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^ '~' "LLrAiti 'il~(^ t 

DEC ^'970 



Not to be taken from the Library 




Digitized by tine Internet Archive 

in 2009 with funding from 

San Francisco Public Library 




CoNNECTjrra; Mutual 

ASSETS, v£3^^'' $33,000,000. 

It slaou-ld lia,-^e tlae r'x-efoi-eaaco 

It has a Net Surplus of oyi^\ 

Which is, By bEVE^A^ 

00,.^ over all Liabilities. 

GB^ -^ilb^y/pther Company. 

Its Ratio of Expense^w ^&mS^^ig^^^^ i^^ ^^^^^ history 

Has been LOWER than Ihat o^fin^MKer ComEapk: ?b^he last year it -was ONLY 8.12. 

It obtains the highest f^S! Interest on its investments 



Its Surplus is returnable at the end of the first year, and annually thereafter. 


Or may be conv^rtei 


It is one of tie Stroniest airiost 


^■H 'whi^erare so, at tbflapp«<)n *f the issurei 

^^^^^(WR'^^.^3fSpS' EXPER 

iost safeiiciaMi Companies in 


tke forll. 


315 California Street, - - • General Agent for the Pacific Coast. 


mi^ncns^TB^ -m^rtjAt- 

OF'S^ J^jj CISCO. 



No. 40e CALIgORJw;- \ STREET, 

SAN FHA^JKa.- ^.^. 

€^mw^L 'i^^mT^p,. $sm,mo 







JAMES IRVINE, ^^i^W^^^ ^' ^^^"^^ 
WILLIAlSi SCTBl^ljirr..^ 

President. Vice-President. 


This Company is engaged exclusively in Marine Insurance. 




r .,.WOQ,000. 

Established for tp.e mani^f£uci6r© of JjmsK^G^sfiM and other Oils, and of 
White Lead, Zinc aAd other Paints. Works 3,rf^^w in operation, and prepared 
to furnish Oils of first quality, and quanti^;f sufficient for the supply of the 
Pacific Coast. Also, Oil Cakes and Mem. in quantities required. 

jfhest price paid for Flax Seed and Castor Beans, delivered at the Coin- 
's Works, King Street, near Third. 


iers addressed to "Pacific Oil and Lead Works," P. O. Box 1443, will 
immediate attention. : . 
i Ot 

/ice President 


l^ljtj^ - \trOHN BENSLET, 

^ , V»J>. O. MILLS, 
- .-VH^M ^i. B. BENCHLEY, 
^V ** - -ft/SAM'L I. a SfVEZET. 




Established for the manufacture of Railroad and Merchant Iron. Every 
variety of Shafting, including all sizes of Steamboat Shafts, Cranks, Pistons, 
Connecting Rods, kc. Car and Locomotive Axles and Frames, and Hammered 
Iron of every description and size. 


Orders addressed to PACIFIC ROLLING ^HElM, P, 0. Box 203^ will liave Immediate attention. 


PRESIDEJ^T, - - - - ' . - WM, ALVORD, 



SECRETARY,' - - -' - SAM'L. I. C. SWEZEY. 


PacifieMail^teamship Co. 


steamships HE^RY CHj^UNCEY, -QcSEl^SiUEEN, RISING 
—3000 Tons each V, ^ , 

TANA. (Iron Screw— 2500 Tons each.) 

Leave New York 10th, 20th, 30th. Leave San Francisco 7th, 17th, 27th, at 12 o'clock, noon, 

every month — calling at San Diego and Acapulco, up and down. 

Departures of 10th and 20th from New York, and 17th and 27th from San Francisco, 

touch at Manzanilla and Mazatlan. 


-2000 Tons each.) St. LOU^n^JIfipN. (Side Wheel-2 500 Tons.) 

Leave Panama lOth, 20th and 30th for Acapulco'' anaT^^lH^giflte ports. Leave Acapulco for 
Panama 9th, 19th and 30th. Connect at Acapulco vB^j&»tt^ft||to and from San Francisco. 

SAN DIEGO branch! 

'jgjj^J, SENATOR, MOHONGO, (Iron) 
iPWhf8e!P^Q0 Tons.) 



^tjttve aan Francisco eveigr Thursday, 9 A:. Sf„.- for |bhta Barbara, San Pedro, San Diego. 
Alternate Wednesdays for San Sime3n,MQnter«feand San Luis Obispo. 
• 11 ■ ■ ^\^- 


Steamer CA^iF^^^NIA, (Side Wheel— J3 500 Tons.) 
For Cape St. Lucas, Mazatlan,*San Bias, Guaj'mas, and La Paz — once a month. 

ALASKA. (Side Wheel-4500 Tons each.) 

YOKOHAMA AND HONGKOliiMflM|B{ews, 5000 Tons, each (biiilding.) 

Leave San Francisco Ist ani.lGtB ev^ month at ISf ojj^'dk.^on, for Hongkong, via Yoko- 
hama, (Jap^n.) Iletijnung from Hon||ko|iig feth and 27th. 


RIQA, ARIEL ^ndiRfeLJEF. (JSide Wheel— 2600 Tons.) 
Leave Yokohama for Shanghae'via'Inland.Sea of Japan, calling at Hiogo and Nagasaki four 
times a month, ant) (^.Hakodate on the Ist of every month. 
When sailing dates fall on Sunday, steamer will Jeave preceding Saturday. 

Office of the Company in San Francisco,«at the Wharf, cor. First and Brannan Sts. 

\ S. KsMOJjMAN, .^ting Agent. 




WILLIAM JIOfRm^^genl,^.^ 
E. H. C. TAYLoifsecretaf^, 

San Francisco. 

(Portland, Oregon. 


PORTLAND, Oregon, 






Exci^/ysiQE/ Banking 


CAPITAL, - - $5,000,000 


No. 84 Broadway, - - - - New York 

N. W. corner California and Montgonfiery Streets, San Francisco 






On New York, Boston and Philadelphia, payable in the principal cities of the United States 

and Canada. Also, Bills on London, Dublin 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' GeneraFExpress Business attended to promptly in all parts of the 
United States, Europe Hnd Canada. •' Orders for Passage furnished from Queens- 
town, London, Livt-rpool, Ham\)urg apd Havre to New York. Also 
fi'om New Yojk to San Francisoo^— Overland or by Steamer. 

LLOYD VtyiS, 'president. 

"W. jG. PARGK), Vice-President. 

JAiyrllS^HEkoN, secretary. 

C. E. 'MoLANE, Supt. Banking Department. 

J. J. VALENTINE, Qen'l Supt Express Department. 





CAf^XTAJ-^ Of ♦ ♦ ♦ 


D. O. MILLS, - - - - President. 
W. C. RALSTON, - - - - Cashier. 

In New York, Messrs. LEES & WALLER. 



The Bank has Ag^^ejj i^^flffluUiji'^ ^^ Hill, White Pine, and 
Correspondents at alL^ie^^^cipaiWflrninar ^trigt^nd Interior Towns of the 
Pacific Coast. ^ >r . . ^4 "^^ V * / 

Available for the purchase of Merchandise throughout the United States, 
Europe, India, China, Japan and Australia. 


X)R^W T>: 



AMSTERDAM, % • >* /V<-^ --^? 



HAMBURG, % *^ >ii^'^'>^ SHANGHAE, 

^'^"-'"" "^ ^ %:^'^^'^' HONGKONG, 





London and San-lrancj^op Bank, Limited, 

(Incorporated under the Joint Stock Companies' Acts of A64-'^and 1867— Great Britain) 
With -which has been consolidated the business of 

OF WHICH fa.ooofoo* is FVLhfVAm.jf^. 

P\E1SEIFL"VEI irixJlSriD,' - $300,000, GrCDXJlD. 



FKEDEBICK RODEWALD, London, Chaibman. 

E. H. GREEN, (late of Russell & Sturgis, Manila,) London, Deputt Chairmak, 

H. L. BISCHOFFSHEIM, (of Bischoflsheim & Goldschmidt.) London. 

J. F. FLEMMICH, (of Fred. Hath & Co.,) London. 

JULIUS MAY, (late of San Francisco,) Frankfort-on-the-Main. 

J. S. MORGAN, (of J. S. Morgan & Co.,) London. 

JOHN PARBOTT, (of the late firm of Parrott & Co., Bankers,) San Francisco. 

BARON H. de STERN, (of Stem Brothers,) London. 

RUDOLPH SULZBAOH, (of Sulzbach Brothers,) Frankfort-on-the-Main. 

Manager, B. J>, PEEBLES, 

Secretary, JAMES M. STBEETEN. 

London Bankers, 


San Francisco Branch, 4-5^ CAUPdRNiA Street. 

MILTC^N S. LATHAMyPrv-sideitH,..' 
CAMIL6:^ABXI^, Asst. Maridg^, 

Cashier, ARTHUR SCRIVBNER. '^^ - . ^oboiiintMi^ .AIE>^X:D BANNISTER. 

This Bank is prepared to grant Letters of Credit available in any part of the world: to transact every description 

of Banking and Exchange Business, and to negotiate Californian and 

OTHER American Securities in Europe. 

The following are Agents and Correspondents, on any of whom, as also on the Head Office of the Bank, 

Letters of Credit will be granted, and Drafts Drawn: 

Dresden Robert Thode & Co. 

New York Drexel, Morgan k Co. 

Boston Third National Bank. 

Philadelphia Drexel & Co. 

London London Joint Stock Bank. 

" BischofTsheim & Goldschmidt. 

" Fruhling JE Goshen. 

'• Fred. Huth & (55; - 

" J. S. Morgan & Co. 

" Stem Brothers. 

Ireland Provincial Bank of Ireland. 

Paris BischoflTsheim, Goldschmidt & Co. 

" A.J. Stem&Co. 

" Drexel, Harjesi Co. 

Frankfort-on-the-Main, Ge})nider Sulzbach. 

Berlin Deutsche Bank Actien Gesellscbaft. 

Hamburg John Berenberg ( Jossler k Co. 

Germany Bank of Saxe Meiningen. 

Amsterdam La Banque de Credit et deDepot 

des Pays-Bas, 

Antwerp Nottebohm Brothers. 

Naples and Florence. .Anglo-Italian Bank. 

Genoa Henry Dapples. 

Rome Plowden k Co. 

Valparaiso and Lima.. Fred. Huth,° Gruning & Co. 
River Plate Commercial Bank of River Plate, 

China and Japan Hong Kong and Shanghai Bank' 

ing Corporation. 

•' " Le Comptoir d'Escompte de Paris, 

" " Deutsche Bank Actien Gesellschaft, 

Manila Russell & Sturgis. 

(Union Bank of Australia. 

il I 

Bank of New South Wales. 

The undermentioned are Cohrespokdents of the Bank 

English Bank of Rio de Janeiro, Limited, Rio de Janeiro. 
Dualde Alzuyeta k Co., Acapulco, Mexico. 
Southern Bank, New Orleans. 

S»n Francisco, Cal., Ist January, 

Geo. C. Smith & Bro., Chicago. 
Gilmorc, Dimlap & Co., Cincinnati. 
Bartholow, Lewis k Co., St. Louis. 





In^^fU€i^^^^^t^W^$100 Each, 


London Ofdoe, 5 East India Avenue, Leadenhall Street 



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


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


JAS. ANDERSON, Esq., (Messrs. Anderson, Anderson & Co., London.) 

EDEN COLYILLE, Esq., Fenchurch Buildings, Loudon. 

MARTIN RIDLEY SMITH^^Js^i^^A«i^rd Street, London, (of Messrs 

Smith, Payne & Swim^^|^n|:^s^ 
H. D. HARRIS0Nyi1fi^*^( Messrs. Falkner, Jftell & Co., San Francisco 

— «. y j j* — ' — \ 



Canada and BritUh North American Provinces BANK OF BIONTREAIj 







This Bank is prepared to receive Deposits on Current Account ; 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. 


S. 1. 001. OiMf Ollli aii SMESl Bf lllf B 



C-^PITA.L, - 

I^lr© axi(^:'iila,rijae /X^s3»] 




S750,000 GOLD 
$1,000,000 COIN. 

Fair Rates, Prompt Settlement of Losses, Solid Security. 

J. Mora Moss, 
Moses Heller, 
M. J. O'Connor, 
Daniel Meyer, 
Antoine Borel, 
Joseph Seller, 
I. Lawrence Pool, 

Edward Cadwalader, 
L. Cunningham, 

J. G, Kittle, 


N.:^ei'^^T?l4^T£^ James Otis, 
■^chola§;J^uning, " JS. J. T. Dana, 
'Milton -TSr Latham,^"W.-''W. Montague, 
yM, ii. Sweeny, '-Aiitiru "(jiant, 
, GrtiBit**e Touchal-a, Ch^lfes -Jlfbhler, 
-Geo.-'e./Hiafc/iv. W. C^Jiliifeton, 
'^:^.^H. Baif«fV^*/';w A.. Weill, ■.,- 

'.i^i;' ._ sACBA»ife'w^,^/ -■ '.'■ 

"* x-\ JiL?- Houghfon 


PORTI.AND, Ore^^on. 

Henry Failing. 


Benjamin Brewster, 

Jabez Howes, 
John Parrott, 
J. Baum, 

Jos. Brandenstein, 
G. Brignardello, 
T. Lemmen Meyer, 
T. E. Linden berger. 

L. A. Booth. 
Peter Decker. 

James Phelan. 

CHARLK« D. HAVEN, Secretary. 
GtLO. T. BOHEN, Surveyor. 

N. G. KITTLE, Vice rresident. 



Nos. 116 and 118 CAjJgWBf^gPj^SAN FRANCISCO, 

Bii AmWt. 


Slieel; Oop>r>er*, Ziixio, 





Cor. of Howard and First Sts.^ San JPVanciscOj 






est.a-:bi_iISI3:eid izsr laso. 

Foundry, Machine, Boiler, Forging and Smithing, 

;Pattern and Wood Work Departments, Drawing and Library Rooms, &c, 
GEORQE W. FOGG, Superintendent. 



TTiese works have now beeX% successful operation for the past twenty years. From a comparatively small begin- 
ning in the year 1850, its increasing patronage has each year demanded enlarged facilities, until our esublishment, in all 
its appointments, will compare favorably with that of any similar one in the country. 

Our patterns, in variety and extent, are unsurpassed ; embracing the latest improvements in all clashes of ma- 
chinery, adapted to use on this coast. Our several departments are well equipped with skillful woikmen, and efficient 
tools; enabling us to execute all orders intrusted to us promptly, and in the most workmanlike manner. With ample 
facilities for doing work, as also for procuring our .supplies from first hands, we are enabled to give our customers first 
class machinery at prices frequently paid for inferior work. 1 he most skillful designing and engineering talent, apply- 
ing to the various branches of mechanical work, coostanlly at the service of our customers. 

Orders for all classes of Machinery Casting, or Boiler work, promptly executed at the most reasonable rates. 
Sole Agents for Hi'NToon's Patent Governor, the best Engine Regulator in use. 

Particular attention given to Steamboat and Steamship Work. Mining and Hoisting Machinery of the most 
approved construction. Depot for the Hansdrow Pumi-s. 

We have fitted up a Foundry for the exclusive manufacture of Cast Iron GAS AND WATER PIPE by Farrar's 
patent process. This pipe is superior to any of Eastern or European manufacture. The leading sizes kept constantly on 


First and Fremont Sts., bet. Mission and Howard, San Francisco. 



George Howes & Co. 

Iff w 








CLIPPER SHIPS from New York to San Francisco. 







Fire and Burglar-Proof Safes 

Constantly on hand and made to order at the shortest notice. 


% J 


w o 

^ l-H 

W o 

Nos. 18 and 20 Fremont Street, near Market, San Francisco. 

Welded Steel and Wrought Iron Safes. Forging and Machine Work. 



Importers and Dealers in. 


BZiAC;S^WS3SS%'^ TOOZ.S, Etc. 

Nos. 413 aiid^fe* M^I^PP^ 

I. S. VAN WINKLE. %.^ ^i^^ ^'^^^ f^4^ C.W.DAVENPORT. 





Coi^NEF^ OF Pine, San F 







E. W. BURK, President, CYRUS W. CARMANY, Cashier, 

JAMES O. DEAN, Auditor, BENJ. O. DEVOE, Surveyor. 





Dividends decidr<^eoj6^iM<kl,^<-T^in JanuM^ and July of each year. 


No. 19 MflfllpaiBry im, 10? and 109 Sitter Street, 




And all other articles for Needle Work, at Wholesale and Retail. 





mAMMMTrnm g^Fii^a amw iisiiti i sip 

Amount Deposits held, $4,819,339.ill 

President ... - j^^^^*"^^^!^ "^^i^MKS de FREMERY 

Vice President, - - - >^-'^" t1E2% ^J.BERT MILLER 




Cashier and Secretary, -^^ Wx^^*''-' >«.-t^i-. #^J^LOVELL WHITE 

Surveyor, - - JOHN A%cMbALD I AgWlpK^^*:^iJ|SraEODORE LO^^^^ 

Accountant, - J. A. LANlieTRO^.«A«i^^)k?llENRY C. CAMPBELL 





Clothing, Gentlemen's Furnishing Goods, 


Between Front and Battery, SAN Fit AN CISCO. 



iisroop=Lr«oi=L-A-rrEiD i^tia ^^ie'ifliij, less. 



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

Secure and Profitable Investment for Small Savings, 

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



VICE-PRESIDENT, >- ^^C.- D-rlf^'-SWyjI^^N-f | Xsi;iORNEY, - - - RICHARD iOBIN 

Any person can-.becoin( a member of this Socie'ty o« paj^ng an entrance Fee of TWO DOLLARS, 
' • _ and subscribing tb the By-Laws. 

Deposits can be ifiade of, «iy sum 'frijmi TWO DOLI-ARS AND FIFTY CENTS to any amount. 

v;. .. -^-^='— -^--■. 


MAcdNErR:2<Y & CO. 
^TifppiTTg^ and! ©^tmsmfssfoTi 


And IiTipofters of 



Agents for th.e TTang-Tze Insurance 















First Premium awarded wherever exhib^fiT— Fair 

Office Hours from 9 A. M. to 3 P. M., dailyy^lKtrA 
Deposits only. Loans imde on Real Estate andJSwHAdl^ji SBiTTfities at usual ralQf of ii: 
Deposit issued, transferable by indorsement. y^KenOTlj^noes from febe'iliterior, thrcjugh 
nels, may be sent, the Bank not being accojmtaJ^I||(j8r their' safe deliverv. ' 
Bhoulil accompany his first deposit. A pas«Dook Will be deliyengdi'tfiSfce^e 
or sent by mail if desired. Deposits receiYefl froin One t^-' •^-' ■"^-.■f- 

9 P. M. for receiving 
St. Certificates of 
■ of the usual chan- 
re of the tiepositor 
be deposit is made. 

f^f|jIe«ifc^1ffnsl^^865-8— State Fair 1868 






Moast a-aii ©^©eafl ©off ©©s. 




Jrtwben Jackson AND Pacific Strbets. SAN FRANCISCOf Cal. 






No. 21^ CALiF^ikNiA Street, 

SAN ra AlSF0iSCO. 

o£^ ijonsriDonsr- 
Chief Office, 1 Royal Exchange, London. 



^' This Company accepts risks on Specie and Cargo at Current Rates. "^^ 

NoTK.— By the Company's Articles of Association, it is provided that after payment to the StockholderB 
of a dividend of 10 ptr cent, per annum, one fourth of the residue of profita will be rateably divided amongst 
thow insurers out of whose business profits have been made daring the year. 






Sandwich Islands^nS^ffi^^^^ 

ao4 mn ao6^|y^i^!C^TBEET, 



zm FBapicisco and new vobk. 

Receive Consignments from all quarters ; 

Make Advances on Approved Shipments ; 
Fill Orders for Staple Goods in all markets ; 

Effect Marine and Fire Insurances — Local and Foreign; 
Buy and Sell and Charter Vessels for all trades. 
All interests intrusted to our care will have our most faithful 
and watchful attention. 








General Agents on the Pacillc 
Coast for the 

] World Mower 


TOOLS. '.^^■■Bni^^l'll^ THEESHEB. 


Near MlArket, San Francisco. 

Strictly Wholesale. Orders Respectfully Solicited. 

fmjtortijt^ am! 4ommi5$i(Ht 1ffi*tt(pnt$, 

And Commercial Agents of the 





400 and 402 BATTERY STREET, cor. CLAY, 





Importers of Tanners' Tools and Materials. Also, Agents 
for Jas. S. Mason & Co's Blacking. 


MARK consignaie: 



li C. GRAY, 

San Francisco. 


mm\^ mm ^^mmm 


V E.J0NES&C9 y 



Manufacturers exclusively of the best quality of 






Lake Superior and Pacific Fuse Company's 


wwcHEami:|5^mTmG sbms co's 
Rifles, Carbines, Muskets and Fixed Ammunition 

B, JtAAS, San JPraneiaco. **^.-; \. ■ r ^ . '/*'■' ^- ^^-^^t Paris. 

C. <&. E/'skkAS <ft CO. 

Importkrs of Foreign and Domestic 





And Wholesale Dealers in Provisions, 




Subscribed Capital, - - $10,000,000 

Accumulated Funds, - - 6,750,000 

Annual Fire Premium, - - 1,180,000 

"W. Zi. BOOHEB., - ^^^_- - iLgent, 

319 CALlFORNI^j^#i?EM^^^7rj%|^NCISCO. 

The Policies of this Comnf/^-4:i^ ^^only gnara.'mee^umthe Capital, but also by 
the unlimited personal respcxt^Sij^t^ ' ' ' ^i^k.— ^-. ^ -..-i,-ij-_- 

pcxt^Sij^t^ of nearly Qnatl^i^4,ftd Mareholders. 



Notice is liereDy given mat arrangeieats laye Deen eDtered into Detween tie 


WAmm§ fflMl i^lAMSHlP €CIMPAM¥, 

FOB the forwarding of treasure to the Bank of England, and to the 
Bank of France, in Havre, by the steamships of the two companies 
bv means of through bills of lading, to be granted by the Commanders 
of the Ships of the Pacific Mail Steamship Company, for delivery 
lo the Agent of the Royal Mail Steam Packet Company, to be sent 
across the Isthmus, and embarked on the Ships of the R. M. 8. P. Co. 
For particulars 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. 8. P. Co. leave Aspinwall for Plymouth, calling at St. Thomas, on the 
6th (7th when there are 30 days in the previous month) and 2'2d of each month. 

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

"W. Tj. :boo:k.ef<.. 





Glass and China Ware, Cutlery, Lamps, 


102 AND 1^BfrU8l STREET. 
\ . ' ^ '''Ky^":- 


C3r. ^^7^:E^ls^A::Ett:>^ 


625 AND 627 FRONT ST. 


tiMa4& tuiiiii @wpii^ 

First introduced into this country in June, 1851. 







iiilHtti ipiffliiit, 






HILL'S ai 

No^i[2i4 aud 2j:i§-^^tte^K^Rtreet, San Francisco. 

%,iit$at!i«ttt<i li« fct^m^itm^ Camitftttg 



GEO. MARCUS & CO., Agents, 

G. W. Chesley. John Siebe. «/. S. Jones. 

Or. V^. CHESLEY & CO. 

Importers and Wholesale Dealers in 


414 FRONT ST., San Francisco. 51 FRONT ST., Sacramento. 


(Successors to Kelly, Walsh ^' Co.) 


gitite, pit, pwi, ii? 

101, 103 & 105 Front Street, £ 110 Fine Street, 

Sole Agents for the Pacific Coafet, for the" sal^st^'of Chance's 21 oz. and 26 oz. C. S. Glass. 
Also, Agents for the London and 'Manchester Go's White Plate Glass. 

JAMES R. KELLY. ^'<iV ' ' ^x' ^V^- SULLIVAN. 


Constantly on hand, a Large and Complete Assortment of 



PURE M^NIL^ hem:?. 





Number of Shares, 3,000. $500 per Share. 

IlSrCORPOR^'T^it^^t^s^RIL 3, 1867. 

/:.. * '^ " . -< 

D. S?^Cjm!Sr <^: :J^ 





This Refinery, having recently trebled its capacity, is 

better prepared to supply the great demand for 

its various kinds of 







129 asJI 131 Beaie Street, Betveei Mission ani Eewaril, 


Ziighit and Heec^t^ aC^S|tl^s of Svery Des- 


-m ■-' 


SPRECKELS & CO., Proprietors. 

Bet. Third and Fourth, 


Thlb EBtabliahment han been enlarged for the third time during the past season, and no\r possestes 
facilities unsurpassed by any competition for the production of 

To supply the increasing demands of the public. 






Brooms, Brushes, Baskets, Pails, Tubs, Churns, 
Twines, Matches, Blacking, Clothes Wring- 
ers, Paper Bags, Feather Dusters, Sta- 
tionery, Fishing Tackle, Cordage, 
Coffee Mills, Washboards, Axe 
Handles, etc., etc. 


215 and 2iygf'^^M^1^0 ST. 


Oldest established and the only successful Company vrhich makes a 
business of erecting Domestic Gas Works on this coast. 



WMmwrnwrn wmmwmMmMm msM mmmwMMW® 

In none of its town-works has the consumer ever been left without gas after dark 

The PAOIPIO PNEUMATIC GAS COMPANY absolutely guarantees 
the success of all its works. 

J. W. STOW, President. A. D. BELL, Secretary. 

F. P. HOWARD, Special Agent. 













■ ' --■'■&■• ». -. 


Making prompt a»iiQj6ction «ith llie seTer«l Railway line* in the 
:,; •■ '^ Tor all tbe Cities of theV,,, •• 

Eastern States, 


TJixl-teca. S1;^%efei^ia.jad ^lOftxxAdft, 


a '-A:T? i^^xpr -s'ouk: 

Wiftitli^ several ateai^er Ubes to 




From San FranciBco to Omaha, four days and sU hours; to Chicago, 
five days and six hours. 

Second to none in the world, are run daily, from SAN FRANCISCO to NEW YORK and Intermediate Point*. 
These Drawing-Room Cars by day, and Sleeping Cars by night, are unexcelled for comfort and convenience, to 
the pasRcnRcr while en ron:c — combining the elegance of a private parlor, and all the accomodations pertaining 
to a well-fumiNhed cbamt>er, with comfortable Couches, Clean Bedding, etc. A competent Porter accompaniM 
each>Car to attend to the wants of our patrons. 

CiiMrfin not over Twelve (12) Years of Age, Half Fare; under Rye (5) Years of Age, Free. 

100 Pounds of Baggage ^"^^N^: 

50 Pounds of Baggage "eng^r "^ 




Through Freights from San Francisco to New York and other Eastern Cities, contracted through at I/>V 
Rates. Mark goods care C. P. R. R. 

T. E. SICKLES, Genl Supt. U. P. R. R. A. N. TOWNE, Gen'l Supt. C. P. E. B. 

THOS. Ito KIMBAIX, Ctan'I PasseUgvr Aipent, Omalia, NebraalKa. 

T. H. GOODMAN, Gen'l Paaaen^cer Affent, Sacramento, Callfomls. 







A. W. JEE, 


H. G. HORNER, l^eWfet4ry. ^—-^^ikl 



ELLOGG, President. 

Ij <3 ]xr X> O KT 


ESstalollslaeca. J^. ID. I'Z^O, 




CROSS & CO., Agents, 




CAPITAL, - - - $5,000,000. 

California, Nevada, Oregon and Washington Territory, 

And all Premiums earned on the Pacific Coast are invested in California State Securities. 


isnj i);. 





- IK — 







Incorporated under Act of the Legislature, April 8, 1858. 

.9 ^ W^»^^^»^^^* 

Divided into 80,000 Shares of $100 Each. 


n Andres, Capac|^|i^^f!i^f;;;^ Gallons, 






BUCHANAN STREET, %*' ^/'^ r^^^biWD.OOO 

BRANNAN STREET, ^^5i5;;isajt*»gt:s=*^ 500,000 

President, - - - - W. P. BABCOCK. 

;Vice-Prcsid€nt, - - - JAMES D. WALEER. 

iSecretary, - - - - E. M. MILES. 







5 i 2 and 5 1 4 Washington Street, 




The latest Styles of Glassware and Fiztxires for First-Class Drug Stores, 

with Glass Labels, Counter and Prescription Scales, Druggists' 

Sundries, Perfumery and Liquor Labels in good Variety. 


Bullion and Assay Balances, 

Humid Assay Apparatus, 
Cupelling Furnaces, 


French and Sand Crucibles, 

Dixon's Celebrated Black Lead Crucibles, 

And everything required in an Ausay Office. 

we are sell- 

We have purchased Mr, Wm, Bhew's" "tentire stock of Photolfrtyplnc Materials and Chemicals and 
have now the most complete anj|; dckiraWtt stock of Goods in taiiliiie Sj the city, which 
ing at low prices. l»' V ' f - ■ .^'-.^^^ ''>i '. \\\ 


utefeit Mttrttiture 




KRA6EN, GEISHAKER & GEIST, Proprietcrs. 


}30 and 532 Washington Street, and 1028 Dupont Street, 




Ppera, Field and Marine Glasses, 




Bullion and Assay Ba 

Humid Assay AjJ^^Aj^' .,;jJDi9on's GeTef>pat^ci|Black Lead Crucibles, 

CupeIli^^iu!%lLt:es, <wH<ilSk^^ ^'^^9^'9 required in an Assay Office. 

ent of SAN F: 


Roofs, Sidewalks, Cellars, Warehouses, 

Floors and Pavements of every de^ 

seription made to order. 

The most satisfactory guarantees will be given for the thorough- 
mess of all work entrusted to his supervision. 

r 0££Lce, 204 2/Lonisorci.evy Street, 

ROOM 8. 






WILLIAM Wdimmr mi agent. 


1^ = 


315 & 317 CLAY STREET, 

Between Battery and Front. 

Pure Unadulterated Saleratus. 
Pure Crefun Tartar, put up from the 

Pure Unadulterated Bicarbonate 

All these Ooods are put up by 

AT ma 

Between Battery and Front, SAN FRANCISCO. 

Look out for Thomas DonnoUy's signature on his Yeast Powder, Cream Tartar, 

Saleratus and Soda. ^ 

Try Thomas Donnelly's Improved Genuine Yeast Powder, Cream Tartar, Salera- 
tus and Bicarbonate Soda. 




f OPIfllD IM liil, IlfeOEFOE4111 IM ISii. 











T®04l! Ml IlSf lIMllf Al MISISi 





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. 

For further information, or for Catalogue of the College, apply to Bkv. A. Varsi, President 
of Santa Clara College, Santa Clara County, or to St. Ignatius CoUege, 841 Market Street, 
San Francisco, Cal. 




C-CTT B"sr 



STENCIL PLATES, \rhen handsomely executed, present the cheapest and best mode of adrertlalng that 
can be adopted. This is the experience of all who use them. 

STENCIL PLATES OF EVERY PATTERN cut at this establifhment in a style unequaled by any other 
workmen in California. 

Merchants and others are invited to call and examine specimens in proof of the above assertion. 

Orders from abroad, as well as those ;jiven in person, promptly executed and forwarded. Parties sending 
orders by letter are particularly requested to white plaimlt and give the hxact space thet wish the lktiebs 


By close application and superior execution of work during an experience of thirteen years, Mr. TRUWOR- 
THY has extended his business to its present proportions. His present facilities for rapid and tasteful execa- 
tion of all work in his line are far superior to those of any other in this State or in the Union. 

Having purchased all the late John Hall's Stencil Tools, Plates and Impressions, and everything pertaining 
to bis business, I am prepared to fuizw^>!^>**2^£gto^£^ with fac-similes of his work. 

. REMEMBER t HE^''F,LkcE, 

318 FRONT STREET,'«dX^fl{^C«nimerc' 

'Sttaii^ San Francisco, California. 







O^ BANKERS, ^=0 

Cor. MontgoiuerT' and Sacr^aaento Streets, 


New York Correspondents, - - EUGENE KELLY & CO. 

London - « - J SMITH, PAYNE £ SMITWS 


Paris Correspondents, - - - HOTTINGUER & CO. 

NEW YORK, LONDON, J?^i^, 1sP^I^.ijIS;4ijC^. A^ III.; 







Tug Boats ^Wizard & ^Water Witch 


Spring Valley Water for Shipping at the Wharves or in the Bay. 
(Office, up Stairs, corner of Clay and East Streets, 







San Bruno, SanlS^M^^jij Milft)rae, Raccoon 

Straits, Brook'sistartS, Oakland, 

and Sierra Point. 

llill¥ll§ llf Of a DOiE. lEEEY iT. 

Wholesale Department and Offices, 412 Pino Street. 

The Saddle Rockp 410 Fine St. 

New York, Baltimore, Virginia, Mexican, Shoalwater Bay, Native California and 

Taqviina Transplanted Oysters, furnished in any quemtity, at the lowest rates. 

We also furnish all kinds of Oysters and Oyster Plants, direct 

from the Atlantic States, by the barrel or car load. 

Coc&try Orders BeeeiTG Our Speelal ▲tleniloae 


San Francisco. X XkijlLrHl IV U lluil<« Virginia. 


We will Iiecei^}j^^J^T^AT^VJ^i^^^f^^^S^ any and all 







630 Montgomery St., (2d door South of Washington,) SAN FRANCISCO, 
And No. 8 WHITTALL ST., Bibminoham, England. 


Importers of erery deecription of 


Colt's, Smith & Wesson's, Sharp's, Henry's and Spencer's RIFLES AND PISTOLS. . 
Dixon's Powder Flasks, Shot Pouches, Etc. Wostenholm's Pocket Cutlery, 
Eley's Caps, Wads and all kinds of Breech-Loading Ammunition. 
Sole Agents for Stanton's Patent Rebounding Gun Lock. New work made to order. Re- 
pairing done in the best manner, and warranted to give satisfaction. 


\ TO / 


Importers and' JPealers in 



Wholesale and Retail, 


Occidental Blacky - - 51^;^ Francisco 



IT. CRA7 <& CO. 



641 Sacramento Street, 

Corner of Webb, SAN" FRANCISCO, CAL. 


CofEliis & Coffin Trimmings JL^tfRfiPlliiCge Plumes 






(Office, 304 Mission Street.) SAN FRANCISCO. 

Mouldings, Brackets, Frames, Sash, Blinds, Doors and all 
Descriptions of Wood-Work. Finish. 





Tlie Patent Arion Piano-Fortes are nsed Exclnsiyely in tlie New York Conservatory of Music. 

It is acknowledged that thS^RBBTSevflftSteSta Piwno can receive is constant use in a conserN-atory. The Ne 
York Conservatory of Mugjirjs th^<3l^6t::iin4mpsl e«i§|iBive institution of the kind in America, they have ea 
stantly in use from iv.u nt)({liri: tn^y^f^nhn ^J^iHOiand i^c'Tespectfully refer to this C!onservatory as to the dur 
bility and excellent qualities of pur instrumtnls. ^ j\ 

OrSlXVXllE*.jA^ w^GriBIN'xf'^.OXl. •X'S^ElAf^.^CXf^O 00.^.80?, 

Warerocim^lTp.'2d^Tarrell Stree^r Sah Francisco, Cal 

27 and 29 Beale Street, &^^ F 

Manufacturers and Importers of, and Dealers in 



Neck Yokes, Whiffietrees, Bolsters, Hickory Axles 

"Our Manufactory is situated at Concord, New Hampshire, where labor is cheap, and goo 
material plentiful. We save the profits of one or two middle men, and will give wagonmakei 
the benefit of this saving." 


^p*Parties ordering, not known to us, will please send reference or cash. 

Orders by Mail or Zspress solicited and promptly filled. 




Retail Dealer in the 

f ii@it EFsnde I^aTsma ilgari. 

3VIEE:FLSO:E3:.A.TJnS.d: I='ir>ES, Etc. 

Corners of Montgomery, Post and Market Streets, 







Curtain Materials, Furniture Coverings 



410 Market Street, between Sansom and Battery, 




The Prodnction of his own Vineyard, at Vina, Tehama County. 

GSO. SiiMZiZlT, Agent, 
Depot, 4 1 8 and 420 Market Street, corner Sutter, 



Nos. 413 and 415 Mission Street, 

Betw^rr«^rFrronfilke.s.l SAN FRANCISCO 



Constantly on band and made to order. Stair Bails, Posts, Balnstcrs, Etc., Etc. 


HORATIO XT. coon, 

7^jmS^C:^^'^?s:^p BELTS, 


415 Market 'street,.^ :^!fll£L^ SAN FRANCISCO 


IXOZ.Z..^J)A7 <& BR£2TIZ^JM[, Agents. 

Manufacture and offer to the Trade the above SUPERIOK SALT, for Tabl 
Dairy and Packing Purposes, in assorted bags. Constantly on hand the bes 
brands of LIVERPOOL SALT, in large and small bags, and also Stock Salt 





Foundations for Brick Bnillings Pilel anl Cappel, Piles anl Spare Timler on lan^ 

OfB.ce, S. 'W. Corner Steuart and HoTvard Streets. 


(Formerly of the U. S. Branch Mint, S. F.) 





Office I^iSadpfe] 
808 MOXTThp2ip:ii'^\:|STSjkT, 

lear Jackson, ^-^ ^ . ^ ^.^\ li^'^^^HTRANCISCO, CAL. 

MSS^S:% ^^HtSS ^ CO. 

Importers, Wholesale and Retail Dealers in 



GEO. M. A\^OOD & OO. 

f njracers, |late irintciia, flie ^tnkrs, atoril |,uttei[s, 

Ind Manufacturers and Wholesale Dealers in Stencil Tools and Stock, Key Check Dies, and Stock & Lyon's Head 
•eal Presses, Copper Plate Ink, Card Plates, Stencil Alphabets and Figures, and a splendid assortment of superior hand 
lated Door Plates constantly on hand and for sale cheap, 120 Post Street, above the White House (formerly 312 Bush 
itreet), San Francisco, Cal. 

TO ORDER. Cards elegantly Printed, Written and Engraved. Fine Stencil Name Plates cut in Roman, German 
.ext, Old English ; also, engraved in Writing Style. Steel Name Stamps, Brass and Electrotype Stamps, Burning 
Jrands, Raised Brass Work, etc., etc. 




Location on Brannan Street, bet. Seventh and Eighth, 



And are fully prepared to manufacture to order packages of all kinds and sizes. 

FLINT, PEi^LBODY & CO., j^gents. 




AND • J ', 


No. 485 BrannVstreetJ 



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


514 Market, and 21 Sutter Street, 



(Established 1854.) 

Hardware, Mechanics' Tools, Cutlery, Twist Drills, 


3 1 2 BUSH STREET, bet. Montgomery and Kearny, 






Northeast Corner Montgomery and Bush Sts. 




Hats A^pp^ps, 

And everytliiiig requisite for the manufacture of Hats. 

Our long experience In San Francisco, and extensive connections in Europe 
land the East, enable us to be in constant receipt of the choicest qualities and 
.•latest styles. 

Our stoct is the largest ^»nd most select, and our facilities superior to any 
)other House on this Coast.* 

Dealers who buy on short time, or for cash, will find it greatly to their 
I advantage to favor us with a call at 

Northeast Corner Montgomery and Bush Streets, San Francisco. 

No8. 200 and 202 Montgomeiy Street, comer Bush, - - San Francisco. 

Nos. 635 and 637 Commercial Street, San Framcisco. 

No. 647 'Washington Street, - San Francisco. 

No. 105 J Street, Sacramento. 

Comer Front and Morrison Streets, Portland, O. 







GUARANTEE CAPJTAL PAit3 0P*{il GOLD) - - $300,000 
ASSETS - - , - 1'-'^'-*, - - 430,000 

C. T. HOPKINS;: Prest.'- "H^ B. TFICHENOR, Vice-Prest. 
Z; CROWELL, Secretary. 

iff Infurf^t Q^fUfl 

oi^ j_.o2sriDO]sr- 


Capital Stock Subscribed - - $8,000,000.00 

do do Paid up in Cash - - 3.500,000. 00 

Surplus, over - - - - " 2,500,000.00 

Cash Assets Nov. 1st, 1872, over - 6,500,000.00 

Insures Buildingi and Merchandise in them, on the most moderate terms ; also Frame Buildings 
and Merchandise or Furniture conuined in same. 

I3sr TJ. s. o-orjiD ooikt. 





€si^IF^Es. • • $m0SQQ. 

President, - - JOHN PARROTT | Vice-President, - H. S. BABCOCK 

F. D. Atherton, James Otis, John Parrott, James D. Walker, 

I. Friedlander, Adam Grant, John Morton, Jerome Lincoln, 

H. S, Babcock, 

Secretary, - - T. F. BACON | Atto rney^ ^ . - SIDNEY V. SMITH. 


KTO Cli A-It G^eJIP^O,:^ jp,JtTTD^-^W CE FEE. 

Loans made on pal^E^tj^t^ ig^fc^t»w^approAiR#Securities. 
Office, No. 304 Sansom »^ Friedl^4iSs>Br^i^pp. Bank of California. 



'Taylorville, Marin County, Cal. 

. I*. T.^.irXjOZl. efts OO., - ■ - I»roi>i*i©toxr«i. 

Manufacturers and Importers of all kinds of 







Macaroni, Termicelli, Fancy Paste, Farina, 

Nos. 704 and 706 SANSOM STREET, 


Fire Insurance 






General Agents, 






SiS^ 111 rai pa iAliOH ilEIlf. 

MONDAY and THURSDAY-^at&l'ogue Sale o^ Boot^ Sfioi Clothing, Hard- 
ware. vFancy G^^iii^j^^lc? '^^ ^ 
WEDNESDAY— Catalogue sjle of xi^- "'^(S^^-^lI^lCbroideries, French 


(Room J^o. 20 J Stevenson's building, 



Prompt attention given to all matters pertaining to Real Estate, such as Buy- 
ing and Selling on Commission, Negotiating Loans, Investing 
Capital, and Managing Estates. 


mmi m loaFsocieti. 


K^Office Hours, from 9 a;m. to 3^.m;' ,;;* ;• :* , 

Extra hours on Saturdays frpm 7 to 8 p.m'., foT;^'fe'ceiving of Deposits only. 
Loans made on Reai Estate and other Collateral. Siecurities, at current rates 
of interest. ' ' <. ' -. x- ^*. ' 

• *-'■ ■•■••- .. ' V. 

GEORGE LETTiE^ ^ ; 1^ g6tTIG, 

See General Review for a noti6e^isf^a^{qjt.rntions of this Institution. 



Cloths and Cassimeres for Boys' Wear, 



632 and 634 Sacramento Street, 

and 631 and 633 Commercial Street, 

Between Montgomery and Kearny, MAIM l^^AlC0atS0®® 

135 Duane Street, NEW YORK. 10 Rue St. Cecile, PARIS. 

Depot for Cloths, Cassimeres and Tweeds manufactured by the different 
Woolen Mills of California and Oregon. 

Orders for European and American Goods promptly and carefully filled for 
a reasonable commission by our houses in P^ris and New York. 





WatehiB, iiimiiig, &€. 

Gorham Mln##l1ng* Company's 

Particular attention is requested to the many attractive designs 
now being produced by this celebrated Company. With "works 
progected on a scale unparalleled for magnitude in the -world, 
together >vith the best talent for designing, the most skilled -work- 
men, the best labor-saving machinery, and the immense amount 
of goods produced, they are enabled to offer the best made and 
most artistic articles at the lo-west possible price. 

The standard of Silver used is British Sterling. 


CHARLES nm ii CO. 



Ribbons, Laces, Velvets, Silks, Crapes, White Goods, 

^MS'^^pi^^^J^S, Etc., Etc, 





Black Point, San Francisco, Cal. 


W©#tBW ©##»» 





Depot and Office, - - - No. 115 Battery Street. 







Paper Bags, Straw and Binders' Boards 




FRANCIS BLAKE, ) /,, _ ,, ,„ .__,, ^ ,^^^ ^ 

y^s^SBmkr"^"""'"""' *^^ " ■•■•^'^^'^^^ '^ JkViT FRANCISCO. 

JAMES. W. TOWNE, New York. 








Nos. 209 and 211 LEIDESDOJiFF ST. 

Eitween Comiercial anil Sameilg, Hoiitpmerr aiil Saisom, San Fraicisco. 

Pictures, Diplomas, and Business Cards Framed on the most reasonable terms. RE-GILDIN(i 
done in the best style. 


B* Blmfc©lSBl©l 


San Francisco, California. 

United States (Marion) Watch Co., 

Celebrated Aitgitste Saltzman Watches, 
Howard Watch Co., 

Elgin Watch Co., 

American Watch Co. 


^tir^patt mi '^t^^ ^mt\t% lp%$. ^ijiwuil^; 

C>:E*a*XOu^Xi C3-OOX31S, x:to. XSto. 


IxiO-jDOi-tez-s £t2acL jro"fc)loe3rs of 



Whits Goods and Hosiery, -with a general assortment of Boys' and Yonths' 

Furnishing Goods. Manufacturers and Importers of the Improved 

Yoke American Shirt. Sole Agents for the Celehrated 


Nos. 7 and 9 Battery Street, Oriental Block, San Francisco. 


Between California and Pine, SAN FRANCISCO. 

Physician's Prescriptions Carefully Compounded. 




s>^isr FjFiA.isr CISCO, 
And 41 India Wharf, .... BOSTON, MASS. 

MOBlIi iPllil & m. 
No. 13 Merchants' Exchange, 

425 California Street, 

Draw on JVew YorJc, London, Paris, Eamhurg, Bremen, 

Berlin, Frankfort, Vienna, 

-A.:isriD orrx3:E:E=i. cities msr £3tji=i.ox=»b. 




atprt^, ®il (SilotH Wxxi&m ^\mk^ & (^\\r\m patmab 





Comer Samsoxa and Busli Streets, 
s-A.1T ra.-A.]srcisoo- 




Successors to A. WASSEEMANN & 00. 

l^os. 310 fixxd 312 

Liberal Cash AdvanoJM' made on ' KiipipAits^ajjfeugh us to our Houses ii 
• ir»W 7ofk ^d' LC^doU' 


JVb. 4 Post Street, Masonic T&ttple, San Francisco. 



CHA8. D»Hm«», J ^„ ^,.^, A. *. Kin^^^^^ 


MIH' e MB eOYB' ilfdf 1110, 


34 I=LH.A-IDE ST., ISTB^^TV -5rOI=LI^. 





m^ ^ m^ m'^mmw. 






Ill and 119 SANS^JM STREET, 

Jetween Bush and Pine, .^!:<2P'^^^^^^'^K. SAN FRANCISCO. 



-Mai'k^^Stret&t^J^tweetf ^^^ and Eighth. 

V f*.. '/ - t '■■ "'^ "t-v . ■ '- ' j/ 'M 

1120 and 1122 MARKET ST. 

Jetween Fifth and Sixth, 


(Eunning through the Block to Noa. 19 and 21 Turk Street.) 

Carriage and Coach Work of Every Description executed with 
J^eatness and Dispatch. 

Genuine imported Concord, Manchester, Dorchester and Portland 
Wagons constantly on hand and for sale. 




Firkt Premium and Medal of Mechanics' Institute, 1871. 

FirFt Premium and Medal of Mechanics' Institute, 1869. 

FiTbt Premium and Medal of Mechanics' Institute, 1868. 

First Premium of Mechanics' Institute in 1865. 

First Premium of Mechanics" Institute in 1864. 

First Premium of Mechanics' Institute in 1860. 

First Premium of thr Bav Distric t Society in 1860. 

First Premium in New Orleans, 1870. a 

— TO— 4 



41S KEARNY Street, between Pine and California, San Francisco. 

Knives, Shears, etc.. Made to Order and Warranted. Particular attention paid to Jobbing. 
Damaged cutlery polished equal to new. Ckjuntry orders promptly attended to. 

Manufacturer of SHIP STORES, 


No. 3 STEUART STftEE^'j-^ohW of Market, San Francisco. 

■' '- ■ . .:-■ ■ .- '^•:\ — 

TO CAPTAINS OP VESSELS.— litifrir kinds of B?'pafrin(j.for Galley Stoves and Fixtures, Pmnps and 
Plumbing Work, in the best possible i6*ilii^r, and at reasonable rites. 


• 184:Q. 



No8. 225 and 227 BEALE STREET, 

Between Howard and Folsom, SAN FRANCISCO.' 



stool Ijinoci^ 








ii: tmmmmm 


Combiuation Burglar Prooi 



Containing Millions of changes. 

Lateit Improved Shears, Punches, Dies, etc., for Cold Iron Works. 









California Dairy Produce. 

Sfo. 204 E^^^S^k-eet, 



between Bush and Pine, SAN" FRANCISCO. 




*3teain and House Coals by tlie Cargo, and to SMps 

and Dealers. 
fflce on Spear Street, at Rincon Wharf. P. B. CORNWALL, Pres*t. 



Of ITewaxls, UeT^ Jersey- 



ASSETS OVER, * \ - $25,000,000 
SURPLtrS :; i - - - 5.000,000 

DlvidQxids declared and Paid 4iiE\iaIij m OasL 

i'OIjICies :s^03s^-F0I^FEIa?Il^Ta■. 

Policies on which Premiums are payable in five, ten, fifteen and twenty 
years, etc., are made NON-FORFEITING by the terms of the original Policy, 
and in case the assured cannot continue to pay, the Policy stands good by its 
express conditions for the exact proportion paid, without the trouble and 
annoyance of demanding a new " Paid-up Policy." 




Manager for Pacific Coasts 





Kear Mission, SAN FRANCISCO. 



Irciecliral anfl Omeiital Iron M, 


liiLGONT, AREA & CEMETERT3^^T|p|n|^mS, ETC. 

All kinds of Blacksmithing^nd/Jd'fibing-done with plpinp^ess 
and at fcas^na^a pric«s.?> -..^ ^^*r^ «j' 


Commission Merchants, 

And Dealers in Domestic and Foreign Frnits, Nuts, etc. 

)01 Sanson) Street, Northwest corner of Clay, San Francisco. 

Country Produce, Vegetables, Fruit, Eggs, Poultry, Cheese, 
Butter, Grain, etc.. Sold on Commission. 

03srsionsr]VEEi:isn?s souiIOIteiid. 

Bishop & Co. 





• 1 





Druggists' Stf^dl'ies^ Perfumery, Etc., Etc, 

322, 324 Biid 326 ^QNT §TI\EET, 

Corner of Clav! ';. . u'^-. > . SAN F£AKCISCO, CAI 

'^ ' •*.. . V.--- .*<■■■''- 


Importers and Wholesale Dealers in 


Brandies and Whiskies, 

314 i^Nr> 316 PINE STREET. 

Between Sansotn and Battery, 


p. H*«T^^''TT. 




Between Third and Fourth, SAN FEANCISCO. 


Importer and Dealer in 

Nos. 14 and l| S^t^SM M;^^^?dr irRANCISCO 


ITaiiiifae'tiirtos J'twtlti 


1E1.Z:3E>.^.XZ1.X^G»-, Z3<I*0. 




XTo. 323 7K01TT STRSST, 

Between Clay and Commercial, SAN FRANCISCO. 












.. /^ ,*^«px'ANCE RODS, 

'*- - 'XJHAINS, 
Etc., Etc. 


No. 420 Montgomery Street 






No. 3 Powell Street, 

Neu the Jnnetion of Eddy and Market StB. SAN FRANCISCO. 

Plain and Ornamental Work done in the best manner and at the 
most Reasonable Terms. 

Conctantljr on liand an Eleifant Aaaoiianent of Dloniunents, 
Head-Stonoa, Mantela, Etc. 


642 & 644 TV^^SHHSrOTON STREET, 



ALSO, nteoBTEB or 



Depot, ^I^Jt/ommereioJ sitreet, 

|'(BeWeEN BA^^ifA^^Bri^"^^^^ 

Varnishes of every description cottttaikt^'on hand aji^ya&jffittCctyff^^f^^D. A select stock oi Extra Varnish 

Brushes, Ohisel Bristle, Ifcdger, Fitch, Sable, eic. iBmmt'AMl^Rs' and Gilders' Materials, 

BronzeV^wderS, and MgBwK^iyii^[,g«Bmg Wax. 





Have constantly on hand a lot of YELLOW and WHITE parer Cigaritos of the best quality at the lowest rates. 
Cigaritos of La Viuda de Garcia, La Honrradez, Cabanas, Figaro, etc. Orders from th« interior promptly 

B. D. HcEachbem. J. C. Pabkimbon. 

LooiiBi Mass k Picture Frame Manufactory 


Samuf aetare Walasl a&d Oriaaie&lal MoIdiB^s. 

Pier and Oval Frames. SpandrillB, Pier Tables, Mantels, Arch Top Walnut Glasses; Solid Ovals in gilt con. 
stantly on hand. All kinds of Picture Frames Made to Order. 

Work Gnaranteed and Orders Promptly Attended to. 




Cliandeliers, Gas Pixtures, Show Window Reflectors, 


Iron Pipe and Fittings, CJopper Boilers and Bath Tubs, Light and 

Heavy Sheet Iron Works, Artesian and Deep Well 

Pumps, all sizes Made to Order. 


Opposite St. Ignatius College, SAN FRANCISCO. 



No. 341 KEARNY ST. 

Bet. Bush and Pine, 


MeexBchamn Fqies Boiled and Repaired. Amber Mouth-Piecea Fitted. Meer- 
schaum Pipes Mounted •with Silver. 

Alao m yarj Urge usortment of FINE HATAKA aGABS AKD TOBACCO. 



Our Matches are Sure, and are "Warranted to wittstand Dampness of every 
Climate, and be good for any length of time. 









W, ^ I. Sf lIllAEf M m. 





Nos. 3 Bjid 5f^A^&BY STEEET, 


s A. N F R j^ nsr c r s c o . 

84 Thomas Street^ IVenir York. 




M.uiKET. Clothes, Teavelino, Work, Knife, 

f Hurr AND Fi-owEK Baskets. 

Willow Cradles and Wagons, Children's Willow 

Chairs. Table Mats and Flaskii, 

Twines of all kinds. 

Feather Dusters, Wooder Ware, Violin Strings, 

Mus::c Boxes, Musical InKtruments, Brushes, 
China ::€tt8, Marbles, Bird Cages, Paint Botes, 

Beads, Base and India Bobber Balls, 

Writing Desks, Ladies' Work Boxes, Necessaries, 

Ornaments, Dolls, Drums, Toys, Games, &c. 

EiM aiifl ADierican Willow Ware, 

ancmoods Hnd|anIic(ij|otion» 

Cane and Willow Chairs, Ladies' Work- 
Stands, Wooden Ware, Feather 
Dusters, Brushes, Etc. 


Near California, 





And all Kinds of PLUMBING MATERIAL, 


Buildings fitted up with Gas, "Water and Steam Pipes. CJountry Orders 
Promptly Attended to. 



Frames, Sasl Jlil||MS^|ii SMtters, 

44 I to 445^p 

Between Third and Fourth, 



Mways on hand and made to order, all kinds of OUTSIDE AND INSIDE FINISH Ajno MOULDINGS. Bracket 
and Scroll Sawing and Wood Turning in all their Branches, done with dispatch. 








Importer and Dealer in all Kinds of m 


730 LContgoznery Street, 

Near Jackson Street, Opposite Metropolitan Theate 





Gas, Steam and Water, i 

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



Gas and Steam Fitting and Plumbing in all Its Branches. 


109 California Street, Cor. Davis, 


This Company is receiving 


t'rom their lake in Nevada, in a state so pure as to equal any imported article, 
.'he Company is also manufacturing and refining a superior article of 

$^$- $ 

Parties desirous of purchasijg^gpffel^vite^l^o j^^^^\^he above articles at 
lur office, 109 California Str 





mmmuc aid oivit Eiaiutsft/ 

Consulting Engineer Spring Valley Water Works, 


* — • 



^i^^f^l^a^ Clo^& Cc> 




Seth Thomas Clock Co.; Seth Thomas' Sons & Co.; 





Of Every Description. 

Agefits foT'aFoiB8?M?; Go's Eegulators for Jewelers 


• Catalogued dnd Price Li£|ts sent on application. 



642 and 644 ^V\^^SHIISraTOJSr STREET 




Fancy Goods, Toys and Regalias of every description. 




Commission Merchants 


Provisions, Bntter, Cheese, liard, Hams, Bacon, 

317 and 319 FRONT ST. Cor. Commercia 







Balfour, Williamson & Co, 
Williamson, Balfour & Co. 

Liverjyool, JEngland. 
Val2yarai80, Chile. 

, Give special attention tp th^^jjotfBStftfe J^iM^g|ff for all descriptions of 
Foreisrn Merchandise. 0^ .« % ak»i* *-'*?•» % A^ 

They are j)repared to iaaB^^l^ljeral advances on"WlieM, Barley, Flour, and 
other descriptions of produce;'' consiggif d^ fcg^saie"^ tlSinjfriends in England, 
ii Chile, and other countriel. ^ ■• ?■ .» /-^ - 



Iron Pipe^ Puxxips, Zinc lATire^ 

Tinners' Stock, Tools and Machines, House-Furnishing Hardware, 

And Manufacturers of Tin, Sheet Iron and Copper Ware, 

HI OS. 614, 616 AND 618 BATTERY ST. 



Capital Stock, - - $200,000 






General Snperintendent, 


Mountain Lake and Truckee (River, at the Summit, on th 
Central (Pacific (Railroad, and J^evada City. 

The Nevada Ice Company have in store THIRTY THOUSAND TONS of the Purest an 
Best Ice on the Coast. _ ^ ,*«.« - ^ 

Large and SmaJi^^©^^^ |>^oi!T;^tly Filled. 



-%/ I. H. THOJBfPSON, Agent. 


i=> i_. TJ Dvn B E i^. 

And Sole Proprietor and Manufacturer of the 

illlBEATlD Ilii®l f OEil PlMPil 


Air and Submerged Pumps, Beer and Hot Liquor Pumps, 







A* $* UAtMtMt^t^» 




EST-A^I^XjISXaiEID ias'7. 

OfB.ce and Depot, 112 and 114 California St. 


[Wire Tramwi 

^ent for Pacific 
E. S. Newall 


ountainous places. 

ompany, of California, 
shead, England, 

Wire^ope Makers 

Eicli'd Jolinson & Nephe wT^ ff^'M ai mif a 'gfclirerg , of Manchester, Eng. 

Are informed that Wire Rope can be furnished them considerably under the cost of Hemp or Manila, of 

qual strength. 

Wire Rope does not stretch or shrink by change of weather. It weighs 40 per cent, less than hemp, is 
than one-half the diameter; is easily spliced under all circumstances; is as pliable for equal strength; 

md is from four to five times as durable as the best Hemp or Manila Rope. 

FOR HOISTING FROM DEEP MINES, the economy of its application is immense. 
The Iron Wire from w7iic1i my Ropes are made is manitfadured in San Francisco hy the Pacific 
Wire Manufiicturing Company, from the very best of stock. 

Note.— STEEL WIRE ROPE weighs about 6-lOth of Iron Rope, or H of Hemp of equal strength. Its 
utreme lightness saves largely in freight to remote places, and its great durability recommends it for hoisting 
etc. See table of comparative weights, strengths and sizes of 

Steel Wire Rope. 

Iron Wire Rope. 

Hemp Rope. 

Working load 
of each. 


Weight per 100 feet. 

2)^ inch. 
3^ " 

Weight rer 100 feet. 

Circumference. Weigljt per 100 feet 

2 inch. 

GO Lbs. 
100 •' 

100 Lbs. 
180 " 

61^ inch. 1 166 Lbs. 

8h " ' 284 " 

3,300 Lbs, 
7,000 " 


[Wire Tramway,] secured by numerous Patents. 

By means of the Ropeway, ores, rock and other material can be transported over mountainous and difficult 
laces, where it would be impossible or exceedingly expensive to build a road. It can deliver from 5 to 50 tons 
er hour according to capacity ; and being carried upon posts above snow and other obstructions, can be used 
hen other modes of transportation would be impossible. 


irculars gent on application. |I2 AND 114 CALIFORNIA STREET. 

\ . 








A practical education is valuable to all. 
Heald's College educates thoroughly for busi- ' 
ness. It is universally acknowledged to be the 
Leading Commercial School of the Pacific, Its 
graduates are practical accountants and obtain lu- 
crative positions. Its scholarships are good for 
tuition in the thirty -six Bryant & Stratton Colleges 
located in all our principal cities. 

Tie LeallDE Iislitme of Bisiiess TraiBini ijon tie Pacific Coast. 

No other Business College in the State can compare with the number of students,; 
size and elegance of rooms, number and experience of teachers, course of studies, 
or school discipline. Theory and Actual Business Practice are combined in such 
a manner to obtain the advantages of both. The student Buys, Sells, Ships, Barters, 
Consigns, Discounts, Insures, draws Checks, Notes and Drafts, gives Leases, Deeds, 
etc. — in fact, goes through the entire routine^actual business. 

The School ]^sg||f^s^^g*Tj5hi^tte4.-up with 


A Ladies' Department i&un^ccessful 6p%ta- \i 
tion, anc 

oughly for positi* 

Book-Keepers, or Telegraph Operators, will find 
the best facilities at 

d all ladies wishing to^^. theni%^«|«}i^r^^jy^''^ Pn^jf^^ Pn! ll5^/ 
for positions as Clerks, ^CasTiTtrs, C^^^; tflt^^^l^OUS^ 



General In kormation. —Sessions continue day and evening throughout the year. Students 
can commence at any time. Scholarships for full six months Business Course, $75. For full par- 
ticulars call at the College Okeice. 24 Post Street, or send for 

An eight-page paper, published monthly by the College, and sent free of charge to any person 

President Baainess CoUegti, San Francisco, Cal. 





Capital, - - $5,000,000. 



410, 412 and 414 BATTERY STREET, 










frA >h ^.'L-^ ^~^' ^ IvO ..^ 

oppftj^taaii^^f felKBS«Tng n 
support heretofore e 


And notify them that I have added to my Establishment 

Hew and Extensive Buildings, 

By which I hope, through the greatly increased facilities now possessed by me 
furnish, as usual, a 


I take the present oppftJttaaite-Qf febjBSfitng ray Friends and Customers for the liberal 
support heretofore extended to the 

That shall not only equal that previously furnished by me, but convince them that I am 
determined to merit their continued patronage and support. 








Wire Insulators and Poles, Hotel Annunciators, Blasting Machines 
and Fuses, Burglar Alarms, Signaling Apparatus, etc. 

CONTEACTOES for the Construction and Maintenance of 

Commercial and Private Telegraph Lines, Submarine Telegraph 
Cables, Fire Alarm Telegraphs, etc. 


LrF^^mA*.^Fp|fT, San Francisco. 

Lf5!-^^F^f T, Sar 






East side, North of Clay, SAN FKANCISCO. 

a^ Our Merchant Tailoring Department is complete, and all orders from 
the Country will receive prompt attention. Stylish and perfect fitting garments 
always guaranteed. 






AR ^ MHS, 






OFnCE, No/3|gpi$CR ^^{^ FEANCISCO. 

aV" Z^'-^ '^^ 



517 and 519 MARKET STREET, near FIRST, 

Factory, Folsom Street, bet. 15th and 16th Streets, San Francisci 


Blankets, Flannels, Casslmeres, 

Knit Goods, Flannel Clothing, Lap Robes, &c. 

S. L. SIM0J7, Secy. CDOJ^^LQ McLEJ^J^AJ^, Manag. 



Supply all the Eastern and European 


Popular Science Monthly. 

Overland Monthly 4 00 

Harper's Magazine 4 00 

Every Saturday 5 00 

Atlantic Monthly 4 00 

Scribner's Monthly 4 00 

The Galaxy 4 00 

Lippincott's Magazine 4 00 

Catholic "World 5 00 

Phrenological Journal 3 00 

Appleton's Journal 5 00 

Chambers' Journal 4 00 

Chambers' Miscellany 3 00 

North American Review 6 00 

Young Folks' Magazine 2 50 

Godey's Lady's Book 3 00 

Leslie's Lady's Magazine 4 00 

Demorest's 4 00 

Peterson's Magazine 2 50 

Eclectic Magazine 5 00 

London Society 6 00 

London Belgravian 6 00 

All the Year Round 5 00 

London Art Journal 12 00 

London Illustrated News 13 00 

London Graphic 13 00 


ch ?5 00 

London Punch 8 00 

Harper's Weekly 5 00 

Harper's Bazar 5 00 

Leslie's Pictorial 5 00 

Leslie's Chimney Corner 5 00 

New York Police Gazette 5 00 

New York Clipper 5 00 

New York Ledger 3 00 

New York Weekly 3 00 

New York Tribune 3 00 

New York Times 3 00 

New York Herald 3 00 

Scientific American 4 00 

Banner of Light 4 00 

New York Nation 6 00 

A. and N. Journal 6 00 

Wilkes' Spirit 6 00 

The four Reviews and Blackwood.... 16 00 

Weekly Sacramento Union 5 00 

Weekly S. F. Bulletin 5 00 

Weekly S. F. Alia 5 00 

Weekly Examiner 5 00 

Weekly S. F. Golden Era 4 00 

Weekly S. F. Mining Press 4 00 

Weekly Commercial Herald 9 00 

i^"Complele Price Lists furnished Free on Application. 





Work of the finest quality only will be J>«|i te>Wi^b^is Gallery. Pictures Colored 
in Crayon, "W^^si^oFG^ ,by ,the O^t artists. 


For Portfolios, Framing and Stereoscopes, is the largest and best in the 
United States, if not in the world, securing for us the 

Awarded by the Paris Exposition for Landscape Photographs in California. 

We cordially invite all to spend a leisure hour or two in examining our 
collection, and thereby visiting the wonders and beauties of 

Tosemite, the Mammoth Proves, 

^MFSsms, Pm€ifi€ M^mmo^s^ 


And all other places of interest on the Pacific Coast. 

STEREOSCOPIC VIEWS, $1.50 per dozen 





And. all kinds of 



c Coast fop 



Sole Agents for the 

Henry Patent, Single Plate Springs. 

Wos. 122 and 124 Market St., and 19 and 21 California St. 

17, 19 and 21 SEYENTH STREET, BETWEEN 1 and J, 


121 and 123 FRONT STREET, NEW YORK. 


Agency at 5 Montgomery Street, San Francisco 

**'*' Ask your Physician if the Statements herein contained are not in strio 
accordance w^ith the latest teachings of Physiology and Medical Science. *«* 




— OR — 

Lifting Cure 

Reduced to a science. 

Health restored am 
muscular strength de 
veloped by equalizing 
and invigorating th< 
circulation. The 
suit of twenty years 
practical and theoreti 
cal study and experi- 
ment. The only scien- 
tific system of physica. 
training. Minimuir 
time for maximum re- 

Recommended hy the leading Clergymen and Physicians of Ne-w York, Brooklyn. 

Philadelphia, Boston, TVashington, Chicago and St. Louis. Call 

and ohtain^Clrculars and examine the 



OLIVER "WENDELL HOLMES finds "'The Eeactionaby' a most ingenious, convenient, compact and 
serviceable arrangement." 

PROF. F. G. WELCH (Chair of Physical CuUure, Tale CoUege) , yrritea of The Beactionabt : "its cheap- 
ness, durability, portability, uniqueness of construction, as well as its ease and accuracy of adjustment, recom- 
mend it highly to those desirous of purchasing." 

HENRY 0. BO WEN, editor of the Independent, says : " it is so constructed that the most feeble person can 
use it with entire safety, and it can be used by ladies in company with gentlemen without any change ol 

E. H. LO WRY, President «anA- 0/ Me 7ffpit6/ic, says : " I have used ' The REACTioNAmr Lifter' over three 
months. * * Thu result is that my health and strength are greatly renovated. * * I cheerfully recom- 
mend the instrument to all who, like myself, lead a sedentary life." 

HENRY b. HVt)E, Vice-President £^i7a&<e Life Assurance Society, takes "pleasure in testifying to the 
good qualities and effects of ' The Reactionaky Liexeb.' I believe my health has been much benefited by the 
use of it." 

Training Rooms, 606 IVIontgomery Street, Rooms 1 and 2, 




W«BA»WEH m 0©« 

Importers and Wholesale Dealers In 


Farm Wapns anl Mills, Airlcullnral Mpleinents, PortaMe Eiiiines & Belting. 


Water Wheels, Steam Pumps, Miners', Engineers' and Mechanics' Tools, Shell Hardware, Rope, Nails, Hose, 
Fuse, Felt, Packing and Mill Supplies generally. 



«'P. O. Box 1369 


New York, 
etc., New York. 

McKesson & bobbins^ 


BEAD HOLLIDAY'S SONS, Aniliue Dyes, etc., Huddersfield, Eng., and New York, 

HOADLEY & LECKLEE, Herbs, Boots, etc.. New York. 

JOHNSTON, HOLLOWAY & CO., Patent Medicines, etc., Philadelphia. 

J. H. GEMRIG, Surgical Instruments, etc., Philadelphia. 

CHARLES LIPPINCOTT & CO., Soda Water Apparatus, etc., Philadelphia. 

BULLOCK & CRENSHAW, Sugar Coated Pills 'and Granules. Philadelphia. 

TURN KB & WAYNE, Druggists' Fancy Goods, Philadelphia. 

J. S. MONEY & CO., Fine Perfumeries, Philadelphia. 

GIBSON & CO., Lithographer*, etc., Cincinnati. 

E. F. SUIBE & CO , Fluid and Solid E.xtracts, etc., Cincinnati. 

EUGENE EIMMEL, Fine Perfumeries, London and Paris. 


Nos. 210 and 212 Beale Street, near Howard, San Francisco. 

Manufacturers of 

Steam Engines and all kinds of Mill and Mining Machinery. 



J^. J . I* L ^%. T E, 












- 1 

f/) s 
















Si * m^^'^. ^ $ ft T 








23 and 625 CLAY ST. 



Haines Bros.. 
Ernst Grabler, 

Kranich & Bach, 

iid the best Upright Pianos imported, made to any 
tder by Carl Re^nisch, in Dresden. Every Piano 
laranteed for Five Years. 

and 101 FIRST STEEET, 




Celeste and 
Combination Organs, 

Are pronouncf d by all who hear them to be the per- 
fection of genius in reed instruments. They are fully 
warrautid to stand every climate. 

IttsfrnDients ioM Parable fty Insf allmemts^ 

The attention of all interested 
lack of American and Foreign Sh 
jn, for sale at lowest market pn 

est and best selected 
nstruments of direct importa- 










l3 & 315 Front and 305 & 307 Commercial Sts. SAN FRANCISCO. 

Special Attention Given to Consignments of WooL 









A If n m ,#1w:-i' m'^ ^^p&n x ■© a. ii »• 

Juilu X JuIilY lYXilli LI Jl ilu X u liJuXlui 

XTo. 200 Sansom Street, San Francisco. 

The NEW ENGLAND GLASS CO., of Boston, manufacturers of fin« 
Table-Ware, Kerosene Lamps, etc. 

The BOSTON INDEXIGAL SOAP GO., manufacturers of Toile 
Soaps in large varieties. 

J. W. TUFTS, manufacturer of the celebrated Arctic Soda Appara- 
tus, etc. 

WM. PICKHARDT & KUTTROFF, New York, importers of Chemi 
cats. Dye Stuffs, etc. 

A. POIRRIER, Paris, France, celebrated Aniline Dyes. 

0. F. KNAPP, Philadelphia, Perfumery. 

W. H. SAVOURNIN, Philadelphia, Toilet Powders. 

LEHMAN & BOLTON, Philadelphia, Druggists' Labels and Books. 

PEET VALVE CO., Boston, Steam, Gas and Wate*- Valves. 

WM. R. WARNER & CO.,! Philadelphia, manufacturers of Sugai 
Coated Pills, Medicinal Elixirs, Fluid Extracts, etc. 



m M2, 






No. B09 




Canton Crape Emb. Silk Shawls, Lacquered Wood Fans, 

Silk Handkerchiefs, Grass Cloth, Satin Aprons, and all kinds of Chinese Goods. 

64o:fsacramento street, 



:SElllil All MFAllil- 



every steamer. The finest collection in the city at lowc Bt rates. 

CHIN LEE Sl CO., 324 Kearny St., bet. Pine and Bnsh. 


'UirZZIiCH <£ CO. 

Mjorters, Sbiii & Comiissioii Herclianl, 

Brittan's Building, 109 California St. 




19 Tower Chambers, Liverpool, Eng. "Victoria, British Colmnbia. 



Cement, Plaster, Hej^^flSMffi^SSfe^Tire TU«, 


Importer and Wholesale Dealer in 

Fine Wines and Liquors 

Sole Proprietor of the Celebrated PRUSSIAN BITTERS. 


Between Commercial and Sacramento, SAN FRANCISCO. 




And Sole Agents for the Celebrated Peach Cake Navy Tobacco, 







NTear Sansom, 



Every style of work required by Merchants, Mechanics, Law- 
yers, Insurance Companies, Banks, etc., correctly, tastefully, speedily 
pd elegantly executed at this long established House. 

The proprietor has added every desirable improvement in 
lemands. Novelty and originality of design in the execution of 

fUII All MICY 101 Pint Ili 

A^ill receive his prompt attention, and he hopes, by fair dealing and 
ow prices, to suit all who may favor him with their patronage. 



Laurel Hill Cemetery, 





:^'-' 'V^../' 

W. C. Ralston, ***" A. J. Gunnison, N. Luning 

James Otis, N. Gray, H, M. Newhall," 

C. C. Butler, J. H. Redington. 
JAMES OTIS, President. 
W. C. RALSTON, Treasurer. 

C. C. BUTLER, Secretary. 

C. H. CROWELL, Acting Sup't. 


aDvektising department. 


1. €. MATEIWS & m. 

Produce Commission Merchants, 

Jne door south of Commercial, SAN FBANGISCO, 



^DVANCES MADE T HSJ^«r^^^^%^ (^u1 1^ t d Jl 9. 0. ^0X1296 

!. 0. BRIGHAM. ^■^S'Ss^l^^^^^^ J. C. HOPPE. 

C. O. Brigham & Co. 


Butter, Clieese, Eggs, Meat, Cranberries, etc. 

:ront St. Oor. of Washingt on, SAN FRANCISCO. 



r«iE^ ^^ ^C?^ 

Importers and IVliolesale Dealers in 

«0« VROKT 8 


T H TT* 



Applied to Men, Women and Children, with the largest, most lasting, and most satisfactory 
results, at the least expense of time and trouble; easy and exhilarating. Indorsed by lead- 
ing Physicians, Professional and Busness Men. 

Local Keferences, Explanations, Circulars, «fec., free on application. No one urged to try it 

Physical Culture of the Feeble, a specialty. 


" I have derived GREAT BENEF.ITJp my own healt^LJcam the daily practice of BUTLER'S 
LIFTING EXERCISE, and have seen.itifgood ^^^^HJft UTOew?<><lpmpared with other modes 
of exercise, it has a great advan<rage. one, ^#%il^'|Be ajfc^^^e^T^Kevery Professional and 
Business Man— the short time it reqiiiMg^^>^ iatie UNymiwiWJ^ TESTIMONY of those who 
practice it, that its effect is £XHILAFitjnNCa>«a NEV^R ,EXHAUST1NG.'V, 

- ^ - --^^ F. J. fitJMSTEAD. M. D. 

Under Heald's Business Collate, '■ $■ " L'-^gt^''-, ' ' ^^i^N FRANCISCO. 

RODGERS^ffiffER & CO, 

Sctxx 3F"x*etxi.olsoo. 



Drav/ Hxehange on Europe. 






Plain and Colored Lithographs, Oil Paintings, 

irtists' Materials of Every Description, Mathematical Instniments, etc. 




lannfaclnrers of Gold Leaf SoiyiiiCaryei Frames of Every Variety anil Style. 


MTo. 21 

near ZMtarlset^ 


Having been 1 1 years a member of the Boabd of Ptiblic Wokks of OHIO ; 7 years con- 
lected with the U. S. Surveys in CALIFORNIA; and 10 years State Locating Agent for 
School Lands; and having provided his office with Maps of all the Public Surveys of the 
Itatc, as well as with the Land Laws, Instructions, Rules and Regulations of the State, and 
he United States, he deems himself competent to give any desired information relating to 
ands of the State, or to transact any business appertaining to the entry, location, purchase or 
ale of the same. 
^MAPS and PLATS furnisHed when required. 

FIEIiD-NOTES of intricate surveys platted, and quantities calculated. 

I>££DS vrith difficult descriptions carefully draivn. 

SCHOOL, and other LAND WARRANTS bought and sold on commission.'^ 

[Susine** allended to with ditpatch and eharffe* reasonable. \ 

)ffice, No. 204 Montgomery Street, San Francisco, Cal. 





BHUSH & MAYHEW, Proprietors, 









N. E. cori\er Sansorr\ ar\d Halleck Streets, S. F. 

HOBSES SUITABLE FOR ALL PURPOSES constantly on hand. Also, Importers and Dealers in every 
description of Carriages, Saddles, Harness, Whips, Blankets, Robes, etc. , etc. 


Bank of British North America 


Incorporated by Royal Charter. 

PAID UP CAPITAL, - ^1,000,000. 


San Francisco Agency, 

It ti 

For use in Europe, China, Japan, t'fc East^^9di1^,'"^uth America fflndxlfetralia; also, Circular 
Letters of Credit for Travelers, avaHable in atf^i^^^^fctlm world. . ;^ -^k 

Demand and Time Bills of Exchang^g)ayableTfrJ6e^m«^nd, efsew^^e, bought and sold 
it current rates, also Telegraphic TraSMhitv ''^ , - ^^".^'^ -v =^ 

Demand Drafts on Scotland and Ire»|t^fir|WMi"^SH^a, B^hfsti^oHEibia and New York. 
Bills collected and other Banking Busine8#^i^gStea?»-r>c»-^v,i^ .r^F 

A. S. PINKIE, f^^'"**"- 


Commission Merchants 



Northeast Comer Front and Clay Streets, 




1 SS P O IK T ]1S IRL S , 

SO'os. 810 etxxd 3ia IFxroxxt Stx-eet, 




Incorporated in Geneva, Switzerland, January 20tli, 1873. 



President, - - HENRY HENTSCH. 

r> I R E^JJ^f^QSk^"^-:^ 

FRANCIS BERTON, , ' '^ ^jtf*' ^ '^' ^- ROBERT WATT. 



SuccESSpBs ToTttfcssRS. HEaJTSCH &.BERT^?il 

This Bank is prepared to grant lietters of Credit on Europe, and to transact every kind 
of Banking, Mercantile and Exchange Business, and to negotiate American Securities in Europe. 



New York, Berlin, Chaux-de-Fouds, 

Liverpool, Frankfort, Solothurn, 

London, Geneva, Lausanne, 

Paris, Zurich, Baden, * 

Lyons, Basel, Chur, 

Bordeaux, St. Gall, Shaffhausen, 

Marseille, Winterthur, Fribourg, 

Brussels, Bern, Lucern, 

Hamburg, Neuchatel, Aarau, 

Belliuzona, Locarno, Lugano, 


An ASSAY OFFICE is annexed to the Bank. Assays of gold, silver, quartz ores 
and sulphurets. Returns in coin or bars, at the option of the depositor. 

Advances made on bullion and ores. 

Dust and bullion can be forwarded from any part of the country and returns made 
through Wells, Fargo & Co., or by checks. 


Consul of Switzerland and Poilugal, FRANCIS BERTON. 




Iffice and Salesroom, No, 238 Montgomery St. 


The Maxim Gas Ccmpaft j ^^7U|]'ta^ i^ivue the aTOiflti^^f the public and all Consumers 
f Gas, to their new m^od of prod^^S^fhdMpy the Maiiim fUs Machine. It is entirely new, 
IflTering in its constructidikan^openftion frcS^wthpg' heretofore offered to the public. It is 
mple, compact, safe, reUalShK autoiiiatrc;*teB:d proditc^^ §up^or quality of ILLUMINATING 
AS, at a cost not to exceed $^f^^^40DG-fef t,.-..^ 

We are prepared to furflfefi^^adEaaefeirii^ for any number of lights 
esired, from 30 to 5,000 Burners, or wiU CONTRACT TO LIGHT 
•ublic Buildings, Hotels, Factories, Churches, Depots, Private Res- 
iences. Mines, etc., etc., etc., in city or country. 

We will verify all we promise by putting up our machines at our expense — giving to parties 
option to purchase the machine after a fair trial, or have it removed at our expense. 

This Gas can be used in Ordinary Gas Pipes and Burners, and buildings thus lighted can 
3 insured at the same rates as those using Goal Gas. 


We refer those interested to the following gentlemen, who have been using the Maxim 
as Machine for months. 

James Gamble, Esq., Superintendent Western Union Telegraph Company; J. H. Bedington, 

8q., President Home Mutual Insurance Company; M. J. O'Connor, Esq., of Conroy & 

'Connor; George Walkington, Esq., Piedmont Springs; George H. Howard, Esq., San Mateo; 

A. Bloss, Esq., Dining Hotel, Lathrop Station, C. P. R. R. ; Mills Seminary, Alameda 

junty; City Gas Works, San Rafael. 

^p^For further particulars, call at No. 238 Montgomery Street, see the Machines in oper- 
ion, and judge for yourself, or send for Illustrated Pamphlet. 



C Aftf>£f$ 




We keep constantly on hand the largest assortment on the Pacific Coast, of 


Tapestry Brua^^fefg^^SJ^rse Ply Ingpain, 

DUTCH, HEMP''^<^P^e'1<^ carpets, 

COTELINES, k^lj^^fHf^'feAJlll^K, PLUSH, 

And a full ' a^jftsgen/setf clfd St 






Call and see ns before purchasing elsewhere. We \rill endearor to snit yon, both as to 
oality and price. 

Do not forget the Store, as it is the only Carpet Store on Clay Street. 


628, 630 AND 632 CLAY STREET, 



The Strongest Fire Insurance G\iild in 



Home IiTsunAircE Compauy 

NonTH Beitish & Mehcaittili 


Of nlLonsriDOJsr anci E]iDiisr:BXJi=^a-ia:. 


Associated for the Transaction of Fire 

Insurance business in the^States 

and Territories of the 

Pacific Coast. 

i>iiiisroii>-A-L omcE 

i BaneoiQ it., isn f Faneiseo 

R. H. MAGILL, Manager. 




SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA 94102 UtnLi^^i- uui ^* T 


For the Year commencing March, 1873 : 








The Consolidation Act and its A men dments ; Officers of the Municipal Government, 
Societies and othej^g^fittB^Bii^^^ a great variety of Useful 






Office of the Directory, No. 612 Clay Street, up stairs ; A. Boman & Co., 11 Montgomery Street ; 

Sumner Whitney, 613 Clay Street ; A. L. Bancroft & Co., 721 Market Street ; White & Bauer, 

413 Washington Street, and W. E. Loomis, S. £. comer Washington and Sansom streets. 




Francis & Valentine, Commercial Steam Presses, 517 Clay Street. 

X^x-ojDsti-ixag for IxxLixxedia-t© X^Tj.t5llca.tion. 


«_^P^ TO ^=^^-5 



What can be seen m and around the METROPOLIS OF THE PACIFIC, and How to See it, wit 
References to the Early History of the City, its Early Settlers, Public Buildings, etc. 


One Volume, 12 mo., 216 Fages, Price, ONE DOLLAR 

HENRY G. LANOLEY, Publisher. 

Entered according to Act of Congress, in the Year one thousand eight hundred and seventy-three, 


In the Office of the Librarian of Congress, at Washington. 

A Few More Sets only Remain on Hand. 


FROM 1854 TO 1873. 

Fifteen Volumes Octavo, the whole Forming 



From its first settlement to the present time. 

HENRY G. LANGLEY, Publisher, 


At no previous period of the city's history could there have been presented a more favorable record 
tof a twelve-months' progress than the one contained in the present volume. In almost every depart- 
1 ment will be found abundant indications of a growing and healthy improvement, and when the facts 
I and figures contained therein are carefully considered, no better evidences need be required to substan- 
i tiate the present prosperous condition of this city, or to predict for its future a prominent position 
I among the leading commercial cities of the world. 

The number of references contained in the present volume is 100,903, as follows : General Regis- 
:ter, 69,403; Business Directory, 19,000; Appendix, 12,500. The population of this city is estimated 
( at 188,323, a gain since March, 1872, of 10,047, or over five and one half per cent. The data upon 
which this estimate is made, together with a variety of information connected therewith, will be 
found in the article on population, on page 11. 

The number of buildings erected during the year ending February 28, 1873, is about 600, at an esti- 
mated cost of $3,750,000. Total number of buildings in the city and county, 20,887. In addition to a 
number of extensive buildings intended for business purposes, numerous elegant private residences 
have been ei-ected during the year. The cost of maintaining the City Government for the year ending 
June 30, 1872, is $3,062,766, exclusive of the expenditures of the Department of Streets, $380,698. 
The total Bonded Debt, January 1, 1873, $3,311,000. Total real and personal property value, 

In the Appendix will be found a variety of information connected with the municipal organization 
I of the city, the Consolidation Act, the laws regulating the improvement of the Public Streets and the 
government of the Public Schools, with the amendments to date, including those adopted by the 
Legislature of 1871-72, arrranged under each appropriate head, and several other important Acts of 
the Legislature connected therewith, to which has been added an analytical index which will facil- 
itate reference thereto. There will be also found in this department of the work a large number of 
references to the diflferent organizations in this city, embracing lists of the Federal, State and Muni- 
cipal Officers, notices of local Societies and Associations, Churches, Military Organizations, Incorpo- 
I rations, etc. Attention is invited to a corrected map of the City and County of San Francisco, and a 
revised Street Directory, including the new system of numbering the buildings, both of which have 
been compiled from official sources, and carefully compared with ea«h street and locality named 

The Introductory and General Review present a diary of the interesting local events of the year, 
I brief notices of Schools, public and private. Benevolent Associations, Mining and other Incorporations, 
I and references to the diflferent mechanical enterprises in operation at the present time in this city, 
; together with other subjects worthy of special mention and historical data of present interest, well 
i calculated to make the book a valuable work of reference to future generations. But the particular 
features of this department are valuable contributions on the Population of the City ; Meteorology and 
Climate of San Francisco from 1851 to 1873, by Henry Gibbons, Sen., M.D. ; the Railroads of the 
Pacific Coast, by Myron Angel, Esq.; the Current History and Progress of the City, 1872-73, by 
Thomas Magee, Esq.; Hospitals, public and private, by Henry Gibbons, Jr., M.D.; the Public 
Schools, by Prof. E. Knowlton, etc.; also, a statement of the operations of the Benevolent and other 
Societies of the city during the past year, a review of the manufacturing interests of the city and a 
statement of the number of buildings within the city limits. 

The compiler again respectfully tenders his acknowledgments for the prompt cooperation extend- 
ed by the different public officers, and other gentlemen who have been applied to for information for 
the work. To those who have refused their names, or other items of information, he would refer 
them to the pages of the work ; they will there find, arranged in its proper order, the desired data, 
obtained without their assistance. To his numerous friends for their liberal patronage, and to Messrs. 
Francis & Valentine, by whom the typographical department was executed, he would especially tender 
his thanks. The fifteenth volume of the San Fkancisco Directory will be issued in March, 1874. 










:::::. fi 

.. 82} 



. 21 

. 23 
. 29 

. 40 

. 41 



. 49 

. 49 

. 50 

. 51 




.' 55 


. 55 

. 55 


. 55 

. 56 

. 56 

. 56 

. 56 


. 56 








. 6.S5 










lioads and Highways 

Opening and E.xtending Streets 

Modifying Street Oradea 

Establishing Street Grades. 

Police Contingent Fund 

Alms House and Hospital 

Collection Licensea Correction 

Industrial School 

Justices' Court 

PROGUl'"^^ OI" 11 [ 1 ' ( I TY 

Municipal Kxpi-iulitures 1865-1872 

Annual Uevenuc 

Population San Francisco, 1873 

Ke>l.TaI OnsusWan Francisco, 1870 


New IJuilcliUffS, 1873-73 

PMl.lic I'aiks 



Ofiiiu View uiiii Riding Park 


Board of Supervisors 

:"::: 9 

I{cvcinii' Ciillcrtions 


S F I'd-it OHii'c 


T-. s. llraiicli JUnt 

I . s. Land Offipp 

O stoanisliip Lines 

W.lls, Farso A Co 

Luml»r Trade 

Street Railroads 

MnnufacturinK and Mercantile Firms. 

City and County Officers §■■ 





Banks and Insurance Co's 

Yield of Precious Metals. Pacific Coast 




CHRON< li ,o( yiti.'v r''iiICT6RY.'.!.3.\\\"\\"\\"\"'.'^^^^^^^^^^^ 


Our Public Schools 



Custom House nl 




....:. Su 

Loiation of Schools and Average Attendance.. 

I'rivate Kducational Institutions 

Sniita ("lara College 


... : Sn 

Baptist... MJI 

Congregatlonallst 8^1 

Episcopal 8*1 


Hebrew 84H 







Iron Foundries 

' SI 


Mariners' Church., 


Pacific CordiiKe Factory. 

Leather and llarneas. 

Silk Manufacture 

tf 1 


Si)rliiK \'ail<v \\ atiT Works.. 

Russian Church 


CHANOKS A.N I) l!i:.M()VALS....r 



Public JiliildiiiKS 

Halls-Klocks- Rows- Wharves 

:: :: m 

Religious - 8M 


Protective .. 

.... m 

Prominent Places 


.::::: m 



. . m 



Federal ....'„:::::z.::::::::::::;::::::::::::::::::;:::::::' 

CITY oitDlNANCIC-HackandCabFhres 

STR K K r 1 )I U K( 'It ) ItY 



Municipal Klections 

Pai.lFire Department 






■■■■■■ ^ 


::;:: m 

Coroner and I Mitius. 

Police .rndRc's ( 'ourt. 




T^VPit Ksspis 

Harbor I'olice Kepuiatlons „ 



Am. 11. Id s,i„„,i 



l;^i"^^'"^cs H-:|rd Kducaaon 




Vacatins: Sire,. I and Market Places. '. 

DriftinK Sand on Improved Streets. 

Finance Committees 

::.:. m 

:::::: m 











[.Etna Ins. Co side line 

,AUenC. C 21 

.American Clock Co...lxxxu 

.Amos & Davis ^ 

I Armes <fc Dallam xxxm 

.Arthur J. D. & Son 32 

vAtwood & Bodwell 4 

L Austin & Co., register 

of names 356 

I Bacon & Co front cover 

iBadgerW.G........^.^. xl 

i Balfour, Guthrie & Co., , 
Ixxxili and Ixxxvu 
iBandmann, Nielsep & . 


! Bank British Columbia....xi 

iBank British N. A. cvu 

IBank of California ix 

!Bav Sugar Refinery .28 

i Bell John C 

! Bellingham Bay C 
! Bennett * Page.., 


Bernard Charles... 
Betts SV. JI. efe Bn 
Bianchi & Cuneo.. 

Bishop & Co Ixxi 

Black Diamond CO lx;ix 

Black Henry M. & Co..lxvii 

Blake, Bobbins & Co Ixiu 

Boericke & Tafel, regis- 

ter of names 103 

Bonney O. Jr W 

Boobar E. C. & Co hi 

IBosqui Edward & Co., 
reg. of names.. .side line 

IBowenBros 16 and back 

of volume 

Bragg Robert .....47 

Braverman & Levy.. ..front 

Brigham C. O. & Co ciii 

Brignardello, Macchia- 

vello&Co Ivu 

British and Foreign Ma- 
rine Ins. Co Ixxxvii 

Brittan , Holbrook & Co. , 

register of names 755 

Britton & Rey, register..729 

Browell Jeremiah 3 

Brush & Mayhew cvi 

Bryant cfe Strahan 31 

Burnham J. W. & Co 17 

Buswell A x.xclx 

Butler Warren C ex 

CJaire Justinian xxxix 

California Cracker Co., 

back of vol. 

California Glove Co 30 

; California Ins. Co Ivi 

California Sugar Re- 
finery xxxi 

Z Cameron (feHuU 52 

Carmen Island Salt 

Works lu 

Central Pacific B.R...xxXiv 

Chapman & Co Ixxiii 

Chesley G. W. & Co xxix 

Chin Lee & Co xcix 

Church T. R 60 

Church & Clark, regis- 
ter of names 705 

ChyLung & Co xcix 

Clabrough <fe Bros xlv 

Clark & Foote 49 

Claussenius George 55 

Clayton C. & Co evil 

Coghill, Lyons & Co...xcvu 
College of Notre Dame, 

reg. of names 2.57 

Commercial Ins. Co...xxxv 
Connecticut M. L. Ins. 

Co., reg. of names in 

Continental Life Ins. Co.. .55 

Cook A. O. Mrs 35 

Cook C. Mrs 43 

Cook II. N lii 

Cooley & Green 24 


CorlnJ .31 

Corvllle Emerson & Co xliv 

Cralne William 51 

Crane & Brigham Ixxii 

Crockard H 57 

Croskey & Whan 57 

Culver & Leonard 33 

Cummings W. H 31 

Currier <fe Winter 27 

Curry F. 1 12 

Curtaz B 1 

Curtis J. P 34 

Dahlmann Chas. & Co..lxvi 

Daniel John <fe Co 27 

Davis & Cowell c 

Day Thomas front cover 

Dickson, DeWolf <fe 

Co Ixxxvii 

Dinkelspiel S. B. & Co...Lxiv 
Doane & Co., register 

743 and back cover 

Dobrzensky M 43 

Dolliver & Brother 27 

Donnelly Thomas xl 

Donohoe, Kelly & Co...xliii 

Duerden J. R 47 

Eastman Frank ci 

Easton John 24 and .56 

Edwards Frank G cxi 

Eitner Rudolf. Ixxvu 

Electrical Const. Co..lxxxix 

Englander William xlvi 

Englesman H 54 

Erlin G. & Co 58 

Excelsior Mill Co Ixxix 

Farmers' and Mechan- 
ics' Bank of Sav xlvii 

FellJ 36 

Fenner O. B io 

Fireman's Fund Ins. 

Co front cover 

Flint, Peabody & Co Ixv 

Florence S. M. Co 33 

Francis & Valentine, 

register of names 8 

Franciscan CoUege 80 

Franks James 46 

Freeman B. H. & Co lii 

Frontier & Bellemere 35 

Gadsby E. H xcvi 

Gallagher J. J Ixxi 

Gamba & Am6 36 

Gannon Peter T U 

GarrattW.T. 12 

Gerke Henry li 

German Savings and L. 

Society Ix 

Ghirardelli D., register 

of names 483 

Gilbert <fe Moore, regis- 
ter of names 257 

Gilman <fc Mellon 53 

Glasgow Iron and Metal 

Importing Co 9 

Golden Eagle Hotel 61 

Goodall, Nelson & Per- 
kins xliii 

Goodwin & West 8 

Gracier & Johnson 9 

Gray, Jones & Co xxv 

GrayM xcvii 

Gray N. <fe Co xlix 

Greene Charles 52 

Greenebaum A. <fe Co 23 

Griffith A. J 36 

Grosh & Rutherford 28 

Gump S. & G Ixvii 

Hagen Henry, register 

of names 103 

Hagman J 17 

Hall C. R Ixxiii 

Hallidie A. S Ix-xxv 

Hamburg Bremen Fire 

Insurance Co Iviil 

Hanscom & Co 10 

Haseltine C. E. & Co 23 

Haskell & Bode Ixxm 

Hawkins & Cantrell xcv 


Heald's Business Col- 
lege, Ime each alter- 
nate page and Ixxxvi 

Helbing & Straus xxviii 

Hendy Joshua 21 

Hering F. A 38 

Herrmann, Neis <fc Co..xlvi 
HiberniaS.&L. Society..xx 
Hicks D. & Co., register 

of names 682 

Hinckley C. D 33 

Hinckley cfe Co 16 

HinzCarl 37 

Hirshfleld R Ixix 

HitchcockGeo.B. &Co. 60 

Holt Bros 1 

Home Insurance Co., 

register of names 674 

Horstmann H. & Co 26 

House worth Thos. <fe 

Co front cover 

Howes George & Co xv 

Howland B. F. <& Co 41 

Hucks & Lambert 53 

Hueter Gustave Ixxv 

Hufschmidt F 59 

HuntE. O ^.......: 6 

Huntington, Hopkms 

& Co. , line.reg.of names 
Hutchinson, Mann & 

Smith back cover 

Hyde & Chester 41 

Imperial Fire Ins. Co Ivi 

Iredale A. S 43 

Irwin R. B. & Co xvn 

and register names...704 

Jesse & Drew 34 

Johnson J. C. & Co 11 

Johnson T. Rodgers, in- 
side back cover 

Jordan M Ixxxi 

Kaindler & Co xlvui 

Kallenberg Theodore 35 

Keller Henry & Co., reg. 

of names. 682 

Keller M. & Co 45 

Kelly Patrick.. ..back cover 

Kittredge Jonathan xvi 

Knickerbocker Life In- 
surance Co 58 

Knowles George B 38 

Kohler & Frohling.....front 
Kragen, Geishaker & 

Geist xxxvm 

Kuh Leopold lui 

Kuner A .•••25 

Laird D. W., register of 

names 683 

Lang & Co 29 

Langland N. P hv 

Langley H. G., reg. of 
names bottom line 
edge of volume and. ..25 

Larkins & Co 57 

Lasswell M. D 7 

Laurel Hill Cemetery cii 

Lawton O. & Co.,fr't cover 

Leavitt Charles H Ixviii 

Ledden, Whipple & Co. ciU 

Lehman R. & Co 46 

Libby & Swett, register 

of names 683 

Lindsay R. A. & Co 66 

Linforth, KeUogg & Co. 


Linsley & Collins 63 

Liverpool and London 

and Globe Ins. Co .1 

Locan & Co xvui 

Locke <fe Montague 12 

London and S. F. Bank....x 
London Assurance Cor- 
poration XXXV 

Low C. Adolphe & Co 20 

LuGar J. B .xclv 

Lyon & Co., register of 
names 685 


Macdonald D. A. & Co..xlvi 

Macken James 15 

Macondray & Co xx 

Magill R. H., back of 

volume and cxii 

Main <fc Winchester.....xxix 

Makins A. H. Mrs 37 

Mallon John 14 

Marden <fe Myrick Ixxix 

Marsh H. F xcvlii 

MarteU John 2 

Martin E. & Co li 

Masonic S. <fe L. Bank... xxi 

Mathews E. G. & Co ciii 

Maxim Gas Co cix" 

Mayer Joseph 38 

McAfee, Spiers & Co 13 

McCain, Flood vfc Mc- 

Clure xix 

McDowell William 37 

McEachren & Parkinson 

McGregor A. E 57 

McMillan & Kester 2 

McNally & Hawkins-.lxxix 

McNulty C. A 19 

McQuillan B Ixiii 

Meeker, James & Co liii 

Merchants' Marine Ins. 

Co xxii 

Merchants' Mutual Ma- 
rine Insurance Co iv 

Merrill J. C. & Co xxui 

Merrill P 25 

Meussdorffer J.C. & 
and bottom edge of 

Meussdorfi'er K., register 

of names 433 

Michels, Friedlauder <fc 

Co Ixiv 

Mills & Evans 54 

Miners' Foundry xlvii 

Mission and Pacific Wool- 
en MUls xc 

Mitchell George H. <fe Co., 

register of names 573 

Moffitt John W. & Cc.lxiv 
Moore H. H., register of 

names 458 

MorelosA Ixxv 

Morgan & Co., register 

of names 742 and 743 

Morrison C. D. & Co xc 

Morrow George xcvii 

Mountain & Raye Ixv 

Moynihan & Aitken 13 

Murphy, Grant & Co.. ..Ixv 
Mutual B. Life Ins. Co...lxx 
Mutual Life Ins. Co. of 

New York.. .back cover 
Nagle, Steen & Max- 
well, reg. of names...755 
Nathan B. & Co., regis- 
ter of names 459 

Nelson & Doble 53 

Nevada Ice Co 

l.xxxiv and 49 

Nevada Soda Co Ixxxi 

New England Mutual 

Life Ins. Co U 

New York Ren. Co 50 

Newbauer & Co Ixxvi 

Newhall H. M. & Co lix 

Newman John xcv 

Nichols A. C. & Co xxv 

NileM. D 26 

Norcross & Co Ixvi 

North America Life In- 
surance Co 55 

North British and Mer- 
cantile Ins, Co cxU 

Northern Assurance Co. 

Norton & Gardiner, regis- 
ter of names 433 

O'Donuell Cornelius 22 

Oester & Simpson 26 



OiK'stI G. A Co Ixxl 

Oregon S. S. Co vii 

Otto Charles <ft Co Uv 

Oulif, Dato & Co 34 

Overland House 42 

Owen Paper Co.,reg. of 

names 885 

Pacific Barrel and Keg 

Factory Uv 

Pacltic Mall S. S. Co vi 

Pacific Oil and Lead 

Works v 

Pacific Pneumatic Gas 

Co xxxiii 

Pacific Rolling Mill Co v 

Pacific Saw Manufac- 
turing Co., register 

of names 572 

Padey Martin, register 

of names 482 

Pages J. F 35 

Pamter <fe Co., register 

of names 754 

Parker George F. 40 

Pasquale B..lxxv and Ixxxii 
Patent Improved As- 
phalt Co 42 

Paullin S. F. Mrs 34 

Peters & Ham 2 

Phillips, Taber <fc Co cvii 

I'hcenlx & Home Ins. Co. 
back of volume and cxii 

Plate A. J xcvi 

Piatt cfe Newton xxiii 

Plum, Bell <fe Co.. back cover 
Pollard & Carvill M. CO...20 

Port«rG. W 41 

Pracy George T 39 

Price M Ixviii 

Prior J. K Ixxx 

Prinz John 36 

Putzman Fr e 

Puyoou B 41 

Pyat Felix 30 

Raas C. <fe E. &Co xxvi 

RacouilliitH 11 

Rankin, Brayton & Co..xiv 
Runsom Leander cv 


Ray W. S Ixviii 

Reynolds John xcvili 

Richards <ft Harrison 29 

Itichardson & Holland 


Riotte & Luckhardt 39 

Risdon I. <fc L. Works 9 

Roach John 17 

Rochicioli R 19 and 23 

Rodgers, Meyer & Co.. ..civ 

Rohde A Peck 23 

Rosenbauni A. S. <fe Co c 

Roth & V'ideau Ixxii 

Rountree &McMullin.lxxiii 
Royal Mail .Stm P. Co..xxvli 
Ruhl Brothers, back cover 

Russell W. F xlii 

S. F. Cordage Manu- 
factory XXX 

S. F. Last Factory 27 

S. F. Pioneer Woolen 

Factory Ixii 

S. F. Savings Union xix 

Sanborn & Byrnes 24 

Santa Clara College xli 

Savage <fe Son 46 

Savings and Loan Society 

Schmolz William Ixxiv 

Schreiber Jacob 52 

Schroder <& Albrecht 54 

Schumann L Ixxvi 

Schussler H Ixxxi 

Schwartz H 2S 

Scottish Commercial In- 
surance Co xxxvi 

Seaborn & Henej' 25 

Seamans Job M 37 

Security Life Ins. Co .56 

Security Savings Bank..lvii 
Selby Thomas H. <fc Co..xiii 

Seligman J. <fe Co xxxvi 

Sellers James C 30 

Severance & Peet, reg. 

of names 432 

Sherman Wm.ife Co..lxxxix 
Sherwood Robert ii 


Short M 44 

Short Peter 6 

Shreve George C. A Co., 
edge of volume and.. .1x1 

Sims John R 58 

Skinker John xxvi 

Sloss Louis <fe Co Ixvi 

Smith A. J Ixxxiv 

Smith Barlow J 48 

Snook G. <fe W :« 

Snow J. F. 47 

Snow <fe Roos cv 

Solomon B. L. & Sons li 

Spangle <fe McMains. 32 

Spaulding J. & Co 11 

Spaulding N. W., regis- 
ter of names 572 

Speyer Morris & Co Ixv 

Spratt George S xxxix 

Spreckels C. & Co xxxii 

Spritig Valley Water 

Works xxxvii 

Sroufe, Sweeney & Co., 

St. Louis Mut'l L. Ins. Co..5o 
Steele James G. <fe Co., 
62 and reg. of names..652 

SteigerA Boland 22 

Stein, Simon <fe Co Ii 

Steinhart W. <fe I. & Co. 


Stockman J. M 15 

StoddartD 51 

Strahle Jacob & Co 61 

Stuart <fe Elder. Ixix 

Sullivan, Kelly <fe Co... xxx 

Sullivan's Exchange 29 

Swain Joseph H civ 

Swiss-American Bank..cvili 

Tay Geo. H. & Co Ixxxiii 

Taylor John & Co...xxxviii 

Taylor S. P. & Co iTil 

Tencfi Charles <fe Co Lxii 

Tesmore Solomon 43 

Teubner & Hoffman 56 

Thompson Brothers.. .xxxii 

Thompson John 49 

Thomson Thomas 30 


Thurnauer A Zlnn ....Ixxvill 
Tran.satlantlc Fire Co..xxix 

Treadwell & Co xcv 

Truworthy F. M xlii 

Tustin W. I S 

I'nion Insurance Co xil 

Union Pacific Silk Mfg. 

Co., reg. of names.. ...684 
Van SchajM'k C. P. & Co., 
reg. of names, top line 
Van Winkle & Daven- 
port xvU 

Venard G xxviii 

Vice Martin 31 

Von Schmidt A. W __ 

Vulcan Iron Works Co.. ..18 

Walmslev W. W Ixxvi 

Walter G. F. & Co., re- 
gister of names ' 

Waterhouse & Lester.. xclU 

Watkins C. E xcU 

Watt & McLennan, re- 
gister of names .573 

Week L. E. & Co 26 

Weed & Kingwell 15 

Weiehhart J 14 

Welch & Co c 

Wells, Fargo A Co yiil 

Wells, Russell A Co 22 

Whalen John 

What Cheer Laundry 47 

White Bros 24 

White A Bauer xci 

White Sulphur Springs, 

register of names. 257 

Whitney A Co xlv 

Widow and Orphan Fund 

Life Insurance Co 4 

Wieland John Ixxxvlil 

Williams, Blanchard & 

Co xxU 

Williams H. F. A Co lix 

Women's Coooperative 

Printing Union 3 

Wood George M. A Co...liii 
Wooster, Shattuck A Co., 

Wyman G. D. 42 



McNultyC. A.(Customs)..19 
Agricultural Inipl'ts 

Arthur J. V. & Son 32 

Bonney O. Jr 14 

AiualgainatinB Ma- 

HendyJ 21 

Boericke A Tafel, reg- 
ister of names 103 

MoffittJ. W. ACo Ixiv 

Steele J. G. A Co., 62 

and reg. of names 652 


Craine William 51 

ArteHian Well Bor'a. 

Thompson John 49 

Thomson Thoma.s 30 

AHplialtum ^Vorkem. 
Patent J nip. Asphalt C0..42 

Spratt George S xxj^ix 


Kuh Leopold liii 

Riotte A Luckhardt 39 


Brush A Mayhew cvi 

Cummiiigs W. H 31 

Merrill J. C. A Co xxiii 

Newhall H. M. A Co lix 

Axle Oreane. 

Greene Charles .52 

Hucks A Lambert 53 

California Cracker Co., 

back of volume 

Clark A Foote 49 

Ball Alley*. 
Sullivan's Exchange 29 

Bank British Columbia.. .xi 
Bank British North 

America cvii 

Bank California ix 

Donohoe, Kelly A Co...xliii 
London and S. F. Bank ...x 

Seligman J. A Co xxxvi 

Swiss-American Bank..cviii 

Wells, Fargo A Co viii 


S. F. Hygeian Home 48 

Beds and Bedding. 

Cooley A Green '.'4 

Schreiber Jacob 52 

Spangle A McMains 32 

Bed Springs. 

Hinckley C. D 33 

Billiard Table IHan-r. 

Strahle Jacob A Co 61 


McMillan A Kester 2 

Putzman Fr c 


Weiehhart J 14 

Boat Builders. 

Duerden James R 47 

Vice Martin 31 

Boiler Works. 

Curry F. 1 12 

Mc.\fee, Spiers A Co 13 

Moynihan A Aitken 13 

Risdon Iron and Loco- 
motive Works 9 

Book Binders. 
Bosqui Edward A Co., 
reg. of names.. .side line 

Bus well A xcix 

Hicks D. A Co., register 
of names 682 

Books — Subscription 

Keller Henry A Co., reg- 
ister of names 682 

Libby A Swett, register 

of names 6S3 

Moore H. H., reg.names 458 
Boot and Shoe ManT 
Kellv Patrick ...back cover 

Rohde A Peck 23 

Brass Foundries. 

Dobrzensky M 43 

Garratt W. T. 12 

Smith A. J Ixxxiv 

Weed A Kingwell 15 


Franks James 46 

Lyon A Co., reg. names 685 

Spreckels C. A Co xxxii 

Wieland John Ixxxviii 

Brewers' materials. 
Herrmann, Nels A Co..xlvl 
Brokers, Commer- 

Marsh H. F xcviii 

Newman John xcv 

Cabinet Maker. 

Easton John 24 and 5fi 

Carpenters and 

BergsonO 52 

Browell Jeremiah 3 

Curtis John P 34 

Porter G. W 41 

Carpet Beating. 
New York Carpet Ren- 
ovating Co 50 

MerrillP 25 

Spaulding J. A Co 11 


Bell John C liv 

Burnham Jas. W. A C0....17 

Edwards Frank G cxl 

Mitchell George H. & 

Co., reg. of names 573 

Mountain A Raye Ixv 

Plum, Bell A Co.,back cover 
Carriage Depots. 

Arthur J. D. A Son 

Black Henry M. A Co..lxvll 

Larkins A Co 57 

Mills A Evans 

Pollard A Carvill M. Co...'20 

Carriage Stock. 

Holt Bros 

Meeker James A Co liii 

Waterhouse A Lester..xciil 

White Bros '24 

Carvers and Oilders. 

Bryant A Strahan 31 

Cement Pipe. 
Padev Martin, register 

of names 


Laurel Hill cU 


Reynolds John xcvili 


Morelos A. A Co lixv 

Cigars and Tobacco. 

FeRj 36 

Gannon Peter T. li 

Greenebaum A. A Co 23 

Rosenbaum A. S. & Co c 

Civil Engineers. 

McGregor A. E 57 

Ransom Leander cv 

Schussler H Ixxxi 

Von Schmidt A. W liU 




American Clock Co...lxxxii 

Church T. R 60 

Dahlmann Chas. & C'clxvi 
McCiiin, Flood <fe Mc- 

Clure xix 

ShermanWm.A Co...Lxxxix 
Steinhart W. <fe I. & 

Co Ixxvul 

Van Sciiaack C. P. <fe Co., 
reg. of names, top line 

BaasC. &E xxvi 

Stein, Simon & Co Ix 


Bellingham Bay Co Ixix 

Black Diamond Co Ixix 

CofToe and Spices. 

Bernard Charles xxi 

Ghirardelli D., register 

of names 483 

Marden & Myrick Ixxix 

VenardG xxvm 

College of Notre Dame, 

reg. of names 2.57 

Franciscan College 60 

Healfls Business, regis- 
ter of names. ..bottom 
line and Ixxxvi 

Santa Clara xll 

Com. Merchants. 
Balfour, Guthrie <fe Co., 

Bandmann, Nielsen & 

Co XX iv 

Bennett <fe Page cm 

Brigham C. O. & Co cm 

Clavton C. & Co cvu 

Dickson, DeWolf <fe Co., 


Flint, Peabody & Co Ixv 

Howes George & Co xv 

Irwin Richard B. & Co., 
xvii and register of 

names 704 

Ledden, Whipple & Co..ciii 

Low C. Adolphe & Co 20 

Macondray & Co xx 

Marsh H. F xcviii 

Matthews E. G. & Co ciii 

Merrill J. C. & Co xxiii 

Newman John xcv 

Nichols A. C. <fe Co XXV 

Onesti G. & Co Ixxi 

Phut <fe Newton xxiU 

Bodgers. Meyer & Co... civ 

Rus.sell W. F xlii 

Speyer Morris & Co Ixv 

Sroufe. Sweeney & Co..xxvi 

Stuart tt Elder Ixix 

Welch & Co c 

Whitiiev & Co xlv 

Woiister, Shattuck 

Co IxxxU 

Williams, Blanchard & 

Co xxil 


Lehman R. <fe Co 46 

Rothschild &Ehrenpfort.l9 

Schroder & Albrecht 54 


Boobar E. C. & Co lii 

BrowellJeremiah 3 

Haseltine C. E. & Co 23 

Hyde & Chester 41 

Spratt George S xxxix 

Pacific Barrel and Keg 

Factory liv 


Macken James 15 

Hallidie A. S. (wire)..lxx.xv 
San Francisco Cordage 
Factory xxx 




Price Michael 

Doors, Sash, etc. 

Excelsior Mill Co Ixxix 

Haskell & Bode Ixxiii 

Macdonald D. A. & Co..xlvi 
Mechanics' Mill and 

Manufacturing Co '22 

Richardson & Holland..xlix 

Dry Ooods. 

Austin <fe Co., register 

of names 256 

Kaindler <fe Co xlvUi 

McCain, Flood & Mc- 

Clure xix 

Murphy, Grant <& Co.... Ixv 
Dyeing and Scouring 

Snow John F 47 

Electrical Construction 

Co Ixxxlx 


Butler Warren C ex 

Eitner Rudolph Ixxvii 

Kuner A 25 

Pages Jules F 35 

Wood Geo. M. & Co Uii 


Erlin G. & Co 58 

Snow & Roos cv 

Paullin S. F. Mrs 34 


Helbing & Straus xxviii 

Lawton O. & Co., fr't cover 
Nathan B. & Co., regis- 
„ ter of names 459 

Extract of Meat. 

Church <fe Clark, regis- 
ter of names 705 

Fancy eoods. 

Locan & Co xviii 

Michels, Friedlander <fe 

Co Ixiv 

Pa.squaleB..lxxvand Ixxxii 

'fence C. & Co Ixii 

Thurnauer «fe Zinn...lxxviii 
Van Schaack C. P. & 
Co., reg. of names... 

top line 
Faucet Makers. 

Gracier & Johnson 9 

Fire .%.rms. 
Remmgton Arms Co...xcvi 
Winchester Repeating _ 

Arms Co xxvi 

Fire Extinguisher. 
Irwin Richard B. & Co. 
xvii and register of 

names "04 


Griffith A. J 36 

Johnson T. Rodgers, in- 
side back cover 

Norcross & Co Ixvi 

Pasquale B..lxxv and Ixxxii 
Flour Mills. 

Grosh & Rutherford 28 


Oester & Simpson 26 


Arnot, Burch & Co 18 

Hanscom «fe Co 10 

Hinckley & Co 16 

Miners' Foundry xlvii 

Rankin, Bray ton & Co..xiv 

Steiger & Boland 22 

Thompson Bros xxxii 

Fringes and Tassels. 

Englauder William xlvi 

Fruits and Confec- 
Church & Clark, regis- 
ter of names 705 


Bell John C Uv 

Cooley & Green 24 

Easton John.fc 24 

Gilbert & Moore, regis- 

ter of names. 25* 

Horstmann H. & Co 26 

Hufschmidt F 59 

Kragen, Geishaker & 
Geist xxxviu 


Fnrnltnre— School. 

Gilbert & Moore, regis- 
ter of names 257 

Libby «fe Swett, register 

of names 683 

Oas Fixtures. 

Dav Thomas front cover 

McNally & Hawkins..lxx)X 

Prior J. K Ixxx 

Walmsley \V. W Ixxvi 

Oas Meter Man'f. 

Dobrzensky M 43 

eas Works. 

Maxim Gas Co cix 

PacJtic Pneumatic xxxiii 

eiass and Classware. 

Caire Justinian xxxix 

Taylor John & Co....xxxviii 
4]ilass Stainers. 

Mallou John 14 

61ove Makers. 

CaUfornia Glove Co 30 


Bishop & Co Ixxi 

Bowen Brothers..l6 and 
" .fvolu 
Coghill, Lyons & Co...xcvii 

Croskey & Whan 57 

Ledden, Whipple <fe Co.ciii 

Phillips, Taber & Co cvii 

Richards & Harrison 29 

Rountree & McMul- 


Schwartz H -8 


Clabrough & Bros xlv 

Plate A. J xcvi 

Hair Jewelry. 

Cook A. O. Mrs 35 

Cook C. Mrs 43 


Caire Justinian xxxix 

Glasgow I. and M. Im- 
porting Co 9 

Huntington, Hopkins & 
Co., reg. of names, 

bottom line 
Unforth,Kellogg & Co xxiv 

Nelson & Doble 53 

Otto Charles & Co hv 

Selby T. H. & Co. xiii 

Treadwell & Co xcv 

Van Winkle & Daven- 
port xvii 

Harness, etc. 

Johnson J. C. & Co 11 

Main & Wmchester....xxix 
Hats and Caps. 

Lindsay R. A. & Co 56 

Meussdortfer J. C. & 
and bottom edge of vol. 
Meussdorfler K., regis- 
ter of names 433 

Hay and Orain. 

Morrow George xcvil 

Health r.tft. 

Lu Gar J. B xciv 

Swain Jos. H civ 

Hides and W^ool. 
Sloss Louis & Co Ixvi 


Booker W.L xxvii 

Clark & Fox 45 

Claussenius George 55 

Cross <fe Co XXXV 

Diver & Eaton 55 

Everson Wallace il 

Falkner, Bell & Co Ivi 

Forbes A. B back cover 

Hutchinson, Mann & 

Smith back cover 

Irwin Richard B. & Co. 
xvii and register of 

names 704 

Johnston W. B 1 

Macfarlane, Blair <fe Co. 

xxii and xxxvi 

Macondray & Co xx 

MagUlR. H 

back of vol. and cxii 

Marcus Geo. & Co xxix 

Munsell Jus., Jr Ixx 

Norcross D 58 

Roberts J. B ui 

Speyer Morris & Co Iviii 

Webb Watson 55 

Woolsey E. W 56 

Commercial Insurance 

Co., California xxxv 

Fireman's't cover 

Home Insurance Co 674 

Merch. Mutual Mariue....iv 

Union xii 

Iron and Steel. 
Glasgow Iron and Metal 


Huntington, Hopkins <S^ 
;. of J 

bottom line 



Hops and Corks. 

Nelson & Doble 53 

Selby T. H. & Co xiU 

Van Winkle & Daven- 
port xvii 

Iron Doors, etc. 

Gallagher Jas. J Ixxi 

Kittredge Jonathan xvl 

Leavitt Charles H Ixviii 

Sims John R 68 

Jewelers. Man'/s. 
Braverman & Levy 

front cover 

Chapman & Co Ixiiii 

Dinkelspiel S. B. & Co. Ixiv 

Frontier & Bellemere 35 

Hirshfield R Ixix 

Jordan M Lxxxi 

Laird V. W., register 683 

Norton & Gardiner, reg- 
ister of names 433 

Ruhl Brothers, back cover 

Seumans Job M 37 

Sherwood Robert ii 

Shreve Geo. C. & Co Ixi 

and edge of volume 
Iiand Agents. 

Ransom Leander cv 

I.ast Factories. 

S. F. Last Factory 27 


■What Cheer 47 

Iicather Dealers. 

Gray, Jones & Co xxv 

Johnson J. C. cfe Co 11 

Herrmann, Neis & Co..xlvl Main & Winchester xxix 

Nichols A. C. & Co xxv 

O'DonnellCornehus 22 

Week L. E. & Co 26 

Iiimc and Cement. 

Davis & Cowell c 

Iilquor Dealers. 
Chesley G. W. <fe Co.. ..xxix 

Lang & Co 29 

Martin E. & Co U 

McMillan & Kester. 2 

Parker George F. 40 

PrinzJohn 36 

Putzman Fr c 

Racouillat H H 

Richards <fe Harrison 29 

Roth & Videau Ixxii 

Britton <fe Rey, register 

of names 729 

I.ivery Stables. 
CaUfornia Tattersalls cvi 

d Belting. 

Cook H.N lii 


Golden Eagle Hotel 61 

Overland House 42 

White Sulphur Springs, 

reg. of names 257 

Nevada Ice Co Ixxxiv and 49 
Instrument Depots. 
Electrical Construction 

Co Ixxxix 

HousewortU Thomas & 

Co front cover 

Roach John 17 

Schmolz W Ixiiv 

Insurance Agents. 
Balfour, Guthrie & Co. „ 
Ixxxiii and Ixxxvu 
Boardman Geo. C reg- 
ister of names side line 



liOconiotl vCB. 

RIsdoii Iron and Loco- 
motive Works 9 

liookinir OlnsHCS, 
IMirrorH, etc. 

Currier A Winter 27 

GumpS. & G Ixvu 

McEiichren & Parkin- 
son Ixxy 

McQuillans Ixni 

Nathan B. & Co., regis- 
ter of names 459 

NileM. D 26 

Snow <fc Roos cv 

l.unibcr Dealers. 

Knowles George B 38 

macaroni. Vermicel- 
li, etc. 
Brlgnardello, Macchla- 

vello & Co Ivii 

Macliine Shops. 

Fenner O. B 45 

Hawkins & Cantrell xcv 

Hendy Joshua 21 

Kallenberg Theodore 35 

Pracy George T 39 

Risdou Iron and Loco- 
motive Works 9 


Stoddart David 51 

Treadwell & Co xcv 

Marble Yards. 

Bianehi & Cuneo Ixxiv 

Daniel John & Co 27 

Match Mannfacfrs. 

Newbauer& Co Ixxvi 

Meerschanm Pipes. 

Schumann Louis Ixxvi 

Merchants — Chinese. 

Chy Lung & Co xcix 

Chin Lee <fe Co xcix 

Mill Furnishing;. 

Gracier & Johnson 9 

Treadwell & Co xcv 


Amos & Davis 32 

Milliner.v Ooods. 

OuIif.Dato & Co 34 

Tence Chas. & Co Ixu 

Model Makers. 

Culver & Leonard 33 

Kallenberg Theodore 35 

Stockman J. M 15 

Musical InstrnnientJJ 

Badger W. G xl 

Curtaz B -.1 

Gray M xcvn 

Kative W^ines. 


Hagen Henry, reg. of 

names 103 

Keller M. & Co 45 

Kohler & Frohling 

front cover 

Prinz John 36 


Makins A. H. Mrs 37 

News Agents. 

White & Bauer xci 


Hering F. A 38 

Oil Works. 
Pacific Oil and Lead 

Works V 

Houseworth Thomas & 

Co front cover 

Organ Builder. 

Mayer Joseph...^ 38 

CorviUe Emerson <fe Co. 

Doane & Co., reg. names743 
and back cover 
Morgan & Co., register 

of names 742 and /43 

Tesmore Solomon 43 

Paints and Oils. 

Sullivan, Kelly & 


Gadsby E. II xevi 

Gilman & Mellon 53 


Paper Dealers. 

Blake, Bobbins <fe Co...lxilI 
Owen Paper Co., reg. 

of names 885 

Taylor S. P. & Co Ivil 

Paper Hangings. 

Edwards Frank G cxI 

Peters <fe Ham 2 


Howland B. F. & Co 41 

Watklns C. E xcii 

Watkins C. E xcii 

Piano Makers. 

Hall C. B Ixxiii 

PIunil>ers, etc. 

Dav Thomas front cover 

Iredale A. S 43 

Prior J. K Ixxx 

Smith A. J Ixxxiv 

Snook G. & W as 

Walmsley W. W Ixxvi 

Powder Dealers. 

Giant Powder Co xxiv 

Skinker John xxvi 


Bacon & Co front cover 

Bosqul E. & Co., regis- 
ter of names side line 

Eastman Frank ci 

Francis & Valentine, 

reg. of names 8 

Women's Cooperative 

Printing Union, 


Produce Conimiss'n 

Bennett & Page cii 

Brigham C. O. <fe Co cUi 

Clayton C. & Co cvii 

Mathews E. G. & Co cm 

Coghill, Lyons <fe Co...xcvii 
Ledden, Whipple & Co..cill 

Llnsley & ColUns 63 

Nagle, Steen & Max- 
well, reg. of names.. .755 

Phillips, Taber & Co evil 

Rountree & McMuUln 

Sroufe, Sweeney& Co. xxvl 

Stuart & Elder Ixix 

Wooster, Shattuck & 

Co Ixxxii 


Langley Henry G., reg. 

of names, bottom 

line, edge of volume.. .25 


Wyman G. D 42 


German Savings and 
Loan Society ix 

Hibernia vSavings and 
Loan Society xx 

Masonic Savings and 
Loan Bank xxl 

San Francisco Savings 



Sugar Beflnerles. 

Bay 28 

California. xxxl 


Hagman J 17 

Short M 44 

Short Peter 8 

Savings and L. Society xviu 

Security Savings Bank..lvii 

Saw Makers. 

Bonney O. Jr 14 

Pacific Saw Manufac- 
turing Co., register 
of names .....572 


^',?^ Walter G. Forrest & 

Goodwin & West 8 

Lasswell M. D 7 

Smith A. J Ixxxiv 

Stoddart D 51 

Church & Clark, regis- 
ter of names 705 


Central Pacific xxxiv 

Real Estate Agents. 

WilUams H. F. & Co llx 

Johnson T. Rodgers..inside 
back cover 

NorcrossA Co Ixvl 

Pasquale B.lxxv and Ixxxu 

Englesman H 54 

Gamba & Am<5 36 

Rolling Mill. 

Pacific Boiling Mill v 

Rope Moldings. 

Culver <fe Leonard 33 


Kittredge Jonathan xvl 

Leavitt Charles Ixviii 

Salt Dealers. 
Carmen Island Salt Co.. ..Ill 
Savings and r.oan 
Farmers' and Mechan- 
ics' Bank xlvil 

Co., reg. of names.... 

Whalen J 69 


O'Donnell Cornelius 22 

Telegraphic Instrn- 

Electrical Construction 

Co Ixx.xix 

Tin and Sheet Iroi 

Ray WUliam S IxviU 

Tool Makers. 

Hlnz Carl E 37 

Welchhart J 14 

Trunk Manufactu'rs. 
Corln Joseph 31 

Saw Mills. 

Macdonald D. A. & Co.xlvi 

Mechanics' Mill 22 

Richardson & Holland xllx 
Sewing Machines. 

Florence 33 

Sheep Dealers. 
Severance & Peet, reg. 

of names 432 

Shipping and For- 

Flint, Peabody & Co Ixv 

Goodall, Nelson & Per- 
kins xllll 

Howes George & Co xv 

Irwin Richard B. & Co.. 
xvU and register of 

names 704 

Low C. Adolphe & Co 20 

Macondray & Co x.x 

Merrill J. C. & Co xxiu 

Morrison C. D. & Co xc 

Piatt & Newton -xxlli 

Whitney & Co xlv 

Williams, Blanchard & 

Co xxu 


Crockard Hugh 5' 

Shoe Findings. 

DoUiver & Brother 2' 

Week L. E. & Co 26 

Shot and l.ead Pipe. 

S. F. Shot Tower xiii 

Show Card Writers. 

McDowell William 37 

Show Case Makers. 

Teubner & Hoffman 56 

Silk Manufacturer. 
Union Pacific Silk M. 

Co., reg. of names 634 

Silver Platers. 

Martell John 2 

Rochicioli R. F 19 and 23 


Nevada Soda Co Ixxxl 

Spring Makers. 

Belts William M. & Bro..32 

Stair Builders. 

Freeman B. H. & Co lii 

Jesse & Drew 34 

Langland N. P liv 

Sanborn & Byrnes. 24 


Hitchcock G. B. & Co 60 

Steamship liines. 
Goodall, Nelson & Per- 
kins xlUl 

Oregon S. S. Co vu 

Pacific Mall S. S. Co vi 

BojalMall xxvll 

Steering Wheels. 

Bragg Robert 47 

Stencil Cutters. 

Truworthy F. M xlii 

Wood Geo. M. & Co lill 

Stevedores and Rig- 
Haseltine Cha-s. E. it Co. 23 

Stoves, etc. 
Brittan, Holbrook & 

Co., reg. of names 755 

Locke & Montague 12 ™„„.j.„._ 

Rav W S IxviU Yeast Powders. 

Savage & Son 46 Church A Uark, regis- 

Snook G & W 38 ler of names 705 

Tay Geo.' U. & Co...„lxxxiil | Connolly Thomas xl 

Bryant & Strahan 31 

Cameron & Hull 52 

Graoler & Johnson 9 

Seaborn & Heney 25 

Type Founders. 
Painter & Co., reg. of 

names. 754 

Unibrella— Adjust- 
Waterhouse <fc Lester...xcui 

GrayN. & Co xlir 


Solomon B. L. & Sons. 11 


Hueter Gustave Ixxv 

Sullivan, Kelly & 
W^atches and Jew- 
Braverman <fe Levy, 

front cover 
Dlnkelsplel S. B. & Co..Ixlv 
Ruhl Brothers.... back cover 

Seamans Job M 37 

Sherwood Robert 11 

Shreve George C. & Co...lxl 
and edge of volume 
Water Closets. 

Smith A. J Ixxxiv 

W^ater Pipe. 

Browell Jeremiah 

Padey Martin, register 

of names 

Water Works. 

Spring Valley xxxvii 


SeUers J. C 30 

W^ig Makers. 

Puyoou B 41 

Pyat Felix 30 

WTillow Ware. 

Armes & Dallam xxxili 

Thurnauer & Zlnn...lxxvlu 
W^ind Mill Manuf. 

Atwood <fc Bodwell 4 

Hunt E. O 6 

Tustin W. 1 5 

W^indow Shades. 

Peters & Ham 2 

Mountain & Raye Ixv 

Wire Workers. 

Allen C. C 21 

Hallidie A. S Ixxxv 

Wooden Ware. 

Armes & Dallam xxxili 

W^ool Dealers. 
Watt & McLennan, reg- 
ister of names 573 

Woolen Mills, 

Mis.slon & Psiclfic xc 

San Francisco Pioneer.lxu 




I Fine Book Printing 

\o the jiivsciil volume ol ihc Direiion 
specimen of our Hook Work. 


: nNiHiii 

I |)e(tutt(ullg pKuminattt! |}o!Jtcit3 

: ine Gommereial Printiiin : 

* ' ♦ 

♦ ♦ 


I Theatrical and Show Work I 











5 1 7 Clay and 5 i 4 Commercial Streets 


— - ■ ■ T PI "E) . ■■ — 

"^ijailiiifl #fftct of t\\t Jmi^H i^u%t 





C P VAN SCHAACK & CO., 708, 712, 714 and 716 Kearny Street, Glassware and Toys. 



The City of San Francisco was, for the first time, 
incorporated by the Legislature in May, 1850, the organ- 
ization 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 Consolidation Act took effect on the first day of 
July, 1856. Under its stringent provisions, our munici- 
pal affairs have been administered with energy and fidel- 
ity, and a thorough reform has resulted. The enormous 
outlay consequent on the dual system of government has 
been entirely abolished or seriously reduced, while the 
checks upon lavish expenditure were so well devised as 
to defy evasion, and the contraction of debts has been 
inhibited. The financial history of all this is sufficiently 
indicated in the exhibit* of the Aggregated Annual Expenditures of the City and County 
of San Francisco from 1850 to 1871 — since the first legislative organization of the govern- 
ment — exclusive of the sums paid in liquidation of the principal and interest of the bonded 
debts : 

Assessment and Rates or Taxation from 1850 to 1873. 


Particular Class op Assessments. 


Fiscal Year. 



Real Estate. 


Pers. Prop'ty. 



S2 00 


In Personal. 



IS l-)2 

4 10 


In Personal. 



1^ _ )^. 

4 41}^ 
3 8831 

3 mA 


In Personal. 



1^ )1 





I'^.l )), 






3 85 .5-6 






2 30 






2 30 






2 45 





183 l-bO. 

3 169-10 








In Real. 




2 87 


In Real. 




2 7i}i 


In Real. 




2 10^ 


In Real. 




2 98 


In Real. 




3 12 


In Real. 



is,i, .,7 

3 10 


In Real. 



J^ - .s 

3 00 


In Real. 




3 05 


In Real. 



1 -0 

3 08 


In Real. 



is-i 71 

2 841^ 


In Real. 



1^71 72 

2 97 


In Real. 



The amount absolutely collected on for the last three years is much less than the aggregate 
valuations. For the year 1868-69, the delinquent list amounted to §429,709 on an assessed 
value of §13,500,000; in 1869-70 to §556,320 on §18,062,340; in 1870-71 to §170,603 on 
15,996,584, and in 1871-72 to §237,787 on §8,006,311. The small amount of delinquent taxes 
of 1870-71 and 1871-72, compared with the two previous years, may be accounted for by the 

■ For table of Municipal Expenditures from 18.50 to 1865, see San Fra.vcisco Directory for 1866, page 10. 
Exclusive of Mortgages, which amounted in 1869-70 to near $16,000,000, now held to be exempt from taxation. 

Don't fail to visit HEALD'S BUSINESS COLIiEGE. 24 Pest St. See page LX XX VI. 

HUNTINQTOIir, HOPKINS A CO., Wholesale Hardware and Iron, Cor. Bush and Market 



fact that moneys loaned on mortgages, which amounted in the years named to an assessed 
aggregate of about §30,000,000, have been declared, under the revenue laws then in force, 
exempt from taxation. 

The value of the real and personal property of the City and County of San Francisco for 
the year 1872, as returned by the State Board of Equalization, is ^288,583,256, on which the 
State tax amounts to $1,422,916. Total assessed value of the State, $635,096,032. Total tax 
levied, §3,175,480, of which San Francisco is assessed forty-five per cent. 

:«InnicipaI Expenditures from 1885 to 187S. 





of Debt. 



1865-66 ... 

916,9;M 4-. 

939,285 05 
1,215,925 0(' 
1,937,925 41 
2,098,610 Oi 
2,78:^,843 U 

890,995 90 
188,073 75 
165,559 24 

82.56,198 ;i8 

2i3,:i5;i 06 

200,644 07 
373,0.50 83 
224,198 00 
225,462 00 
223,4'.2 00 

8 1-54 ,055 00 
;i54,686 82 
206,4.57 76 
148,2:13 81 
361,625 00 
177,045 00 
.55,461 00 

819.097 47 
71,166 66 

S1,4;J7,281 20 
1,766,.565 :U 


1,788,586 07 

2,459,210 05 
2.ii84,4:i:} W 
2,819,617 00 
3,062,766 00 

1870 71 


The amount expended by the Department of Streets during the year ending June 30, 1872, 
is §380,698 (against §1,246,125 in 1869-70, and §843,415 in 1870-71,) which added to the sum 
included in the above table, §3,062,766, makes the total expenditures of the Municipal Gov- 
ernment for 1871-72, §3,443,464. The Special Fee Fund for 1871-72 aggregated §143,318, of 
which the Kecorder returned §41,076, the County Clerk §35,245, the Sheriff §20,877, the Tax 
Collector §18,067 and the Clerk of the Justices' Court §8,938. 

For the year ending June 30, 1872, the following amounts were paid in support of the dif- 
ferent departments of the Municipal Government: Salaries, §373,972 ; Police, §157,336; Fire, 
including fire alarm, §196,131; School, §604,522 ; Street Lights, §216,597 ; Hospital, §91,288; 
Hospital Building, §88,399; Alms House, §60,090; Redemption of Bonds, §55,462; Interest, 

Bonded Debt June 30, 1S73. 













City and County 

City and County for San 

Jose Kailroad 

City and Co. City Slip 

City and Co. City Slip 

Central Pacific K. K. Co.. 
Western Pacific R. R. Co. 

School Department 


School Department 

Park Improvement 


School Department 












Annual Interest. 

Pr. ct. Payable in. 


New York ' About 8-38,000 00 

San Francisco About 41,000 00 

Franci.sco | About 26,000 00 

Francisco ' 


About 47.000 00 



About 20,000 00 

Francisco I About 17,000 00 

Francisco About 15,000 00 


Francisco I About 9,000 00 

Francisco ' About 10,000 00 


'About 8223,000 OO 

8171,-500 IX) 
658,000 00 

181,000 00 
589 ,.500 00 
2:^,000 00 
.377,000 00 
2.50,000 00 
197,000 00 
304,01X1 00 
2^5,000 00 
1.50,000 00 
175,000 00 
100,000 00 

83,461,000 00 

Total Funded Debt, June 30, 1872, §3,461,000. Cash on hand same date, §302,846. 
January 1, 1873. — Funded debt June 30, 1872, §3,461,000 ; Park Improvement Bonds issued 
since, §75,000. Total, §3,536,000. Amount redeemed, §225,000; outstanding, §3,311,000. 

Annual Revenue from 1885 to 




State and Co. 


Sale of 




186.5-66 .. .. 

81,.361,876 2b 
1,482,476 31 
l,.509,162 50 
1,786,129 43 
1,966,827 00 
1,935,902 00 
2,062,204 58 

889,2-53 25 
93,!X)1 50 
99,484 74 
100,4.54 69 
110,:«3 12 
106,1.57 00 
146,045 18 

828,799 25 
31,762 80 
38,895 90 
52,.560 .50 
41,646 50 
40,01)7 00 
42,414 05 

861,050 00 
125,965 38 
47,.500 00 

88:^,429 30 
107,647 97 
271,263 7fc 
507,040 67 
7.52,365 9:: 
716,263 00 
812,683 Oi 

*1, 624,408 06 
1,841,7.53 96 
1,966,:W6 92 
2,446,1*5 29 
2,871,192 55 
2,798,:i89 00 
3,063,.346 85 

8944,812 a5 



1,095,-586 71 

1.044,8:« 20 

1,049,505 09 

•(US ii"i7 on 




947,:i99 m 

For table of Revenue collected in San Francisco from 1850 to 1865, see San Francisco Dirkctory for 1866, p. 10. 

PACIFIC COAST BDSINESa DIKECToBy, 1873-75, will be l»ubliBhed September, 1S73. 

C. p. VAJff SCHAACK & CO., 708, 712, 714 and 716 Kearny Street. Furnishing Goods. 


Popnlatlon San FrandiMro, narcli 1st, 1873. 

The following estimate of the population of this city has been prepared from carefiil investi- 
gation made during the progress of the canvass for the present volume and other reliable data; 
and in directing attention thereto, the compiler believes that the aggregate presented is a fair 
approximation to the actual number: 

White Males over twenty-one 60,197 

<< Females over eighteen (estimated) 37,100 

" Males under twent3'-one (estimated) 38,641 

" Females under eighteen (estimated) 33,435 

" Males, names refused, and foreigners not taken in the canvass (esti- 
mated) 1,800 

Chinese, Male and Female .' 11,000 

Colored, Male and Female 1,550 

Total permanent population 183,723 

To which should be added a large element of our population known as "floating," 
which consists of: 1st. Transient boarders, etc., at hotels, boarding houses, 
etc. 2d. Soldiers at the fortifications in the harbor. 3d. Persons engaged in 
navigating the bay, who claim this city as their residence. 4th. Inmates of 
Alms House, Hospitals and other charitable institutions. County Jail, etc. 
5th. Alarge number of persons who have no permanent place of abode, 
together amounting to about 4,600 

Total population, March 1st, 1873 188,323 

The estimate of the males over twenty-one in the above table is based upon the aggregate 
of names contained in the present volume, as follows : The number of references in the regis- 
ter of names is 69,403, of which 59,197 are male residents of this city. These figures are 
exclusive of a numerous list of names included in the Business Directory and the Appendix, 
containing the names of officers of societies, incorporations, etc., not obtained in the regular 
canvass, estimated at 1,000, making a total of 60,197. The two latter-named departments of 
the Directory are compiled from information collected just previous to the publication of the 
work, and include many names not to be found in the regular list. 

The number of females over eighteen is estimated at 37,100, upon the basis of the Federal 
Census of 1870. The number of females of all ages enumerated, as published in this city, 
amounts to 61,577, of which 23,261 are under fifteen years. According to the average of the 
Census throughout the United States, about sixteen per cent of the number under fifteen 
(3,721) should be added thereto to represent the element between sixteen and eighteen, which 
would give an average as follows: Under eighteen, 26,982; eighteen and over, 34,595. The 
difference between the last-named figures (34,595) and those included in the table (37,100), 
amounting to 2,505, will not be considered an over-estimate for the increase since August, 1870. 

The estimates of the males under twenty-one, and the females under eighteen, are based upon 
the figures of the School Census, June, 1872. According to these returns, the number of 
children of fifteen and under at that date was 52,320; increase to March 1, 1873 {pro rata of 
1871-72), 5,127. Total, 57,447, estimated as follows: Males, 28,623; females, 28,824. To 
these should be added thirty-five per cent (the average of the Census throughout the United 
States) for the males between sixteen and twenty, both inclusive, and sixteen per cent for the 
females between fifteen and eighteen. This will give the following result: Males, fifteen and 
under, 28,623; between sixteen and twenty-one, 10,018. Total under twenty-one, 38,641. 
Females, fifteen and under, 28,824; between fifteen and eighteen, 4,611. Total under eighteen, 

The remainder of the data in our estimate explains itself, and to those who are acquainted 
with the different elements referred to therein, the figures relating thereto will not be considered 

The aggregate of the present year (188,323), as compared with that of last year (178,276), 
exhibits a gain of over five and one half per cent, a satisfactory increase, over 1871-72. Of 

B.EAJjD'S BUSXNJBSS COIiIiliaE, 24 Post St., Sducates thorougMy for Buslneu. 

HUNTINO-TON, HOPKINS & CO., Wholeaale Hardware and Iron, Cor. Bxish and Markev. 



this gain over three per cent are males under twenty-one and females under eighteen. These 
figures present a favorable exhibit of the prosperous growth of the city during the past 
twelve months; and when considered in connection with the data published elsewhere in this 
volume, they may be regarded as the most gratifying evidences of the future importance of the 
Metropolis of the Pacific Coast. 

For the purpose of reference, we republish from the San Francisco Directory for 1871 
the figures of the Census of the City and County of San Francisco, as compiled in this city ; 
also the official table of the Census Bureau at "Washington. The totals of the latter differ 
materially from those contained in the former ; for instance, the aggregate population is given 
at 149,473; the colored population at 1,341, and the Chinese, 12,018. 

Federal Cenaas or San Francisco, 1870. 

[San Francisco CoMriLATioN.] 



7th, 1st Precinct... 

'• 2(1 Precinct.... 
8th, 1st Precinct... 

'* 2d Precinct... 


10th, 1st Precinct... 

" 2d Precinct.... 

" .3d Precinct... 

" 4th Precinct.. 
11th, 1st Precinct..., 

" 2d Precinct... 

" 3d Precinct 

" 4 h Precinct. 
12th, 1st Precinct... 

" 2d Precinct... 











Under 15. B 


Ma'ls Fni 's 

95, 81 

719 728 

523 532 

566^ 559 

829i 86.8 

l,33l! 1,393 

1,556 1,479 

573, 596 

614 584 

8591 848 

9871 988 

1,,')62' 1,648 

1,565; 1,312 

408 403 

160 216 


1,4241 1 

.722I23.26I IS. 346 18.219 

Undr 15 B'n Cal 

Undr 15 B'n Cal 

9,777 2,040 877 271 

" The male population of this city, according to these figures, it will be observed, is 75,824 ; 
of this number 23,722 are under fifteen years of age. No separate figures are presented of the 
adult portion or the number between fifteen and twenty-one, and in order to arrive at an 
approximation of these elements, about thirty-five per cent of the number under fifteen, the 
ratio according to the census returns of 1860, of Massachusetts, Ohio and Oregon, should be 
added thereto, and the aggregate made thereby, taken from the entire census of males, will 
produce the following result : Under fifteen, 23,722, add thirty-five per cent, 8,302, for those 
between fifteen and twenty-one ; total under twenty-one, 32,024, which deducted from 75,824 
will leave as the adult population, according to the Federal Census of 1870, 43,800." 

Federal Cenfias or San Francisco, 1870. 

[Census Bureau Comi>ilation.] 








































7,029; 16,006 
4,725i 10,420 
9,95Si 21,985 
9,813, 21,825 
5,145] 12,270 





















School Censns, Cbildren Fifteen Years and Under, June, 187S. 

First Ward, 2,691 ; Second, 4,614 ; Third, 278 ; Fourth, 3,328 ; Fifth, 256 ; Sixth, 1,700 ; 
Seventh, 2,927; Eighth, 5,397; Ninth, 4,405; Tenth, 8,774; Eleventh, 11,297 ; Twelfth, 
6,653. Total, 52,320. 

PACIFIC COAST BUSINESa DrRECTORr. 1873-75, H. Q. Laneley, Pub'r, S. i'. Price $5. 

O. p. VATS SCHAACK ft CO., 708, 712, 714 and 716 Kearny Street, Paper and Envelopes. 


0-Cri=(.P^EKrT XHSTOI^L^Z-. 

"Whils the current history of a city's growth and progress must be looked for, and will 
be found, in its daily press, the aggregate of that advancement must be sought for in a publi- 
cation which includes and makes notes of the progress of the year. The San Francisco Di- 
BECTORY has always furnished such an annual compendium of progress. 

The year 1872 was a remarkable and successfVil one in San Francisco's history — remarkable 
for the excitement which followed the discussion of the proposition to lease Goat Island (on 
the eastern side of San Francisco Bay, opposite the city) to the Central Pacific Railroad 
Company ; and remarkable as being, beyond all comparison, the most generally prosperous 
year in the city's history. 

Tliat much that was overdrawn has been said on this Goat Island question may be safely 
and truthfully asserted without impugning either the honesty or the motives of the papers 
which have taken the most prominent part in the discussion. We have not heard of a single 
owner of city real estate selling at a lower price because of the Goat Island trouble. The 
number of real-estate sales made in 1872 was somewhat reduced ; but the beginning of the 
present year finds the market in a more healthy state, and prices much higher than at any 
time for four years past. 

Leaving aside, however, this brief reference to a local question, let us see what grounds of 
confidence in the city's future may be drawft from the purchases of real estate, and the ex- 
penditures for substantial buildings and improvements, which were last year made by our 
richest, shrewdest and most wide-awake citizens, as well as by the agents of foreign capital- 
ists. Despite the assertions that the Central and Southern Pacific Railroad companies did 
not intend to make their western termini in this city, these companies last year purchased 
$1,172,000 worth of real estate here in 1872, and made expenditures for buildings, bridges, 
land reclamation, etc., to the amount of $490,000 — $1,662,000 in all. The London and San 
Francisco Bank paid $125,000 for land on California and Leidesdorflf streets. That bank 
will commence the erection of a large, handsome, first-class, three-story building on this land 
during the present month; it will cost $250,000. Few better tests can be given of a city's 
prospects for becoming a great metropolitan center than the prices paid for property on its best 
banking thoroughfare, which is here located on California Street. The importance of this 
central, financial, business street will be perceived when we recount a few sales made upon it 
last year. A lot and building on the south side of California Street (opposite the Bank of 
California) brought $205,000 ; the lot was fifty by one hundred and thirty-seven and one half 
feet ; this is at the rate of $4,100 per front foot ; total rents, $1,800 per month. The lot on the 
northeast corner of California and Sansom streets, having a frontage of forty-five feet on the 
former by a depth of ninety feet on the latter, was sold, with the building thereon, in October 
last, for $250,000— $5,555 per front foot; total rents, $2,200 per month; the building cost 

A sale was made on Market Street (one of our leading wholesale and retail business streets) 
last year — with side and rear frontages on New Montgomery, Annie and Jessie streets — the 
depth being the extra one of two hundred and nineteen feet ; the price paid was at the rate of 
nearly $1,800 per front foot. The purchasers included some of our most prominent capitalists. 
It is doubtful that they would now sell this property (which cost them only $364, 500 in all) 
for half a million. The owners of the Occidental Hotel property, on Montgomery Street, 
paid for the lot on the northeast corner of Montgomery and Sutter streets $3,791 per front 
foot in 1869 ; the depth was eighty-seven and one half feet, with a small L in rear ; the pur- 
chase was made for the extension of the hotel named ; the price paid was a high one ; Mont- 
gomery Street was then to be admitted the best fancy retail business street in the city, though 
Kearny Street has since shared that position with it. The lot, sixty-five and three quarters 

* We are indebted to the courtesy of Mr. Thomas Magoe, the editor of the Real Estate Circular, for this 
valuable and interesting record of the city's growth during the year 1872. — Compiler. 

HEAIjD'S business COLIiEGE, 24 Post St., is the best School for Boys. See p IJCXXVT. 

HUNTINQTON, HOPKINS Sl CO., Importers Hardware and Iron, Cor. Bush and Market 


by one hundred and seven and one half feet in size, on the west side of Kearny Street, seventy- 
two and one half feet north of Post, was sold, in October, 1871, for $175,000 — nearly $2,670 
per front foot, the building being included ; total rents ^1,625 per month. A sale was entered 
upon, but not closed, on the corner of Kearny Street and St. Mark's Place, at the rate of 
§3,050 per front foot, including the building ; total rents, $900 per month. 

Property in the choicest and most central residence locations of San Francisco is worth 
§200 to §300 per front foot. More sales of such property, at the rates named, were made to 
men of means here in 1872, for the erection of homesteads, than in any two previous yeart of 
the city's history. 

Tliese facts are inserted here to show how property is advancing in value, to prove how 
strong the confidence of outside and home capitalists is in the city's future, and, also, to illus- 
trate, by actual sales, that the prices paid for San Francisco banking and wholesale and 
retail business property conclusively establish that thi* is destined to be, not simply one of 
the leading cities of the continent (for that it is now), but to take rank as the second or third 
on the list of such cities within the next ten to twenty years. 

The banking capital of a city is one of the best evidences by which to judge of its standing 
and of the wealth of the country behind it, on which the former's prospects and prosperity 
mainly rest. In this respect San Francisco is one of the richest cities in the United States. 
Its ten savings banks have now forty-six thousand and sixty depositors, who have on deposit 
§42,474,935 in gold coin. These banks lately paid their semi-annual dividends, amounting 
to §1,818,406. Interest is paid on special deposits (that is, deposits placed with the banks for a 
specified time), at the average rate of about nine and one half per cent per annum, in gold coin. 
The commercial (discount) banks of San Francisco have a total banking capital of §14,000,000 ; 
their average deposits amount to §11,500,000 — total capital and deposits, §25,500,000, which, 
added to the deposits of the savings banks, gives a combined banking capital of nearly 
§68,000,000 in gold coin, not to si)eak at all of the amounts in the hands of private lenders. 

The price of money on real estate security in the San Francisco savings banks is now nine to 
ten per cent per annum ; the average price of money at the banks of discount is one per cent per 
month. Such a thing as a monetary panic — as those words are understood in other financial 
centers of the world — is unknown in San Francisco ; nor have the merchants of this city ever 
to pay the extreme rates for money which, in times of stringency or panic, prevail in other 
cities of this continent and Europe. 

In point of size, management, importance and cost, the public buildings, churches, pub- 
lic schools, banks and hotels of San Francisco are surpassed only by those of three or four cities 
on the Atlantic Coast. 

The National Department of Agriculture estimated the wheat crop of California for 1872 at 
four million and eighty-four thousand bushels in excess of that of Illinois, the greatest wheat- 
growing State of the Atlantic portion of the Union. This estimate may be too high, but the 
lowest puts our State wheat crop of 1872 at five hundred thousand bushels in excess of that of 
Illinois. California's wine crop for 1872, though reduced by late Spring frosts, amounted to 
four million gallons ; the wool crop to twenty-five million pounds, and the gold and silver 
product to §25,000,000— California, in the latter respect, being ahead of all the other States 
of the Union. The total value of the agricultural and mineral products of California in 1872 
is estimated by one of our leading journals to have been §100,000,000 ; but the writer believes 
this estimate to be about §10,000,000 too high. The surplus wheat in California on the first of 
January was greater than that in the groat storage granaries of New York, Albany, Buflfalo, 
Chicago, Milwaukie, Toledo, Detroit, St. Louis, Oswego, Boston, Philadelphia, Baltimore, 
Toronto and Montreal combined. If California were as great a manufacturing as she is a 
mineral and agricultural State, she would rank as the third or fourth State of the Union, both 
in wealth and population. The explanation of San Francisco's comparatively backward posi- 
tion in this respect is due to the fact that, until the Pacific Eailroad was completed, four years 
ago, the city was isolated from the Atlantic seaboard. Prior to that event her merchants 
were making more money as importers than they could have made as manufacturers ; they 
had no competition in dealing with interior merchants; and money was higher than at present. 

PACIFia COAST BUSINESS DUUBOTOBr Ciroulat©» tUrougUout the Pacific Coast, 

C. p. VAN SCHAA.CK & OO., 708. 712, 714 and 716 Kearny Street, Trunks and Valises. 


"When the railroad was completed, however, the business houses of New York, St. Louis, 
vChicago and other Eastern cities came into competition with our merchants in supplying this 
coast with merchandise. The result, for two years, was a diminution of both the volume of our 
trade and the old profits flowing therefrom. The final effect was most beneficial, however, for 
it largelj' tended to stimulate home manufactures, to cut down inordinate profits, and, there- 
fore, to reduce the cost of goods to the consumer. We have since more than recovered all the 
trade which we then lost. The value of goods now manufactured in this city is not less than 
$40,000,000 per year, and on no subject is the people of the State more alive than to the 
importance of increasing and aiding home manufactures. Before many years, instead of 
dispatching a shipload of grain every day of the year to Europe (as we did during the last half 
of 1872), and exporting about twenty-two million pounds of wool, out of a total product of 
twenty-five million pounds, we will have the manufacturing and other population here to con- 
sume and wear a much larger part of each than we now do. 

A large portion of the crude (or base) bullion ore extracted from the mines of Nevada, 
Utah, etc., is now shipped, uta this city, to Swansea, in Wales. In a few years hence, how- 
ever, we will do the most of our smelting at home, and save all the mineral results of the 
process at the same time, which at present we do not do. 

In short, whether the agricultural, mineral, manufacturing, railroad and maritime trade and 
business of the city and State are looked at, the same conclusion must be arrived at in refer- 
ence to each and all, and that is — a beginning has as yet only been made by us. Practically, 
that beginning came with the completion of the Pacific Eailroad. Before that event, San 
Francisco was great only in the sense of its isolated position, and in its monopoly and high 
profits as an importer. These were all most unreliable advantages. Now the City and State 
are becoming great through such metropolitan avenues of extension as maritime commerce', 
manufactures, agricultural wealth and out-reaching enterprise. Our progress during the past 
four years has been very great, and it has been legitimate and healthy, and, therefore, reliable 
and permanent. What we get now in trade advantages we are likely to keep, since we win 
them in the face of outside competition. 

These facts relative to San Francisco's trade, real estate, general prospects, etc., will, it is 
believed, be read with interest by parties living abroad who have money invested here. If 
they would pay a visit to this city and State, it is probable that their confidence in the present 
position and great future of both would be strengthened, and that the result would be the 
investment of more money here and additions to the business ties which already connect them 
with San Francisco and California. 

Keal Estate, Etc 

San Francisco Keal Estate — Sales, Prices and Prospects. — During the year 1S72 
three thousand six hundred and fifty-seven real-estate sales were made in the city and county 
of San Francisco. These sales had a total value of §13,127,458, or an average of f3,590 each. 
The market was free from excitement, but prices were not so low as in 1871. The outlook for 
1873 is cheering ; prices and sales are both on the increase. At the close of the first month of 
1873 all the leading real-estate operators reported that there were more buyers in the market, 
and more actual offers made, than at any time since 1869. First-class residence lots and 
homesteads for working people are now in good demand. It is customary to sometimes speak 
of the Oakland side of the bay as entering into competition with San Francisco. One or two 
facts will show that, in a true sense, no such competition really exists. The real and personal 
property of San Francisco County has an assessed value of §288,583,256 ; the assessed value 
of Alameda County opposite this city, in which Oakland is situated, is only §40,080,140. That 
county contains the towns of Oakland, Brooklyn, Alameda, San Antonio, San Leandro and' 
about a dozen other smaller ones. In some of these a large proportion of the population is 
composed of men who do business in this city, but who live and sleep in the quieter and more 
rural region across the bay. The Town of San Diego, in the county of the same name, has also 
been sometimes spoken of as a future possible competitor with this city for the trade of China 
and Japan. The Town and County of San Diego, according to the last report of the State 

HEAIjD'3 business COIiltEaE, 24 Post St., is open to all throughout the 3< 

HtTNTINQTON', HOPKINS & CO., Agents Jesaop ft Sons* Steel, Cor. Boali and Market«| 


Surs-eyor-General, contains a population of but seven thousand three hundred and fifty-nine ; 
the assessed value of all its real and personal property was only $2,505,565. These figures are 
furnished, not as a basis for invidious comparison, but with the object of placing together 
useful and interesting facts. 

Certain interested advocates of the Northern Pacific Railroad have given wide publicity to 
the assertion that the western terminus of that road on Pugent Sound, will be nine hundred 
miles nearer to China and Japan than the Port of San Francisco. The majority of persons, 
having never made any inquiries on this subject, have no doubt accepted the above assertion 
as true ; but the facts show it to be entirely without foundation. "We have had full informa- 
tion on this subject from some of the most experienced navigators on this side of the continent. 
Tliey state that, in point of direct distance, Puget Sound is actually nearer to China and Japan 
than San Francisco, but that the prevailing currents, winds and seas (upon which the Summer 
and "Winter courses sailed depend) are in our favor. If a line of steamers were now placed 
on the route between Puget Sound and the centers of foreign trade in Asia, they would not at 
once sail on a direct given parallel of latitude across the North Pacific Ocean. Even the 
steamers of the Pacific Mail line from this port do not do so. They make a southerly diver- 
gence of about eight degrees in "Winter, to avoid the heavy seas and adverse winds usually 
encountered at this season, before crossing the meridian and striking a course directly across 
the ocean. The advantages claimed for Puget Sound are thus shown to be baseless. 

The present assessed value of the real estate and improvements of the City and County of 
San Francisco is §190,000,000 ; the assessed (though supposed now to be the real) value is 
still at least §60,000,000 below the selling price. , There are twenty-eight thousand acres of 
land in the Cit3' and County of San Francisco, and about one hundred and seventy-five thousand 
building lots ; the total number of property-owners is about sixteen thousand. Men of small 
means can purchase building lots, distant twelve to twenty-five minutes' walk from the center 
of the city, for §1,200 to §1,600 each. The tax-rate last year, for city, county and State 
purposes, was one and one half per cent on each §100 of assessed valuation. 

N«w Buildings. 

New Buildi>-gs Erected or Completed in 1872. — The largest building completed in 
San Francisco last year was the new City and County Hospital. It occupies a block of land 
on the Potrero, bounded by Nevada, Nebraska, Sierra streets and Potrero Avenue. Its front 
is on the latter street, which is but from five to ten minutes' walk east of the horse-car lines 
running on Folsom, Howard, Mission and Valencia streets. The building is a frame one. It 
has six separate wings or pavilions, each of which is connected by a great main promenade cor- 
ridor, which is five hundred and sixty-five feet long and twenty feet wide. The main building 
is sixty-eight by one hundred and thirteen feet in size ; the wings or pavilions are each sixty- 
one by one hundred and fifty-six feet in size, and are capable of accommoilating eighty 
patients each. S. H. "VN'illiams was the architect and F. Klatt the contractor. The total cost 
of the building was about §160,000. It has been occupied for several months. 

A handsome, new, four-story brick structure has been completed on the lot northeast comer 
of Montgomery and Clay streets. It covers a frontage of forty-two feet on Montgomery by 
a depth of ninety-seven and one half feet on Clay. Its total cost was §50,000 ; total rents, 
§1,600 per month. R. M. Sherman is the owner. 

The old Niantic Hotel (the site of which, in connection with the ship of the same name 
which was moored there in the early days of the citj-, when the tide flowed over that location, 
has become historical) was torn down last year and an elegant and substantial four-story brick 
building erected on the lot, which is seventy-three bj' ninety-one and two thirds feet in size. 
Tills building cost §50,000, and will rent in all for §1,500 per month. C. A. Low is the owner. 

A two-story frame building, with brick basement, is now being completed on the lot on the 
southwest corner of Market and Fifth streets. The structure will have a ftxtntage of one hun- 
dred and fifteen feet on Market and Stevenson streets by a depth of one hundred and sixty-five 
feet on Fifth. A three-story brick building k also being erected by the same owner on the 
adjoining lot on Market Street, The total cost of both will be about §110,000. 

PACIFIC COAST BUSnmsa DIBECTOHY, 1873-75, wiU be Fablished September, 1871 

C p. VAN SCHAACK St CO., 708,712, 714 and 716 Keamy Street. Paper and Enrelop' a. 



A handsome brick bank structure is now being completed on the northeast comer of Cali- »^ 

fornia and Battery streets. It will cost §25,000. Tallant & Co., the bankers, are the owners, ^ 

and will occupy the main portion of the building. « g 

1 The new frame Presbyterian Church ("The Tabernacle"), occupying the lot on the north cb 

side of Tyler Street, above Taylor, will soon be completed. Dr. Thomas M. Cunningham is kj 

the pastor. The lot (which the building will nearly cover) has a frontage of eighty-two and ^ 

ov.>^ half feet by a depth of one hvmdred and thirty-seven and one half feet. The total cost of q 

lifice will not be less than §50,000. ^ 

Central Pacific Eailroad Company is now erecting a magnificent building, with pressed c 

brick front and stone dressings, on the lot (two hundred and seventy-five feet square) on the S 

north comer of Fourth and Townsend streets. The building will have a frontage on each of >• 

'" - -.'ets named of one hundred and eighty-one fegt by a depth of sixty feet on the one and 3 

•y feet on the other. The entrance on each street will have a portico, with stone columns, ' 

1 caps and molded pedestals. Tlie building will be occupied as the general offices of i^ 

ntral Pacific Railroad Company, which have heretofore been located at the State capital \:^ 

mento). The total cost will be about §'200,000. This building will be one of the most ^ 

iT.tial and ornamental in the city. ti 

e mammoth freight warehouses were last year erected by the Central and Southern Pa- q 

Iviilroad companies on Townsend and King streets, between Fourth and Fifth, and on § 

. ky Street, near the Long Bridge. These warehouses are sixty by four hundred, seventy '^ 

hundred, and fifty by five hundred feet in size, respectively. The freight depots of S 

he Central and Southern Pacific Eailroad lines and branches are now all located on ° 

7 -end and King streets. The total expenditure of the above companies in this city, for! ® 

land and buildings, in 1872 was §1,662,000, as before stated. I ^ 

The new United States Branch Mint is still in process of construction. It occupies the lot g 

(two hundred and seventy-five feet square) on the west corner of Fifth and Mission streets, for P 

which the National Government paid §100,000 in March, 1867. The building is in the Doric o 

- " f architecture, and is constmcted of Califomia granite and British Columbia freestone. 

xterior is now complete; the portico is both massive and ornamental. The building 
v.i;i ^..-t at least §2,500,000, of which sum over §1,000,000 has been already expended. The 
new Mint will contain one hundred and twenty rooms. Some of these rooms are nearly as 
lars:e as an entire story of the old building. 

" :k was commenced on the new City Hall building about eighteen months ago. The o 

aion and superstructure, for an average bight of about eight feet above the ground, are p 

inpleted. The total expenditure up to February 6, 1873, was §690,000. It was origin- 

ipposed that the building could be completed for §1,500,000 or §2,000,000, but it is now g 

understood that the total cost will be at least §3,000,000. It is the opinion of the Commis- g 

ers that the building will be completed in three or four years. All of the Eastern and t^ 

ler experts, civil and military, who have visited the building, say that, for strength and g 

idity, it is, thus far, unsurpassed by any building in the United States. The plan selected " 

the Commissioners — after full advertising and the payment of premiums for the most meri- 3 

torious — is now admitted to have been decidedly the best. The Board of City Hall Commis- ; « 

aioners is composed of P. H. Canavan, Charles E. McLane and J. G. Eastland, Augustus £ 

Laver is the architect. One hundred men are now employed on the building. Tlie lot on — 

which the edifice stands forms the northern half of Yerba Buena Park, which was used as a ^ 

"' — '"ry in the early days of the city. The lot has a frontage of eight hundred feet on Park r 

u', six hundred and sixty feet on McAllister, and five hundred feet on Larkin Street. 

uilding will be as nearly fire and earthquake proof as possible. Its facade will be most ^ 

-ing and magnificent. "X 

new Catholic Orphan Asylum, at South San Francisco, has been already occupied, •« 

-h it is not yet completed. The foundations cover a lot two hundred and four by two hun- ^ 

and eighty-two feet in size. The total cost, when completed, will be over §200,000. The E 

ouiiding is a frame one. 

The new four-story frame building, now nearly completed, occupying the lot (one hundred 



■ Q 



fTKAFin'S BUSINESS COIXBaX!, 24 Fost St., Educates thorouKM7 for BuaUiess 

HtTNTINQTON, HOI-KINS & CO., Wholesale Hardware and Iron, Cor. Bush and Market 


and thirty-seven and one half feet square) on the northwest corner of O'Farrell and Stockton 
streets, will cost about $110,000. It is already rented, partly to the United States Govcm- 
mont and partly to the Concordia Club' for $1,500 per month in all. The lot cost $62,500. , 

One of th" largest buildings erected in the city last year was the College of the Sacred Heart, 
on the southeast corner of Eddy and Larkin streets. It has three stories and basement. The 
cost will be $50,000. The lot is one hundred and thirty-seven and one half feet square and 
cost $25,000. 

The "Harpending Block," on the south side of Market Street, opposite Sansom, which WM 
burned down in 1871, was last year rebuilt, at a cost of about $75,000. 

J. L. Eiddle, owner of the lot (fifty by sixty feet in size) on the southeast comer of Clay 
and Montgomery streets, will soon erect thereon a substantial four-story brick building, which 
will cost about $60,000. * 

A handsome three-story brick building, now occupied as a store and warehouse, was last 
year erected on the east side of Battery street just north of Jackson. It cost about $40,000. 
Jos. De La Montanya is the owner. 

The above facts include the most important business and public buildings completed or 
under process of erection in 1872. The most important private residences built last year in 
this city were as follows : On the northeast corner of Taylor and California streets ; cost 
$75,000 ; D. D. Colton, owner. Northwest corner of Jackson and Franklin streets J cost 
$40,000 ; John D. Fry, owner. Northeast corner of Jackson and Franklin streets ; cost 
$40,000 ; W. C. Talbot, owner. Southwest corner of Pine and Leavenworth streets ; cost 
$25,000 ; E. F. Hall, owner. On Pine Street, near Leavenworth ; cost $20,000 ; J, N. Suy- 
dam, owner. Southwest corner of Sacramento and Franklin streets ; cost $18,000 ; S. P. 
Collins, owner. Southwest corner of Hyde and Eddy streets ; cost about $15,000; William 
Burling, owner. Southwest corner of O'Farrell and Leavenworth ; cost about $35,000 ; R. 
C. Johnson, owner. Southwest corner of Sutter and Mason ; cost $18,000 ; Henry Barroilhet, 
owner. "We have here only referred to the most expensive buildings, for private residence. 

There was no excitement in the building business last year, but there was a greater demand 
for houses of all kinds, in all locations, than has existed for the past five years. One of the super- 
intendents of the Spring Valley Water Company informs us that that company is now receiv- 
ing water-rents from old or ineligible houses, for which tenants could not previously be found. 
That company supplied water connections to six hundred dwellings and buildings in 1872. 
Between the second of September and the seventh of October, one of the daily papers (the Alta 
California) published a series of articles showing the buildings and dwellings then in course of 
construction in this city. The number was ninety-three and the total cost $2,381,800. Of 
this latter amount we only allow $300,000 each for the total expenditures of the year on the 
new City Hall and Branch Mint. 

Number of Buildings. — Total, December 31st, 1869, eighteen thousand six hundred and 
fi.ty-nine; December 31st, 1870, nineteen thousand four hundred and fifty-nine, of which four 
thousand three hundred and eighty are of brick and fifteen thousand and seventy-nine are ol 
wood; !March 1st, 1872, twenty thousand two hundred and eighty-seven, of which four thou-j 
sand four hundred and twenty are of brick and fifteen thousand eight hundred and sixty-seveii 
arc of wood; March 1, 1873, twenty thousand eight hundred and eighty-seven; number ereotv, 
ed from March, 1872, to March, 1873, six hundred. The Federal Census, August, 1870, re- 
turns the total number at twenty-five thousand two hundred and sixty-six. [See article on 
Population, page 11.] 

Nkw United States Government Buildinqp. — An appropriation of $408,000 has been 
made recently by Congress for the erection of a block of buildings, for the use of the National 
Government, on the western half of the block on which the Custom House and Post Oflice 
now stand. The land to be built upon is bounded by Sansom Street, Custom-house Place, 
Washington and .Jackson streets. It has a frontage on Sansom Street of two hundred and 
seventy-five feet, by a depth on Jackson and Washington streets of one hundred and twenty 
feet, to Custom-house Place in the rear. The land is worth about $250,000. The buildings 

PACIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIBECTOBY. 1873-75, will be PubUshed September, 187» 

C. P VAN SCHAACK & CO., 708, 7l2, 714 and 716 Kearny Street, Jewelry and Albums. 


now standing upon it are old rookeries, which have for years been a disgrace to the neighbor- 
hood. The Government is now paying ^3,000 per month for the use of a portion of the old 
Merchants' Exchange, on the northeast corner of Washington and Battery streets, and has 
also just rented the most of the new frame building on the northwest corner of O'Farrell and 
Stockton streets, paying therefor |2,000 per month. Money on real-estate security is now 
worth but nine per cent per annum. The National Government owns central real estate, which, 
if built upon, would accommodate the most of its business, while it is paying a monthly rental 
for its various offices equal to the current rate of interest on nearly f 700,000, The wisdom and 
necessity of the appropriation referred to, for the erection of suitable and much-needed Govern- 
ment buildings, is therefore apparent. It is doubtful, however, that ^425,000 will suffice to 
defray the total cost of erection of such substantial buildings as the Government intends to 
erect. It is probable that $200,000 more will be raquired. 

Public Parks, Etc. 

t The New (Golden Gate) Park — Outside-land Impbovements, Estc. — The work 
I upon the City Park made rapid headway last year. Nearly twenty thousand trees of various 
I kinds have been planted, and four miles of wide, smooth and winding macadamized roads are 
I now open for drives. The Commissioners (Eugene L. Sullivan, Charles F, McDermot and 
' C, J. Brenham) are pushing the work of improvement and reclamation of the sand-dunes as 
rapidly as the small means placed in their hands by the Legislature will admit. They serve 
. without salary, and no public work ever carried out in this city has given more general satis- 
f faction or been conducted with greater fidelity and economy. Up to the first of January, 1873, 

I the sum of $155,000 had in all been expended on the Park ; then leaving only $55,000 in the 
! treasury to carry on further improvements. From July 1st, 1872, until February 1st, 1873 
( (a period of seven months), twenty-three thousand six hundred and fifty vehicles were 
t driven in the Park, which has become the favorite suburban place of resort for pleasure 

II and fresh-air seekers, in vehicles and the saddle. The Park will soon be connected 
with the Cliff House Koad and the Government Keserve by a wide, macadamized road 
(First Avenue). A street railroad will probably soon be built from the corner of Cali- 

ifornia Street and Cemetery (now Central) Avenue to the Cliff House, Many street im- 
; provements are now being made north of Lone Mountain Cemetery and west of Central 
Avenue by P. H. Canavan, L. L, Kobinson, S, F. Butterworth, Nathaniel Gray and others, 
lln fact, the real beginning of outside-land improvements dates from 1872, A region which 
is naturally, and has heretofore been, a most desolate, barren and forbidding one, will, in a 
few years, be reclaimed, ornamented and built upon. The late decision of the Supreme 
Court, affirming the validity of the city deeds to outside-lands, will have a most important and 
beneficial effect upon that region. One of our most prominent lawyers (J. B. Felton) asserts 
that the decision referred to renders the city deeds equivalent to a United States patent. The 
[Central (Lone Mountain) Street Kailroad Company is now extending its line (from the corner 
)of Turk and Fillmore, along Turk, Devisadero and Fell streets) to the Park entrance. This 
extension will be completed this year. 

Montgomery Avenue. — The Board of Public Works, having charge of the opening of 
^Montgomery Avenue under the new law, have completed their initial work of reduced awards 
•for damages and assessments for benefits. The work of opening the avenue and changing the 
rgrade of streets crossed, etc., would, under the old law, have been $2,612,070; while the total 
cost of the work under the new plan — which does not materially affect existing grades — is but 
(f 1,244,737. The avenue will be eighty feet wide, and about six thousand two hundred and 
fifty feet long. It will begin at the northwest corner of Montgomery and Washington streets, 
and terminate at the junction of Leavenworth and Bay streets, cutting, in a northwesterly 
direction, diagonally through the intervening blocks and present street survey of the northern 
portion of the city in its course thither. The Board of Public Works awarded property-owners, 
whose lots were taken in whole or in part, the sum of $668,614; for buildings, $536,131. It 
is estimated that the opening of this new, wide and short cut to North Beach will enhance the 
value of property there $6,816,262. The cost of the work is to be defrayed by the district 

UEJlIjD'S business COXiIiEQE, 24 Post St., l8 patronized by the whole Faoiflo Coast. 

HUNTINQTOIT, HuPSlNS A CO., Importers Hardware and Iron, Cor. Sush and SCarket. 


benefited only, which has now an assessed value of $65,000,000, and is to be paid in yearly 
installments, in the shape of a tax (payable when the regular municipal taxes are due), covering 
a period of thirty years. To defray the expenses of opening the avenue, the Board of Public 
Works was authorized to issue bonds suflBcient to raise the amount above mentioned (91,244,736). 
The most of these bonds have already been sold to capitalists, or been taken in payment for prop- 
erty or improvements confiscated on the line of the street. The bonds bear interest at the rate 
of six per cent per annum. The work of tearing down buildings and opening the avenue will, 
it is expected, begin about the first of May. The buildings now standing in the district through 
which the new avenue is to run are nearly all old and very shabby ones. They will be succeed- 
ed by new and ornamental ones, the erection of which will create employment, directly and 
indirectly, for several hundred workmen, and prove quite a stimulant to building and general 
industrial operations. North Beach, in every way, will be greatly benefited by the new avenue. 

Ocean View and Eiding Park. — Tliis pleasant and delightful resort, situated on the 
Ocean House Koad, five miles from the City Hall, has been recently thoroughlj' renovated and 
beautified, under the immediate sui>erintendence of its proprietor, Mr. Cornelius Stagg. The 
grounds attached thereto cover an area of over two hundred acres, upon which several new 
buildings have been erected and numerous other improvements made, at an expense exceeding 
§25,000, and to-day it is one of the most attractive pleasure resorts on this coast. From this 
location a magnificent view of the ocean is alwaj's to be had, and on clear days you can see 
distinctly with the naked eye the Farallone Islands, a distance of twenty-five miles. Situated 
in the western portion of the grounds are two large and commodious houses, in close proximity 
to each other, which are called, respectively, the Ocean View House and Sea Side Cottage. 
The Ocean View House is the public building, containing suits of rooms, parlors, dining roomSi 
billiard rooms, and a well-furnished bowling alley. Surrounding the house is an attractive 
garden, tastefully laid out, and having many rare flowers in full bloom. The whole is greatly 
enlivened by a collection of birds and animals. Immediately opposite the old building is the 
Swiss Cottage, designed for the use of ladies and children, and as a private reception place 
for the patrons of the Ocean View House. The building is seventy-five by forty feet, and is 
situated in the center of a fine park, encircled by a macadamized road, and contains six suits 
of elegantly-furnished rooms, library, parlors and dancing hall. The garden is neatly laid 
out with trees, shrubbery, rare plants and croquet grounds, and has an outer border of oak 
trees. This cottage is fitted up in a becoming manner, and will certainly acquire popularity 
among the elite of San Francisco. From the gardens a road and tan-bark path lead to Lake 
Merced, which is two and one half miles long, and varying from a few hundred yards to one 
fourth of a mile in width. At this place a boat house has been erected and the lake stocked 
with boats, furnishing healthful exercise for visitors. From the two houses a beautiful open 
road, one hundred feet wide, with tan-bark paths on each side, for the use of pedestrians, leads 
direct to the track. There are two substantial stands erected thereon, capable of comfortably 
seating six thousand persons. Surrounding the track is an inclosure fifteen feet wide, for the 
accommodation of persons in vehicles. Inclosed by the race track is a lawn, from which 
eight thousand people can witness a race over the track. There are numerous roads leading 
to the houses. The Mission and Ocean Beach Macadamized Eoad, which leads out of Sevffli- 
teenth Street, is by far the most picturesque, presenting a fine view of Oakland, San Fran- 
cisco, and the immediate vicinity. The Old County Road to the Industrial School leads to 
the grounds. From the New Park, roads are open. A complete circuit of the bay maybe 
made by going out from town to the Ocean View House and returning via the ClifiTHoufla. 
The scenery by the Mission and Ocean View Road far surpasses that of the Cliff House Boad| 
which is chiefly composed of barren sand hills. 

Operation* or Custom Honsc, Mint, Etc. 

Government Revenue Collections at San Francisco. — The total amount paid foi 
duties at the San Francisco Custom House in 1872 was 88,184,481. The internal revenue! 
receipts for the same period were $2,314,698, in currency, or about $2,083,230 in gold coin. 
Total Federal Government receipts for 1872, in gold, $10,267,711. j 

X'ACIl'IO COAST BUSXITBSS DIBECTOBY oontains Addressea of over 50,000 Ilerchaati 

C. P VAN SCHAACK ft CO., 708, 712, 714 and 716 Kearny Street. Importers and Jobbers. 


Sajt Francisco Post Office. — Though San Francisco is by no means the fourth city in 
the United States in point of population, its Post Office ranks as about the fourth in the Union 
in importance. Ninety-three persons are now employed by it, of which number thirty-nine 
attend to inside duties, thirty are postal clerks and route agents, and twenty-four are employed 
as letter carriers. A new style of post-office box and lock was lately introduced ; the number 
of the boxes has been greatly increased thereby, and the opening of any of these with false keys 
rendered impossible. There are now two thousand three hundred and sixty-five lock boxes in 
our Post Office. The money-order system, adopted a few years since, has been extensively 
patronized by the public. The sum of §562,053 was thus sent to various portions of the Union, 

i through the San Francisco Post Office, in 1872. The money orders issued from other post 

I offices of the Union during the same time, and paid here, amounted to §423, 263. The San 

: Francisco Post Office is the depository for the money-order receipts of all the other post offices 

1 of this coast under United States jurisdiction. These offices deposited ?1, 145,082 with the San 

•Francisco Post Office in 1872. 

United States Branch Mint. — The following statement shows the coinage and bullion 

; bars manufactured at the United States Branch Mint in San Francisco in 1872 : Double eagles 
(320-piece5), seven hundred and eighty thousand ; value, §15,600,000. Eagles, seventeeen 
thousand three hundred; value, §173,000. Half eagles, thirty-six thousand four hundred; 
value, 3182,000. Quarter eagles, eighteen thousand ; value, §45,000. Value of unparted bars 
manufactured for exchange, §7,996,959. Value of total gold coinage and bars, §23,996,959. 

I The following contains the details of the silver coinage : Dollar pieces, nine thousand ; value, 
?9,000. Half dollars, five hundred and eighty thousand ; value, §290,000. Quarter dollars, 

' one hundred and three thousand ; value, §25,750. Dimes, one hundred and ninety thousand ; 
value, §19,000. Half dimes, eight hundred and thirty-seven thousand; value, §41,850. 

I Value of unporte^ bars manufactured for exchange, §143,691. Value of total silver coinage 
and bars, §529,291. Total number of gold coins made in 1872, eight hundred and fifty-one 
thousand seven hundred ; total number of silver coins, one million seven hundred and nine- 
teen thousand — total number of both gold and silver coins, two million five hundred and seven- 
ty thousand seven hundred. From one hundred and ten to one hundred and eighteen clerks and 
workmen are employed in the Branch Mint here. The salaries of officers and clerks em- 
ployed in 1872 amounted to §30,500 ; the wages of the workmen for the same time amounted 
to §200,000; and the incidental and contingent fund to §59,545 — total, §290,045, in currency. 

United States Land Office. — Five hundred and seventy-seven preemption claims were 
registered in the United States Land Office in San Francisco in 1872. One hundred and 
seventy-four homestead declarations were filed during the same period. The total cash receipts 

■ of the office for sale of land in 1872 were §90,814. 

Onr Ocean-steamship Iilnes. 

The Pacific Mail Steamship Company. — This is not only the most important line of 
1 steamships running out of San Francisco, but it is likewise the most important American steam- 
'ship company in existence. Aside from its steamships on the Atlantic Ocean, it owns twenty-six 
( on this side of the continent, of a total tonnage of fifty-two thousand tons. The latter run 
' in United States, Mexican, Central American, Chinese and Japanese waters. Sixteen of them 
run from and are registered at the Port of San Francisco. The aggregate tonnage of these 
' vessels is thirty-seven thousand tons. There are one thousand eight hundred sea and shore 
employes of the company entered on its books in this city. The Pacific Mail steamships laid 
down fifty-four thousand tons of goods at this port in 1872, and carried away therefrom fifty- 
three thousand tons. Two large, first-class iron propellers, of five thousand tons each, are now 
being built for the company's China line. They will be finished within eight months. Four 
first-class iron propellers, of three thousand five hundred tons each, are also being built fgr the 
, Panama line. They will be completed within four months. The new agent of the company 
I here (S, K. Holman) informs us that there is no truth whatever in the reports of the reduction 
of shipments of freight, via San Francisco, in consequence of the alleged superior advantages 
'< of the route via the Isthmus of Suez. There was a reduction in Pacific Mail shipments from 

M ^EAItP'B BUSINESS COIiIi£a£, 24 Post St., each Pupil receives especial Attentioxu 

HUNTINGTON, HOPKINS & CO., Importerg Hardware and Iron, Cor, Bush and Market 


Asia in 1872, but it was owing to the company's inability to ship the goods oflFered. This 
inability arose from the wrecks and other misfortunes which, more than in all the previous 
years of the company's history, overtook its steamships last year. With the completion of the 
huge steam propellers mentioned — which were called for by, and are being constructed with 
especial refcrence to, the requirements of freightage — the tea and other products of China and 
Japan, which the company's steamers have not now the capacity to carry in suflBcient quantity 
to satisfy the demand, will still further seek the American route, from the inducements offered 
in point of time and cost of transportation. The success of the Pacific Mail Company's steam- 
ships in Chinese and Japanese waters — in the face of the most active opposition from long- 
established English, French and native Japanese lines — has been unprecedented and most 
gratifying. Many Englishmen, with all their prejudice for whatever is managed by their own 
countrymen, prefer the Pacific Mail steamers to their own on the ocean and branch routes of 
the company's China line. 

NoKTH Pacific Trakspobtation Compant. — The business of this company is in a state 
of transformation ; we therefore cannot get statistics of its steamship business with Oregon, 
It is now called the Oregon Steamship Company ; its steamers are the John L. Stephens, 
Ajax and Oriflamme. 

California, New Zealand and Australia Mail Steamship Company. — This company 
now owns four steamships, viz : the Nevada, Dakota, Nebraska and Moses Taylor ; their aggre- 
gate tonnage is seven thousand seven hundred and seventy-four tons. They run to Honolulu, 
thence to Auckland (New Zealand), connecting at the latter port with steamers for Melbourne, 
Sydney, etc. These steamers made thirteen trips in 1872. The time from this port to Hono- 
lulu is seven and a half to ten days; from thence to New Zealand, twenty-six days. 

Southern and other Coast Lines. — The line of southern coast steamers, formerly owned 
by the North Pacific Transportation Company, was recently sold to the Pacific Mail Company. 
We are therefore unable to give statistics of its business in 1872. In addition to the lines 
named, about a dozen other steamers run from San Francisco to northern and southern coast 
port?. Though their business is small separately, it is large in the aggregate, and is so fast 
increasing in importance that it will probably justify special statistics in our next issue. 


Wells, Fargo & Co.'s Express. — This company's express business extends over all the 
territory lying west of the Missouri river. Its letters, treasure and freight are carried on every 
railroad, stage and steamboat line throughout the States of Kansas, Nebraska, Oregon and 
California, and the Territories of Colorado, Wyoming, Montana, Idaho, Utah, Washington, 
New Mexico and Arizona; and also, on Pacific Coast steamship lines, to Victoria (V. I.), the 
chief ports of Mexico, the Sandwich Islands, Australia, Japan, China, Panama and New 
York. It connects at New York, by Atlantic Ocean steamship lines, with Liverpool, London, 
Paris, Bremen and Hamburg; and at Omaha (Neb.) and Kansas City (Mo.) with the Ameri- 
can and United States express companies, for all points in the United States and Canadas. 
The company's leading oflice is at San Francisco. The total number of Wells, Fargo & Co.'s 
oflUces is five hundred and twenty-five ; total number of emploj'^s, nine hundred and eighty- 
throe. The number of miles of route on which this company keeps regular express con- 
nections is four thousand seven hundred and eight3--six by railroad ; seven thousand and one by 
stage coaches ; one thousand and twenty-three by inland steamers, and twelve thousand and 
sixty -four by ocean-steamship lines — total, twenty-four thousand eight hundred and seventy- 
four miles. This statement does not include connections with New Zealand, Australia, China, 
Japan, etc,, as the business now done with those countries is too small to entitle the routes to 
be yet called express lines, 

Kinmber Trade. 

The Shipping and Lumber Trade of this Port. — Three thousand six hundred and 
ninety-seven vessels, of all descriptions, entered the Port of San Francisco in 1872, having a 
total tonnage of one million two hundred and forty thousand three hundred and seventy-six 
tons. Three thousand and forty-five of these, of an aggregate of six hundred and .thirty-six 

PACIFIC COAST BUSINESS PliUBCTOJlY Circulates tturougbout the Pftciflo COMt. 

C. p. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 708, 712, 714 and 716 Kearny Street, Fancy Goods. 


thousand nine hundred and twenty-four tons, were from domestic Pacific ports; eighty-four, of 
ninety-six thousand nine hundred and eighty-two tons, were from domestic Atlantic ports; 
twenty-eight, of seventy-seven thousand two hundred and forty-one tons, were from Panama ; 
i ninety-six, of one hundred and thirteen thousand two hundred and seventy- four tons, were 
ifrom China and Japan; and three hundred and sixty-seven, of one hundred and thirty-one 
Ithousand two hundred and fifty-two tons, were from European and other foreign countries. 
(The freight charges on the goods thus imported fi-om all quarters was-§5,331,762 ; the Govern- 
ment duties on the foreign goods amounted to $8,184,481. 

Two hundred and forty millions of feet of lumber were cut in and exported from the Puget 
Sound lumber region in 1872. The amount laid down at the Port of San Francisco in that 
year was estimated at two hundred and thirty-seven million feet. Eighteen ships, thirty- 
iseven barks and six schoonei-s are now employed in the Puget Sound lumber trade. The 
import "figures do not include the large amounts of lumber brought down by the Central Pacific 
Railroad from the rich and valuable timber region of the Sierra Nevada. The lumber regions 
of Puget Sound and Alaska will eventually become to the Pacific Coast, both in the lumber 
and ship-building business, what those of Maine and the British Provinces are to the Atlantic 
Coast. Several fine vessels have been built in the Puget Sound region within three years, and 
Ithe attention of the public is being called to the necessity of the people of this State owning 
their own ships. "We paid out nearly twelve million of dollars in 1872 for the carriage of 
California agricultural, mineral and other products from San J^rancisco to European and other 
|)orts, and employed 208 vessels, paying them, as freight, from £3 to £5 10s. per ton, in gold' 
coin. The building of ships from home material, for the monopoly of the home trade, cannot, 
Itherefore, be much longer delayed. 

iStreet Railroads. 

The Hobse-car Eailroads of San Francisco. — Annexed will be found particulars, 
never before published, relative to the various street-car railroad lines of this city. The num- 
ber of passengers carried by the different companies in 1872 is omitted, that being a subject 
upon which the majority of their managers are disposed to be reticent. All other particulars 
are given: 

Omnibus Railroad Company. — This company owns two lines of railroad. One of the lines 
runs from the junction of Fourth and Berry streets (via Berry, Third and other streets) to the 
junction of Powell and Bay streets ; distance, three miles. Its other line runs from the junction 
of Jackson and Montgomery streets (via Montgomery, Third, Howard and other streets) to 
the junction of Howard and Twenty-fifth streets, a distance of three and a half miles. Eighteen 
cars are daily run on the North and South Beach (or main) line, and twelve on the Howard- 
street line. The company owns two hundred and eighty horses, and employs, in all capacities, 
one hundred and twenty-five men. Conductors and drivers are each paid $2.50 per day. Six 
tickets are sold for twenty-five cents. Of the above number of horses, twelve are daily used to 

I assist in the ascent of Jackson-street Hill, between Kearny and Stockton streets. 

North Beach and Mission Railroad Company. — This company also owns two lines of railroad. 

'The one runs from the junction of Fourth and Berry streets {via Fourth, Kearnj^, etc.) to the 
junction of Francisco and Mason streets, a distance of two and seven eighths miles ; the other 
line starts from the junction of California and Montgomery streets, and runs to the corner of 

1 Folsom and Twenty-sixth streets, a distance of three and three quarters miles. Twenty-seven 
regular cars are daily run on both lines. The company owns two hundred and fifty horses, 

■ and employs in all one hundred and thirty men. Conductors and drivers are paid $2.50 per 

I day. Five tickets are sold for twenty-five cents. 

Central Railroad Company. — This company also owns one main and one branch road. The 
former begins at the junction of Eighth and Brannan streets and runs to the corner of Front 
and Vallejo streets, a distance of two and seven eighths miles. The branch line runs from 
Taylor Street (between Eddy and Turk) to the junction of Post Street and Cemetery Avenue 
(Lone Mountain). The distance is two and one quarter miles. Another branch of this road 
t is about to be extended from the corner of Turk and Fillmore streets (via Turk, Devi.<adoro 

Sducate Yourselves at HEA-LD'a BUSINESS COLLEaB. 24 Post St. See page LXXXVI, 

HUNTIN^x'ON, HOPKINS & CO., Agents Jecsop & Sons* Steel, Cor. Bush ana Market 


and Fell streets) to the new Golden Gate Park entrance, a distance of one mile. This branch 
will be completed toward the close of the present year. Sixteen cars are daily used on the 
main line of this company, and six on the Lone Mountain branch. The company has seventy- 
five employes on its books, and owns two hundred and fourteen horses. Conductors and 
drivers are paid ^2.50 to S2.75 per day. Four tickets only are sold for twenty-five cents. 

Suffer Street Railroad Company. — This company has one main line and three branches. The 
former runs from the junction of Broadway and Polk streets {via Polk, Sutter and Battery) to 
the junction of Davis Street and Broadway ; distance, two and one third miles. The first 
branch extends from Sutter and Larkin {via Larkin and Ninth) to the junction of Ninth and 
Mission streets ; distance, seven eighths of a mile. The second branch extends from the cor- 
ner of Bush and Polk streets {via Bush, Fillmore, California streets and Cemetery Avenue) 
to Geary Street and Cemetery Avenue; distance, one and seven eighths miles. The Fort Point 
and Presidio branch begins at the Polk Street terminus of the main line and runs to Harbor 
View; distance, three miles. Total length of main line and branches, about eight and one 
quarter miles. This company owns one hundred and eighty horses and nineteen cars. It em- 
ploys seventy-five men in all. Conductors and drivers are paid §2.50 per day. Four tickets 
only are sold for twenty-five cents. 

Citj/ Railroad Company. — The cars of this line are small and light ones, drawn by one horse; 
conductors are not employed on them. The main line runs from the corner of New Mont- 
gomery and Market streets {via' Mission Street) to Twenty-sixth Street, a distance of three 
miles. The branch line runs from the corner of Bush and Dupont streets {via Dupont, Mar- 
ket, Fifth and Mission) to "Woodward's Gardens (near Fourteenth Street), a distance of nearly 
two miles. The company owns thirty-three cars and two hundred horses. Eighty men in 
all are employed. Drivers are paid 32.50 per day. Six tickets are sold for twentj'-five cents. 

Market Street Railroad Company. — This road begins on Market Street, between Spear and 
Main, and runs {via Market and Valencia) to Twenty-sixth Street, a distance of three and two 
thirds miles. The Hayes-valley branch begins at the junction of Market and Hayes streets, 
and runs {via Hayes, Laguna and other streets) to the corner of O'Farrell and Devisadero 
streets, a distance of nearly two miles. No further extension in the direction of the new public 
park is at present contemplated by this company. It owns twenty-three cars and two hundred 
and nine horses, and employs in all eighty men. Conductors and drivers are paid ^2.50 per 
day. Five tickets are sold for twenty-five cents. 

■ Pofrero and Bay Viexo Railroad Company. — This line begins at the junction of Berry and 
Fourth streets, and runs {via Fourth and Kentucky streets and Railroad Avenue) to Thirty- 
fourth Avenue, South San Francisco, a distance of nearly three and one half miles. Fifty- 
eight horses and nine cars are owned by the company, Thirty-thjee persons in all are em- 
ploj-ed by it. Conductors and drivers are paid §2.50 per day. Four tickets are sold for 
twenty-five cents. 

The total length of all our street railroads (measured by streets) is forty-one and a half miles. 

RepreHcnfatlTe Slanafacturing: and mercantile Firms, Ete. 

The Mission and Pacific Woolen Mills — Cotton, Etc. — The Mission and Pacific 
Woolen Mills are the largest establishment for the manufacture of woolen goods on the 
Pacific Coast. The goods manufactured by these mills in 1872 had a total wholesale value 
of §i850,000. The amount of wool worked up in that period was one million two hundred 
thousand pounds, which, at the average price of thirty cents a pound, would show that 
the total value of the raw material was about ?360,000. The Mission and Pacific Mills now 
employ five hundred hands ; the total wages account in 1872 was $150,000, or at the rate of 
$12,500 per month. The mills are located on the block bounded by Fifteenth, Sixteenth, 
Folsom, Treat Avenue and Harrison streets, their front being on Folsom. The building cost 
§75,000. The present manager of these mills (Donald McLennan) was their founder, in 1860; 
James Roberts is the Superintendent; the enterprise has been remarkably successful. It is 
now proposed to add a cotton mill to the business. Nothing definite in the matter has yet 
been decided upon, however, though many exaggerated reports of Mr. McLennan's intentions 

PACIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIBECTOKY contains Addresses of over 50,000 Merchants.' 

C P VAN SCHAACK ft CO.. 708, 713, 714 and 716 Kearny Street, Glassware and Toys. 


have been published. But it is certain that a large cotton mill will soon be put in operation 
here, it having been satisfactorily established by at least fifty farmers in Merced, Fresno, 
Tulare and Kern counties, within two years, that the climate and soil of the southeastern 
counties of the State, at least, are as well suited for the successful and profitable growth of 
cotton as the very best regions of the Southern States. 

Wholesale Dry Goods. — Murphy, Grant & Co., our largest wholesale dry-goods house, 
report a greatly-increased home business, with rapid extension of trade in Idaho, Montana, 
Utah, etc. The new lines of railroad from Corinne northward, through Utah, Idaho, and on 
to Montana and the British boundary, will, this firm believes, open up the entire "New 
Northwest" to a brisk and profitable trade with San Francisco. Murphy, Grant & Co.'s 
building covers, and the firm partially occupies, the lot (one hundred and thirty-seven and one- 
half feet square) on the northeast corner of Sansom and Bush streets, which is about the 
present center of the wholesale dry-goods trade. The building cost ^130,000 ; the lot is now 
worth at least §230,000. 

The Wholesale Boot and Shoe Trade. — S. W. Eosenstock & Co. manufactured two 
hundred and fifty thousand pairs of boots and shoes in 1872, the wholesale value of which was 
$750,000. This house employs three hundred and fifty men, women, boys and girls. Its 
average weekly wages account is §6,000. The home boot and shoe trade is making rapid 
headway, and has already supplemented the imported article nearly altogether. A few years 
ago Benkert, and other large eastern manufacturers, had one of their largest and most profit- 
able markets on this coast. They have since had the cream of their business, in all cases and 
their entire business in some, taken away from them by the manufacture of cheaper and more 
lasting goods at home, into the composition of which leather manufactured on this coast enters 
very largely. San Francisco will be the second Lynn of the United States in a few years. 

Wholesale Saddlery. — The firm of Main & Winchester is the largest in this department 
of wholesale business in the city. It now employs two hundred hands ; the men are paid 
$2.50 to §3 per day; the girls, §1.75 to §2 per day, and the apprentices §4: to §7 per week. 
This business has been steadily increasing in volume here of late. Large quantities of goods 
are now exported to all our Pacific States and Territories, while Mexico, Central America and 
Japan are also large consumers of them. The goods manufactured here are constantly 
increasing in favor, and are rapidly superseding imported articles. - Several other firms are 
also extensively engaged in the same line, the most important of which is J. C. Johnson & 
Co., who employ about seventy-five hands. 

California Sugar akd the Leading Kefixery. — A native beet-sugar factory is in 
active operation at Alvarado, Alameda County. Its success has been very gratifying, despite 
the attempts of rivals to reduce prices below a paying standard and crush it out of existence. 
The California Sugar Kefinery is the largest establishment of the kind on the Pacific Coast. 
It refined twenty-five million pounds of sugar, and about three million five hundred and 
seventy-one thousand four hundred and twenty-eight gallons of molasses, or syrup, in 1872. 
It employs one hundred and fifty hands ; its average monthly wages account is now §12,000. 
Large quantities of our sugars are shipped to and consumed in all the United States and Ter- 
ritories. Our raw sugars come from the Sandwich Islands, Manila and China. 

The California Planing Mills. — This is the largest machine wood-working establish- 
ment in the city. The lumber worked up by it in 1872 had a value, in the rough, of §90,000, 
and of §265,000 in its manufactured shape. One hundred and ten hands are now employed 
by these mills ; the average weekly wages account is from §1,900 to §2,000. The mills occupy 
a lot one hundred and fifty by two hundred feet in size. Adams, Blinn & Co., the lumber 
merchants, and owners of the Puget Sound line of lumber vessels, are proprietors of the 
California Planing Mills. 

The Real Estate Associates. — This is now the largest of three associations which were 
formed for the purchase and distribution of city real estate, and for the erection and sale of 
houses on city lots, the property sold being payable on the installment plan. Since December, 

X)on't faU to yisit WSAUi'S SUSUTBSB COI^iliQS. 24 Post St. See page TiXXXV-L 

HUNTINQTOM, HOPKINS & CO., Wholesale Hardveare and Iron, Oor. Bush and Market. 



1870, the association has erected fifty-two two-story and twelve one-story frameliouses. These 
houses cost the buyers ^237, 400. The longest time allowed to buyers for the payment of the 
property purchased, payable in installments, is twelve years. Interest at the rate of ten per 
cent per annum is charged on deferred pa3'ments. The Real-estate Associates have been large 
purchasers of city land lately ; they expect to build one hundred and twenty houses this year, 
or about double the number erected by them during the past two years. 

Savings Banks of San Francisco. — In the midst of the conflict which is being continually 
waged between labor and capital, it is pleasant to contemplate the quiet and friendly aid they 
render each other by means of savings institutions. In those important receptacles of financial 
driblets are gathered, from innumerable sources, the savings of the laboring and artizan 
classes until they form a mighty head of financial supplies which go out like some vast 
fertilizing stream, refreshing commerce, stimulating enterprise, promoting industry and 
establishing manufactures, indicating a collective prosperity beneficial to all interests, moral 
and mental, as well as material. It is safe to estimate the status of a community from the 
standpoint of its Savings Banks, which furnish a clue to its industry, thrift, economy and 
sobriety, as well as the most unerring proof of the reward paid by capital to labor. A com- 
parison between the Savings Banks' returns of San Francisco and those of the most flourishing 
communities at the East, will enable the reader to judge of the reward paid to labor in this 
city, and of the recurrent benefit which capital reaps from well-recompensed labor. 

The latest eastern returns show that Savings Banks are rapidly increasing in number and in 
importance throughout New England and the State of New York. Those banks are managed 
solely for the benefit of their depositors, and the accumulated profits are divided semi-annually 
among them, less a small per centage to meet contingencies, and allow extra dividends to those 
who leave their funds undisturbed for a series of years. 

In New England, in a population of three million four hundred and eighty-eight thousand, 
there are no fewer than three hundred and eighty-one of these institutions, with an aggregate 
accumulation of ^312,000,000, representing nine hundred and eighty-nine thousand four 
hundred and sixty depositors, or an average of one depositor to every four persons. In New 
York, with a population of four million three hundred and eighty-two thousand seven hundred 
and fifly-nine, there are one hundred and forty-seven Savings Banks, with an aggregate fund 
of ?282,000,000 to the credit of seven hundred and seven tj^-six thousand seven hundred depos- 
itors. The average amount credited to each depositor in the principal New England States is 
as follows: In Massachusetts the deposits aggregate 3263,000,000, with an average of 8291.70 
to each depositor. In Connecticut the average is ?352.17. In New Hampshire it is 8284.60. 
In Maine the average is ?328.30, and in Rhode Island the average is considerably beyond that 
of any other State in the Union, except California, being ^455.43. All the foregoing amounts 
express currency, but in San Francisco the average to each depositor is $939 gold, but 
estimating gold at ten per cent above currency, the San Francisco depositor has to his credit 
$1,032, currency, or $21.00 more than double his Rhode Island contemporary. 

We subjoin the last returns of the San Francisco Savings Banks for the six months ending 
December, 31, 1872: 



Savings and Loan Society 

Hibernia Savings and Loan Society 

French Savings and Loan Society 

San Francisco Savings Union 

Odd Follows' Savings Hank 

Farmers' and Mechanics' Bank of Savings. 

Gorman Savings and Loan Society 

Masonic Savings and Loan Bank 

Humboldt Savings and Loan Society , 

Security Savings Bank 

















812,474,935 I $2,091,113 


FACIFIC COAST BU8LN^£SS X>Iii£CTuB¥, 1873-75, will be Published September, 1871 

C. p. V AJT SCHAACK & CO., 708, 712, 714 and 716 Keamy Street. Furnishing Goods. 


The foregoing data scarcely require comment, they speak for themselves, and demonstrate 
in the clearest manner how amply labor is recompensed here, and how fully that compensation 
responds to the demand of the business in all departments. "Where the laboring and artisan 
classes have so much at stake the peace, welfare and orderliness of the community have the 
best guaranteees for their preservation. In the maintenance of law and order property finds 
its greatest security, and where the possession of property is generalised, law and order will 
find their most zealous and efficient support. "Well might the Governor of the Bank of 
England, while on a short visit to San Francisco, express unmeasured surprise at the fact 
(referring to the figures of the returns, June 30, 1872), that in so young a city forly-two thous- 
and nine hundred and ninety-nine depositors in our Savings Banks would own the large amount 
of 840,369,405, gold. 

In addition to the City Savings Banks there are ten in the interior with an aggregate of 
deposits to the extent of ?8, 956, 391, gold, owned by eighteen thousand four hundred and forty- 
one depositors, being an average of §485, gold, to each depositor. Although this is nearly 
one half less than the average due to depositors in the city institutions, it is considerably in 
excess of the average in the most flourishing eastern communities. 

Commercial Banks. — The Constitution of California prohibits the existence of banks of 
issue, and all banks in this State are working within the prescribed limits, with the exception 
of the National Grold Note establishments which operate under Federal regulation. It is not 
easy, neither is it essential, to specify the number of commercial banks, as some of them occa- 
sionally drop out of business, and others are organized without exciting more than passing 
notice. The aggregate amount of working, paid-up capital employed in these institutions is 
?14,000,000, a considerable portion of which is constantly doing duty in Oregon, Nevada and 
the interior of California. As a rule, they are managed with a good deal of financial ability 
and business tact. These features were notably evinced during the last harvest season, when 
the extraordinary crop redundancy called for extraordinary financial aid, and the requirement 
was met with so much judgment and discretion that much the largest harvest ever raised in 
California was safely garnered and marketed without creating distress in the money market, 
although for several months the pressure in business circles was quite apparent. 

A number of the more important firms issue letters of credit, available for the purchase of 
merchandise or the transaction of business in the East Indies, China, Japan, Australia and all 
parts of Europe, as well as the leading cities in other portions of the globe, and sell bills of 
exchange good at any required point. "While the operation of savings banks are confined to 
loans on real estate or Government bonds, commercial banks discount mercantile paper and 
accept other securities at option. Their ruling, almost crystalized market rates for money are 
one and one and one quarter per cent per month, and so steadfast have they been to this standard 
for a long time past that they have adhered to it when accommodation could be obtained from 
other sources for eight and nine per cent'per annum ; nor did they raise their rate when the 
market was really in a stringent condition. It is in the power of these banks to do much 
toward furthering general prosperity by lowering their prices and assisting in the establish- 
ment of manufacturing enterprises which would not only render the people of this State inde- 
pendent of foreign and Eastern supplies of several important commodities, but would throw 
into the hands of California makers the markets of several countries washed by the Pacific ; 
but, as it is not our province to specially dilate on this subject, we shall refrain from further 

Swiss American Bank. — Under this name a new banking institution has been recently 
incorporated in Geneva, Switzerland, with Henry Hentsch, an old and much-esteemed former 
resident of this city as its chief officer; capital, §2,000,000, The principal office is at Geneva, 
with a branch located in this city, under the directorship of Francis Berton and Kobert Watt. 
The well-known character and financial ability of these gentlemen must secure for their new 
enterprise eminent success. 

National Gold Note Banks. — These institutions operate strictly in accordance with 
Federal regulations, fixed by Act of Congress. There are now two of them in active opera- 

kpiALD'S BUSINESS COLIilSGE, 24 Post St., Ib the most Popular School on the Coast. 

HtTNTINQTON, HOPKINS & CO., Wholesale Hardware and Iron, Cor. Bush and Market. 


tion in California, viz: the <' First National Gold Note Bank of California," and the "Na- 
tional Gold Note Bank and California Trust Company." Each is doing business on a capital 
of one million, for the which each is required by law to deposit with the United States Sub- 
Treasurer the sum of one million two hundred and fifty thousand dollars in United States six 
per cent bonds, and to retain on hand a sufficient amount of gold coin to redeem their notes on 
presentation. This is too stringent a requirement, as the banks receive only six per cent 
interest on a quarter of a million dollars, while the real local market value of money is twelve 
per cent, besides being compelled to lose interest on the gold kept for the redemption of note;;. 
As the Federal Government actually holds possession of undoubted securities far in excess of the 
banks' liabilities, a much more moderate exaction would seem not only reasonable but politic, 
as it would probably have the effect of inducing the organization of a greater number and in that 
manner increase the amount of money in the California market, the volume of business having 
already outgrown the possibilities of our present supplies. Gold notes were at first received 
with some hesitancy, especially by interior residents, but have won their way to popular favor 
and are now in more eager request than coin, being easy of transportation in large sums and 
of equal immediate value with gold for all purposes, except Custom House dues. 

Fire Insurance Companies. — The number of Fire Insurance companies doing business 
in California, either under local organization or as branches of companies whose headquarters 
are established elsewhere, is thirty-two, at date of writing, but subject to change from time 
to time. They are, under the laws of California, required to make a sworn annual statement 
to a State officer entitled "State Fire Insurance Commissioner," who is also authorized to 
examine their books whenever he deems it expedient. Should it become apparent to the Com- 
missioner that any company has impaired its capital to the extent of twenty per cent, he is 
required to revoke its charter until such time as the deficit shall be made good. It is almost 

possible to state with precision the existing condition of many, the great fires of Chicago 
and Boston having seriously interfered with their regular action ; but the aggregate amount of 
assets represented by them may be set down as $77,686,275, from which must be deducted 
§12,500,000 for the losses of the Boston disaster, leaving a net aggregate of §65,186,275. The 
business of Fire Insurance is undergoing many important modifications. A work of rare 
practical excellence, bearing on this subject, has recently been issued from the British press, by 
Capt. Shaw, of the London Fire Brigade, who condenses the results of his large practical 
experience and observation with sound judgment and wise discrimination. It is a compact 
compendium, crowded with details which form the bases for the estimates on fire risks in diflPer- 
ent kinds of buildings. This book is now regarded as authority, and is adopted as the code of 
many companies. 

The losses by fire in the United States during the year past, according to reliable calcula- 
tion, aggregated the enormous sum of §350,000,000, and since October, 1871, the destruction 
of property from this cause has been greater than that of the terrible conflagration of Chicago. 
That disaster was followed by the failure of sixty-four companies, which placed a volume of 
premiums and class of risks so hastily on the market that even experienced underwriters found 
it impossible to select or control them. A large proportion of that business was unprofitable 
and proved injurious to those who inherited it. The rules which govern Fire Insurance in 
other places arc equally applicable to San Francisco, and, as already remarked, are under- 
going considerable modification, especially since the Boston fire. 

Yield of Precious Metals,* Pacific Coast, 1872. — California, §19,049,098.24; 
Nevada, §25,548,821.09; Oregon, §1,905,034.92; Washington, §226,051.06; Idaho, 
§2,514,089.78; Montana, §4,442,134.90 ; Utah, §3,521,020.09 ; Arizona, §143,777.00 ; Col- 
orado, §3,001,750.85; Mexico (west coast), §535,071.80; British Columbia, §1,350,064.16, 
Total, §62,236,913.89. Increase over 1871, §3,952,284.63. 

Passengers* Central Pacific Railroad, 1872.— Total East, 287,740; west, 298,281; 
excess going west, 10,541 ; gain by sea, 2,833. Total gain, 13,374, 

''Alta California Annual Review, 1872, 

PACIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIBJBCTOaX'. 1873-75, H. Q, Langley, Pub'r, S. F. Price $1 

C. p. VAN SCHAACg & CO., 708. 712. 714 and 716 Kearny Street, Paper and Envelopes. 



Converging channels of commerce fix the sites of cities and govern their destiny, Eivers 
and bays and the endless sea are the channels Nature offers, and roads, canals and railways 
are provided by man. From the earliest dawn of civilization, the aim of governments and of 
statesmen have been to connect the country with the capital, and to facilitate intercommuni- 
cation between all commercial points. The efforts made, the condition and degree of per- 
fection of these artificial lines of intercommunication may be taken as the measure of enlight- 
enment of the difterent eras. "When Rome was mistress of the world, her civilization was of 
tlie highest recorded in history anterior to modern times ; and her grand system of highways, 
radiating from the proud capital through distant provinces and dependencies, are still the 
marvel of engineers, and their ruins survive the barbarism of centuries succeeding the fall of 
the Empire. Through Italy, Spain, France, Britain, Asia Minor, Northern Africa, and 
wherever Eoman conquest extended, or wherever her Briarean arms of commerce stretched 
her hands, there were found her massive ways, arching over rivers, piercing mountains and 
crossing deserts ; forming channels of trade which brought the wealth of a hundred nations to 
the central power. These were the work of a strong and enlightened government, enabling 
it through many centuries to maintain its supremacy, while the people were enriched bej'ond 
all others known in history. Roman merchants were more powerful than princes, and to do 
something for the public good was a greater honor than to be born of noble blood. The 
making and superintendence of highwaj-s were positions of honor, and were sought by people 
of the highest rank. The adage of the present day that "all roads lead to Rome," was then 
true in its literal sense. The trade of Europe, Asia and Africa, all the then known world, 
was by these means centered in the great metropolis, and inland exceeded maritime commerce. 

With the fall of the Roman Empire, civilization declined. The grand system of public 
highways, which was a part of Roman greatness, decaj'ed with her, and in the semi-barbaric 
days that followed, inland commerce almost ceased to exist. Seaports became the centers of 
wealth and power, and those localities were most successful where rivers or deep ba3-s afforded 
water communication with the interior. At last canals were constructed as adjuncts of w'ater 
courses, and were considered the grandest works of engineering of their daj^. These were, 
indeed, a noble step in advance, and gave impetus to the new civilization. 

But the crowning triumph of inventive genius was the conception of the railroad and the 
locomotive. For these, the world is indebted to George Stephenson, an English collier, who 
first made the experiment in 1814 ; and in 1829 his son, Robert Stephenson, brought the inven- 
tion to perfection. It is this system that affords the present opportunity ; that enables com- 
merce to exceed all record of itself in history; that promotes civilization by facilitating inter- 
communication, and makes all people kin. The railroad, in its effectiveness, far surpasses the 
costly and massive highway's of the ancient Romans. Two simple bars of iron lying upon 
the ground, almost concealed amid the growing herbage, constitute the channel of a mighty 
commerce. Over mountain and plain, through watery marsh and sandy desert, the railroad 
bears its equal wa3", and over it, as part of itself, the apparently vitalized machine rushes along 
with its laden train with the speed of the wind and as tireless as the elements. 

The inland commerce of the Pacific States was necessarily large, and roads through mining 
regions were constructed at great expense. The transportation of goods and passengers was 
conducted in as good a manner as the case would admit of; but the travel by stage, however 
fine the coach or dashing the team, was toilsome in the extreme, and the freightage of goods 
in the mammoth "prairie schooners," with one or several "back actions" attached, slowly 
dragged over the dusty or muddy roads by long lines of mules or horses, was tedious and 
expensive. The construction of the main trunk lines of railroad have driven the great stages 
and teams from the field ; but as adjuncts of the road they are still employed on shorter lines 
and in subordinate service. The iron road will continue to encroach upon the inferior ; and 
80 great is its superiority, that we may expect at no distant day that the country will be inter- 
laced with the parallel rails as it is with the public roads of the present. 

A new style of railroad has within a few years past been favorably considered by the public, 
and promises on minor routes to become of general adoption. This is denominated the narrow- 
gauge system, and tracks of various widths are used. Recent experiments in England have 
shown that a track of but ten inches in width would be operated with good effect ; and one 
very important road in Wales, having a gauge of but twenty-three inches, has been used with 
very good success for several years. At the military camp at Aldershot, England, the British 
Government has had constructed a road of eighteen inches gauge, with a double track, occti- 
pying a roadway often feet in width. Upon this a speed of twenty to thirty miles an hour is 
made with long trains and heavy freight. These successes d^jmonstrate the feasibility and 
great economy of the system. Several narrow-gauge tracks have been laid in our Pacific- 
coast railroad s^'stcm, and many more are in contemplation. Of these, the popular gauge is 
three feet. The common gauge, however, is thirty-six inches, or three feet, with corresponding 

* Tho Compiler acknowledges his obligations to Mr. Myron Angel for this important contribution on the 
Railroads of tho Pacific Coast. 

HTiAIiP'S BUSINESS COIiIjEaE, 24 Post St., is the best Sohool for Boys. See p IjXXXVT. 

HITNTINGTON, HOPKINS & CO., Importars Hardware and Iron. Cor. Bush and Market 


weight of locomotive and cars and strength of rail. Of course, not so heavy trains can be 
taken, nor can equal grades be overcome as with the much heavier engines of the broad gauge, 
but, ordinarily, the sj'.stem is effective and economical. Roads of three feet gauge are built and 
equii)ped at a cost of about $14,000 per mile, while the cost of the ordinary broad flange is 
from ?530,O0O to §50,000 per mile. The engines of the former may be made weighing from 
eight to fifteen tons, while those of the latter are from thirty to sixty tons. 

Already a number of narrow-gauge roads are in operation, and more are in contemplation. 
The first on this coast over which ran a locomotive was that of the Newport Coal Mining 
Company, of Coos Bay, Oregon. This is of but three miles in length, and its chief use is the 
transportation of coal from the mines of the company to the ship-landing at the bay. It was 
constructed several years since, but was adapted to steam power in 1871, whence it is classed 
as a narrow gauge of the modem pattern. The other roads of this class now in operation are 
the American Fork Railroad in Utah, thirty-six miles in length, and the Utah Northern 
Railroad, twenty-five miles in length. Of those proposed, or in course of construction, the 
most prominent are the Northern Pacific Coast, the San Francisco and San Mateo, Santa 
Cruz and Watsonville, the Stockton and Visalia, one north from Benicia via Colusa to Red 
Bluff, on the west side of the Sacramento. In Nevada, is the Pioche and Bullionville, in 
course of construction ; and the Eastern Nevada, and the Palisade, Eureka and Pioche, or 
Nevada Central, projected. 

During the past year there has been much controversy respecting the endowment and loca- 
tion of competing trans-continental roads. The construction of the Central Pacific was one of 
the grandest triumphs of the age both as regards engineering and finance, and this success 
stimulated others to similar enterprises. Three other great lines were projected, being the 
Northern Pacific, from Lake Superior to Puget Sound, the Atlantic and Pacific, or Thirty- 
fifth Parallel Route, and the Texas-Pacific, or Thirty-second Parallel Route, the latter having 
its western terminus at San Diego. An organization called the California and Colorado River 
R. R. Co. proposed to construct a road from San Francisco to connect with any road coming 
from the East, either by the Thirth-tifth or Thirty-second parallels, and sought a subsidy of 
§10,000,000 from San Francisco in aid of the enterprise. The Atlantic and Pacific, whose 
terminus was to be in this city, sought the same subsidy. The claim of the first company 
was jubraitted to the vote of the people when it was signally rejected, while that of the latter 
was denied by the Board of Supervisors. The Southern Pacific and the Visalia, or San 
Joaquin Valley branch of the Central Pacific, have extended their surveys by several routes 
to the crossings of the Colorado preparatory to connect with any railroad coming from the 
East, and are extending their tracks as rapidly as business demands. These will constitute the 
terminal, or California divisions of all southern trans-continental roads, leading to San Fran- 
cisco, the great central point of the Pacific Coast. 

Some apprehension has been felt lest the builders of railroads should seek other terminal 
points than San Francisco to the great injury of this city. The terminal points suggested are 
Goat Island, Oakland and Alameda for the Central Pacific and its branches, and Vallejo and 
Saucelito for the system west of the Sacramento River. Every attempt to create a rival to San 
Francisco has heretofore failed, and every reason teaches that any repetition of the efibrt by 
the railroad builders will be as futile. The iron rails may reach no further than Oakland or 
Saucelito but convenient ferries will continue the road to the great central point. All attempt 
at rivalry is abandoned in the great effort to approach as near as possible, and for this reason 
is Goat Island sought for a terminus, and is the costly road from Vallejo to Saucelito projected. 
These nourished into prosperity and wealth will, instead of being rivals, become stalwart 
supports of the central dome. The noble harbor, the navigable rivers radiating from it, the 
vast extent of productive country easily accessible, and the winds and currents of the ocean 
all combine to fix the site of the metropolis, and man has but to follow the dictates of nature 
and to improve. 


The railroad systems of the Pacific Coast in the future may be classified as the Northern, 
Central and Southern. The first will have its western terminus on Puget Sound, with the 
Northern Pacific Railroad as its main trunk ; the second will make San Francisco its center, 
with the Central Pacific, and perhaps the Thirty-fifth Parallel roads for main interior lines, 
and the third with San Diego as the western objective point and the Texas and Pacific Railway, 
for its grand interior and trans-continental route. 

The Northern sj'stem comprises a line from the most favorable point on Puget Sound, per- 
haps from Whidby Island, first to Kalama on the Columbia River, thence easterly to Duluth, 
the extreme western point of Lake Superior. This road has been endowed very liberally by 
Congress, its land grant being thirty-eight millipn four hundred thousand acres bordering the 
road, twenty miles on each side, in alternate sections in States and forty miles in the Terri- 
tories. During the past year great progress has been made, particularly on the eastern 
portion, being completed from Duluth westward to the Missouri River, a distance of four 
hundred and sixty miles — a few miles, however, not ironed at the close of the season. Thia 
division crosses the northern portion of the State of Minnesota and the Territory of Dakotft, 

FACIFIO COAST BUBCEnSSS DIBBOTOBX' Circulates throushoat the Faoifio Coast. 

C. p. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 708. 712, 714 and 716 Kearny Street, Trunks and Valisea, 


commanding the fertile region through which it runs as well as the great valleys of the 
Saskatchewan and the Eed River of the North, of our British neighbor. It will have a length 
of about fifteen hundred miles, crossing the Mississippi and Missouri rivers and ascending the 
valley of the Yellowstone to near the "Mauvais Terres," that wonderful land recently dedi- 
cated by Congress as a grand National Park. The Rocky Mountains are crossed in Montana 
and the Columbia River in the Territory of Washington. The route then descends that river, 
on its northern bank, to Kalama, sixty-five miles from the sea, whence it runs to Puget 
Sound. Of this portion of the Paget Sound division about thirty-one miles are now finished, 
running through the beautiful valley of the Cowlitz to the town of Pumphrey's Landing, or 
Lenino, and will soon be constructed to Olympia, the capital of the Territory. This division, 
from Kalama to Olympia, will have a length of ninety-five miles, and besides accommodating 
the business of a section of country of abundant resources wnll form the northern link in the 
great chain of railways running parallel with the Pacific Coast, connecting the waters of the 
Sound with the Gulf of California, or Bay of San Diego, and San Francisco as the central 

Oregon and California Railroad. — The City of Portland, although untouched by the 
Northern Pacific trans-continental line, may still be regarded as the central point, on the 
Pacific Coast, of the Northern System. That city, from its fine harbor, rich surroundings and 
lines of river navigation, is fixed as the commercial entrepot of the north, and ultimately will 
have rail connection with all existing roads. The Oregon and California, together with the 
California and Oregon Division of the Central Pacific, connects the Northern with the Central 
Sy?teni. This has its initial point on the east bank of the Willamette opposite the City of 
Portland, the place bearing the name of East Portland, and is now completed to the Town of 
Oakland, in Douglas County, a distance of one hundred and eighty-two miles. The principal 
towns on the route are Oregon City, Salem, Albany and Eugene, with numerous other villages 
and stations. For upward of one hundred and forty miles the road traverses the fertile valley 
of the Willamette, thence over gently rolling hills it enters the valley of the upper Umpqua, 
the entire section being well occupied and possessing resources and attractions scarcely sur- 
passed by any equal area of the globe. The projected route continues to the southern boundary 
of the State, a distance, on the stage road, of one hundred and sixty miles, where it will 
connect with the line going northward, from Sacramento, making a continuous railway from 
the capital of Oregon to the capital of California, a total distance of six hundred and forty- 
two miles. At present a gap exists of two hundred and ninety miles in extent, from the 
southern terminus of the Oregon and California at Oakland to the northern terminus of the 
California and Oregon at Redding. The company is chartered by Congress, and is richly 
endowed by National and State subsidies, having a land grant of twelve thousand eight hun- 
dred acres per mile of road. Work was commenced in 1869 and energetically prosecuted 
until the present terminus was reached in the Summer of 1872. 

Oregon Central Railroad. — This was commenced at the same time as the Oregon and 
California, and contended for the subsidies offered by Congress to such company as would first 
construct a certain number of miles of road with the intention of extending it southward to 
the State line, but soon abandoned the contest. Subsequently, its property and franchises fall- 
ing into the hands of the rival company, work was resumed for the development of the country 
west of the Willamette River. The Oregon Central is now completed to Gaston, thirty-seven 
miles from Portland, traversing a fertile, well-timbered and interesting country. Its route 
extends up the valley of the Willamette to Junction City, one hundred and eleven miles from 
Portland, where it will unite with the Oregon and California Railroad. From the Town of 
Cornelius, a point on the road twenty-five miles from Portland, it is proposed to construct a 
railroad to Astoria, at the mouth of the Columbia River, and to aid the project liberal grants 
of land have been made by Congress. 

Newport and Coos Bat Railroad is a short and private line of but three miles in length, 
employed in the transportation of coal from the Newport mines to the ship landing on the 
bay. This is a narrow gauge, and bears the distinction of being the first on the coast operated 
with a locomotive, this distinction dating from 1871. 

The Walla Walla Valley Railroad, extending from Wallula on the Columbia River 
to the thriving Town of Walla Walla, is a project of the past year, and work has progressed 
with considerable energy. The distance is thirty miles, through one of the loveliest and most 
fertile valleys of Washington Territory. 

Cascades Railroad. — The great Columbia is navigable for sail vessels and steamers for 
many hundreds of miles of its course, although broken by rapids as at the Cascades and the 
Dalles. To pass these obstructions railroads have been constructed. The first is at the Cas- 
cades, where the mighty river rushes through the Cascade range of mountains. Tliis railroad 
is on the north side of the river in Washington Territory, is six miles in length, and connects 

HE AIiD'3 BXTSINXISS COIiIiEQ-E, 24 Post St., is open to all throughout the ITear. 

HUNTINQTON, HOPKINS & OO., Agenta Jessop & Sons' Steel, Co*-. Bush and Markei 


with two towns, Cascades and Upper Cascades. It was constructed in 1852, and was the first 
railroad built west of the Kocky Mountains. 

The Dalles Railroad, in Oregon, passes the second portage of the Columbia, is fifteen 
miles in length and connects the two towns of Dalles and Celilo. This is an important link 
in the navigation of the river, and is the medium of an extensive traffic. 

The Oregon City Railroad has a length of one and a half miles, and is chiefly used for 
the portage of merchandise past the falls of the Willamette. 


The Central Pacific Railroad constitutes the main trunk of the Central System. This, 
joined with the Union Pacific, is the pioneer transcontinental line. Its conception was deemed, 
visionary, and for many years the project was scouted as impracticable, but its realization is 
one of the grandest triumphs in the history of finance and civil engineering. During the 
decade succeeding the acquisition of California by the United States, the subject of a Pacific 
Railroad was an important element in politics, and was vehemently discussed in Congress, but 
the jealousy of sections prevented the consummation of any plan. The route naturally sug- 
gested was that usually taken by the emigrants, but Southern interests pointed to the lofty! 
mountains and deep snows, and thus successfully opposed all propositions favored by thei 
North. The secession of the South left the North free to act, and soon thereafter the desired 
measures were passed in Congress and the work entered upon. Fortunately the men who 
sprung forward and secured the subsidies and franchises were equal to the task, and from the 
date of commencement the work was pushed through with a skill and energy never surpassed^ 
The work of construction began at Sacramento in 1863, and on the 13th of May, 1869, the 
last spike was driven and connection with the Union Pacific made at Promontory in Utah, 
eight hundred and twenty-eight miles from San Francisco. By subsequent arrangemeni 
Ogden was made the connecting point, giving the Central Pacific eight hundred and eighty miles 
of road, and the Union Pacific ten hundred and thirtj'-two miles to Omaha. This grand 
line leads to San Francisco as a mighty river leads to the sea, gathering its branches from 
every valley trending to its course and bears its flood to the metropolis. The Central Pacific 
crosses Utah, Nevada and California, and stretches its arms out far and wide on either side. 
The branches are already many, but their number in the future will be vastly increased. It 
the distant East are the Utah Northern, Central and Southern, with the lesser branches o 
these ; in Nevada is the Virginia and Truckee now in operation ; the Eastern Nevada ir 
course of construction ; the Nevada Central and others projected, and in California are th< 
California and Oregon ; the California Northern ; the Sacramento Valley ; the Californit 
Pacific ; San Francisco and North Pacific ; the Copperopolis ; the San Joaquin Vallc3', anc 
the Southern Pacific with their secondary branches. These give an aggregate of one thou- 
sand and sixty miles now completed, and with the main trunk one thousand nine hundrec 
and forty-one miles of railroad in the Central System, of which one thousand sever 
hundred and thirty-four miles are owned and controlled by a single company. The diffi- 
culties to overcome in constructing and maintaining the Central Pacific road were enougl 
to deter the boldest engineers and capitalists. A snow-covered mountain was to be crossed a 
an altitude of seven thousand and forty-two feet with less than one hundred miles in which U 
make the rise. By great skill in engineering and judgment in selecting a route affording i 
nearly uniform grade was found, the heaviest being one hundred and sixteen feet per mile 
and the ascent with trains is effected by doubling the locomotive power used on ordinary 
grades. Protection from the snow is obtained by sheds, or housing the track, or covering i 
with a well-supported roof, of which there is built an aggregate of about nineteen miles. A 
the San Francisco terminus a substantial pier has been constructed reaching into the ba; 
eleven thousand feet, where a depth of water twenty-six and one half feet at low tide is found 
and where are slips and docks for ships and steamers and large storehouses for the shelter an( 
reception of merchandise. This, however, is only in part the terminus. Large steamers ap 
provided with railroad tracks upon their decks by which trains of cars are ferried withou 
delay, and merchandise destined for San Francisco is discharged at the depots within the city 
Here, in Mission Bay and vicinity, the company has, by grant and purchase, upward of tw" 
hundred acres of land, where within the past year upward of a million dollars has bee) 
expended in improvements, in constructing wharves, railroad tracks, warehouses and offices 
H(!re connection is made with the Southern Pacific, and freight by both roads is unladen at th 
same warehouse. The remaining great engineering feat is to perfect the connection by i 
bridge across the Bay of San Francisco. 

Sacramento Valley Railroad. — The Sacramento Valley is the pioneer of Califomi 
railroads. This was constructed in 1855 and 1856 from Sacramento to Folsom, a distance 
twenty-two and a half miles, and at a cost of $1,100,000. The building of this road wa 
regarded as an important enterprise at the time, and it was the first ever seen by many of th 
early immigrants to the State. For a number of years a large business was transacted ove 

FACIPIO COAST SU8IN£SS DIS2BOTOBT CiroxUates throuchout the Paciilo 

C p. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 708,712, 714 and 716 Kearny Street, Paper and Envelop' B. 


the Sacramento Valley Road ; but in consequence of the decline of the section supplied by it, 
together with the construction of the Central Pacific, its trade has greatly fallen oflf. The 
road was extended in 1864, with the design of continuing it to Placefville, but to the present 
date the extension has reached only to Shingle Springs, a distance of twenty-six miles from 
Folsom. The combined roads now bear the name of Placerville and Sacramento Valley 
Railroad, and are owned by the Central Pacific Company, 

California and Oregon Railroad. — The branches of the Central Pacific are now 
officially designated as " Divisions." Thus, the line under consideration is called " Central 
Pacific Railroad, Oregon Division." The separate track of this Division leaves the main 
trunk at Roseville Junction, eighteen miles from Sacramento, and nuis north through the 
counties of Placer, Sutter, Yuba, Butte, Tehama and Shasta, having the towns of Marysville, 
Chico, Tehama, and Red Bluflf on the route, and terminating, for the present, at the Town of 
Reading, one hundred and seventy-one miles from Sacramento. This is entirely in the broad 
valley of the Sacramento, and, with but slight intervals, the country passed over is of great 
fertility. The road is aided by a liberal grant of land from Congress, amounting to six 

i thousand four hundred acres per mile of road, or the alternate sections for ten miles on each 
side of the track. It is proposed to continue this to the Oregon boundary, where it will meet 

I the Oregon and California Railroad from Portland. 

Stockton and Copperopolis Railroad. — The rich mines that gave the name and built 
!the once thriving town of Copperopolis appeared to demand the aid of the iron road to trans- 
port the ores, and Congress was induced to grant a subsidy of five sections of land per mile of 
road to encourage its construction. The work was entered upon in 1870 and completed to 
Milton, a distance of thirty miles. At Peters, fifteen miles from Stockton, is a branch road, 
intending originally to extend to Visalia, as a rival to the San Joaquin Valley branch of the 
Central Pacific. This was constructed to Oak Dale, a distance of thirty-four miles from Stock- 
ton. These ambitious projects of opposition are now owned by the Central Pacific Comiiany, 
and as rival or competing roads their extension is not probable. The mining, agricultural 
and horticultural interests of Calaveras and Tuolumne counties would be greatly advanced by 
t the completion of the Stockton and Copperopolis Railroad. 

San Joaquin Valley Railroad. — This division of the Central Pacific is one of its most 

important branches. It is to the southern portion of the great valley what the California and 
'Oregon is to the northern. Branching from the main trunk at Lathrop, nine miles from 

Stockton and ninety-seven miles from San Francisco, it extends up the beautiful and fertile 
.valley of the. San Joaquin to Tipton, near Visalia, a distance of one hundred and sixty-seven 

miles. This is through one of the most extensive wheat-growing sections of California, and 
^both mountain and valley abound in resources of the most attractive character. The counties 
j of San Joaquin, Stanislaus, Merced, Mariposa and Tulare are crossed, and the road will be 

extended southerly to connect with the southern system of transcontinental roads. Surveys 
I extend southward to Los Angeles, eastward into Inyo County and to the Colorado River, near 
( Fort Mohave, southeastward to the Colorado and Fort Yuma, and westward by several routes 
jinto the Salinas Valley, to form a junction with the Southern Pacific, now building southward 
ifrom San Francisco. 

I San Jose Division. — At Niles, twenty-nine miles from San Francisco, a branch leads 
[ from the Central Pacific to San Jose, eighteen miles distant. This route, on the eastern side 
tof the bay, being entirely level, makes it the favorite route for the transportation of freight, 
1 notwithstanding a ferriage of some three miles or more. At San Jos6, connection is made 
i with the Southern Pacific, thus making the circuit of the southern portion of San Francisco 
! Bay. 

The Oakland and Alameda divisions connect with ferries from the respectively named 
places, and are lines of busy traffic. The first has a length of about five miles, and the latter 
of fifteen, extending from Alameda Point to Hayward's. These conclude the immediate con- 
[nections and branches of the Central Pacific. 

; California Northern Railroad connects the cities of Marysville in Yuba County and 
I Oroville in Butte County ; distance, twenty-six miles. This is one of the pioneer railroads of 
' California, and was built to connect the head of navigation on Feather River with the interior, 
I also aspiring to form a section of the overland line tno the BcckAVOurth Pass in the Sierra, and 

also to become a portion of the California and Oregon Road. The building of the latter road 

has deprived the California Northern of much of its trade. 

Southern Pacific Railroad. — The San Francisco and San Jos^ Railroad follows the 
I Sacramento Valley in order of construction, and for a number of years was the only ironed 
way that made this city its objective point. Having its starting point in San Francisco, at 
till' corner of Market and Valencia streets, it crossed the Bernal Heights at a high grade, thence 

^; JUBINESS PENMAlfaHIP Practically Taught at Heald's Business CoUege. Seep. LXXXVI. 

HUNTINQTON, HO.f KIITS & CO., Wholesale Hardware and Iron, Cor. Bush and Markel 


through San Matoo County to San Jos^, a distance of fifty miles. The construction of this 
road, affording rapid passage from the city to the country, gave the opportunity for business 
men to enjoy suburban residences, and many beautiful villas were established in the pleasantly 
sheltered localities along the peninsula. In 1870, this road went into the possession of the 
Southern Pacific Kailroad Co., whose name it now bears. Since that date its extension has 
been rapid, and now the grand highway runs from San Francisco to Salinas, in Monterey 
County, a total distance of one hundred and seventeen miles, with a small branch from Gilroy 
to HoUister, fourteen miles in length. In its course it traverses the fertile valleys of Santa 
Clara, Pajaro and of the Salinas Kiver; a vast extent of very productive country, and con- 
taining some of the loveliest spots in the State. The surveys for further extending the road, 
both the line up the Salinas Valley and the one by Hollister, have been numerous and exten- 
sive, reaching by the coast to the southern counties and to Fort Yuma, also by difterent passes 
through the Coast Kange into the San Joaquin and Tulare valleys to the same points. The 
road is subsidized by grants of land of ten sections per mile, and is chartered to intersect the 
Texas and Pacific Railway at Fort Yuma, thus connecting the southern and central systems. 

California Pacific Eailkoad. — This road, with its branches, formerly constituted an 
independent, secondary system, with Vallejo for its centering point, connecting with San 
Francisco by steamer, but the transfer of the property to the Central Pacific Company changed 
it from a rival to an auxiliary line. The system consists of the road from Vallejo to Sacra- 
mento, a distance of sixty miles ; a branch from Napa Junction to Calistoga, a distance df 
thirty-four miles ; and another from Davisville to Marj'sville, a distance of forty-four miles. 
The first branch preceded in construction the main line, and was called the Napa Vallej" Rail- 
road, running through the rich valley of that name to the pleasant village at its head, the 
most fashionable watering place of California. Its southern terminus was then Suscol, where 
it connected with steam navigation to San Francisco. The Marj-sville branch leaves the main 
trunk at Davisville, and proceeds via Woodland, Knight's Landing and Yuba City to its 
northern termination, crossing, in its route, the Sacramento and Feather rivers, also several 
miles of the tule land covered by water in the Winter. The California Pacific and its branches 
traverse a rich and productive section, that portion west of the Sacramento River being mostly 
occupied and extensively cultivated in wheat. At Vaca Station, a short branch, four miles in 
length, was laid to accommodate the business of Vacaville. The aggregate length of these 
roads is one hundred and forty-two miles, to which may be added, to complete the route, 
twenty-four miles, the distance made by steamboat connection between Vallejo and San 

San Francisco and North Pacific Railroad. — The beautiful valleys of Petaluma and 
Russian River now resound with the clamor of the rushing train bearing the products to 
market from the well-tilled plains and vine-clad hills of Sonoma, and from the dense forests 
and fertile vales of Mendocino. During the past year the San Francisco and North Pacific 
has been completed to Cloverdale in Sonoma Countj', making its entire length fifty-six 
miles from Donahue, where it connects with steamer for San Francisco, a distance of thirty- 
four miles. It is probable that this road will be extended through Ukiah to Humboldt Bay 
on the north, and southerly through Marin County to the harbor of Saucelito. In its present 
course it passes the towns of Petaluma, Santa Rosa, Windsor and Ilealdsburg, all, together 
with its termini, pleasant and thriving places. The country traversed is one of the most 
interesting and prosperous sections of the State. 

San Quentin and San Rafael Railroad is three and a half miles in length, connecting 
the Town of San Rafael with San Francisco Ferry at San Quentin. 

The Pittsburg and the Black Diamond railroads are each seven miles in length, 
and are used in the transportation of coal from the mines in Mount Diablo to Suisun Bay ; 
the first terminating at Pittsburg Landing and the other at New York of the Pacific. These 
are local roads, for a special purpose, and do not class with the great commercial roads of the 

North Pacific Coast Railroad. — The work of construction was recently begun at^ 
Saucelito on the North Pacific Narrow Guage Railroad. In its aid a subsidy has been granted 
by the County of Marin and the Town of San Rafael, and the work will be pushed with energy. 
The proposed route is from Saucelito to San Rafael, thence to the White Ranch, to Paper Mill 
Creek, down the creek to the head of Tomales Bay, along the bay to Keyes Creek, and up' 
that to Tomales, running almost directly through the center of the county. The Marin 
County Journal says : "Once get the road completed to Tomales, and it will soon push on up 
to the rich timber district of Mendocino, which will pour its wealth into our county, and 
probably the road will soon go to Humboldt." 

San Mateo Narrow Gaxtqe. — In November last a convention was held of the citizens 
of San Mateo County to take into consideration the building of a narrow-gauge railroad from 

PACIFIC COAST BUSINBSS DIBXSCTOBY. 1873-75. wiU be FubUshed September. 187S^ 

C, P VAN SCHAACK & CO., 708, 7l2, 714 and 716 Kearny S*^reet, Jewelry and Albums. 


San Francisco to the southern border, expecting that the citizens of Santa Cruz and Santa 
Clara would further the project by extending the same through their respective counties, or to 
other commercial connections. The present line, the Southern Pacific, being considered badly 
located, having heavy grades and many curves, and inadequate to accommodate the business 
of the section through which it passes, roads on the more economical narrow-guage system 
are deemed necessary and their construction justified. Further steps were taken at a convention 
held in Eedwood City on the fourteenth of December. The lines of the proposed road or 
roads were then designated as follows : "From a point on Mission Bay in the City and County 
of San Francisco (with its track extending northward therefrom to a point at North Beach, ' 
on the northern water front of said city west of Dupont Street), and thence running through 
the towns of San Mateo and Redwood City to the southern boundary of San Mateo County. 
It shall have a branch extending from'the main line to Half Moon Bay, and passing through 
Spanishtown and Pescadero to the southern boundary of San Mateo County on the west side 
of the Coast Range of mountains. Tlie counties into and through which the proposed road is 
intended to pass, are San Francisco and San Mateo, and the length is one hundred miles." 
The main trunk from San Francisco, forking at or near the village of San Mateo, having one 
branch on the east and one on the west side of the Coast Range of mountains, will give the 
road the general form of the letter '< Y," and will very advantageously aid the business of the 
county. To prevent the control of the road from falling into the hands of any person or 
parties who would make it subserve purely speculative purposes it is proposed to build it by 
subscriptions of the people interested and the counties benefited, who shall be bound in suffi- 
cient manner to prevent its transfer. 

Central Narrow-gauge Railroad Co^rPANT. — This is an incorporation ostensibly for 
the purpose of constructing narrow-gauge railroads wherever the field oflTers. A number of 
lines are projected, and one from Benicia northward has been in part surveyed. The route 
proposed would pass the towns of Colusa and Tehama terminating at Red BlufiF, running in 
close proximity to the California Pacific and the California and Oregon railroads. It is 
probable, however, that more paper than iron will be used in its construction. 

San Joaquin and Tulare Narrow-gauge Railroad. — The citizens of the cities of 
Stockton and Visalia, grieved because the great Central Pacific and its San Joaquin Valley 
Branch did not make depots within their limits, have set on foot the project of connecting the 
two places by a line of railroad on the recently approved plan of narrow gauge. The proposed 
route of the San Joaquin and Tulare Railroad is from the water front of Stockton, along the 
foothills of the Sierra Nevada through the counties of San Joaquin, Stanislaus, Tuolumne, 
Merced, Mariposa and Tulare to Visalia, a distance of one hundred and sixty miles. The 
total cost of this road is estimated at §1,521,500. The annual expenses of operating it are 
estimated at §233,800 and its receipts at §750,000. The country traversed is largely wheat 
producing, and it is estimated that this product will alone furnish two hundred thousand tons 
of freight annually. On the east is the grand Sierra Nevada with its abundant resources of 
agriculture, horticulture, mines and forests, which cheap transportation will aid greatly to 
develop. The projectors of the road express the desire and intention that the company shall 
be a corporation of the people and not of capitalists, and for this purpose subscriptions to the 
capital stock have been general along the line. 


Virginia and Truckee Railroad. — The enterprising capitalists of Virginia City at an 
early day saw the necessity of cheaper transportation than teams afforded for the immense 
quantities of ores mined, and the wood, timber and merchandise consumed in the destructive 
operation of mining on the great Comstock vein, therefore, as soon as the route of the Central 
Pacific Railroad was decided upon, the design was conceived of connecting by rail the mining 
region with the water powers afforded by the two rivers, the Carson and the Truckee, also with 
the great trunk railroad. For this the Virginia and Truckee Railroad Company was organized, 
liberal subsidies from mining companies, towns and counties were obtained, and in 1869 the 
work of construction commenced. The route selected was quite circuitous, being southerly to 
Empire City and Carson, thence westerly and northerly through Washoe and Steamboat 
valleys to the Truckee River and the Central Pacific at Reno, a total distance of fifty-one and 
three quarters miles. In the first year of the work the road was completed to Empire, a dis- 
tance of seventeen miles, and the year following to Carson, twenty-one miles. The whole road 
was finished in June, 1872, and through trains run thenceforward. The principal business on 
the Carson Division is the transportation of ores to the numerous mills on the Carson River 
and the return freight of fuel and timber for the mines, and in this the business is very large. 
The through transportation of passengers and merchandise employ three trains daily, and the 
Carson Division six trains, making the road one of the most remunerative in the world. The 
construction of the V. & T. R. R. has given a great impetus to business, and a rival line is 
contemplated ; indeed, it is announced that a company is fully organized and that the work of 
construction will be entered upon at an early day. A narrow-gauge railroad running south- 

iBUSINESS PENMAir3HIP Practically Taught at Heald's Business College. Beep. LXXXVI. 

HUNTINGTON, HOPKINS & CD., Importers Hardware and Iron, Cor. Eush and Uarkut. 


warQ from Carson, to Genoa, Columbus District, Aurora and through Inyo County to connect 
with branches of the Southern Pacific is a mooted project, and as such a road is needed in the 
development of a country of known resources its construction may be looked for at no distant 

Nevada Central Railroad. — Not a decade since, the maps of our country represented 
the great section of Southeastern Nevada as an "unexplored region," and it was universally 
regarded as an inhospitable and uninhabitable desert. The great mineral wealth subsequently 
developed has attracted to it a busy and enterprising population, who have built up prosperous 
cities and towns, and railroads are demanded to accommodate the increasing commerce. 
From the mining town of Pioche to the milling town of Bullionville is thirteen miles, and to 
connect these two places a line of narrow-gauge railroad, of three-foot width of track, is 
now in course of construction, to be completed in February, 1873. The road has its initial 
point among the mines of Pioche, whence it winds over the range of hills south of the town, 
and descends southeasterly to the valley at Bullionville, where, and in the vicinity, the major 
part of the silver ores of the former place are bencficiated. It is for the transportation of these 
ores, chiefly, that the road is constructed, although it is designed to extend it eastward to con- 
nect with the Utah Southern, or other railroad pushing southward, as is contemplated, 
from Salt Lake to Colorado, or to the Pacific Ocean at San Diego. The company bears the 
name of Nevada Central, though locally, the work is designated as the Pioche and Bullion- 
ville Railroad. Besides extending eastward to join any Utah road, it is designed to construct 
the road northwestward through Central Nevada to the Central Pacific at Palisade or vicinity, 
thus accommodating the trade of Belmont, Eureka and Austin and the neighboring rich 
mining sections of Nye and Lander counties. The gauge of this road is of the popular stand- 
ard on this coast, being three feet in width of track, having ties five feet in length, laid two 
feet apart, and rails weighing one hundred and thirty pounds for the usual length. 

Eastern Nevada Railroad. — The Legislature of Nevada in the session of 1871 author- 
ized the counties of Elko and "White Pine to subsidize a company to the amount of §350,000, 
for tlie construction of a narrow-gauge railroad from Elko, on the Central Pacific, to Hamil- 
ton, in the White Pine mining region, a distance of about one hundred and twenty-five miles. 
The subsidy was granted, a company was formed, a survey made and the work of grading 
commenced. The eftbrt was made to obtain capital in Europe, but failing, the project, seem- 
ingly so far, appeared abandoned. Recently', however, an enterprising transportation lirm has 
taken hold of it, and it is believed the Eastern Nevada narrow gauge will soon be built. 
With the exception of a few miles of hilly country at each end of the proposed road, the route 
is over a level plain where construction can be cheap and rapid. A large number of imp{.>r~ 
tant mining districts, including the large and thriving town of Eureka, would be accommo- 
dated by this road, and without the rapid extension of the Utah Southern, it would command 
the trade of Pioche. A rival company has been formed, which proposes to build a road on 
the narrow-gauge principle from Palisade, on the Central Pacific, to Eureka and Pioche, and 
will endeavor to obtain a subsidy from the counties through which it passes to aid the project. 
The great number of mines of the section, rich in both base and precious metals, invite and 
demand the construction of the roads. 


Tlie railroads of Utah, in operation and projected, centering at Salt Lake City, may be 
regarded as constituting a subsidiary sj-stem, contributing to, while independent of, the Cen- 
tral and Union Pacific, which constitute the main trunk of the Central System. The " City of 
the Saints," so singularly founded, appears to be most eligibly located, and although cut off 
by the great trans-continental road, is becoming the center of an important trade and promis- 
ing to be one of the great cities of the interior. The mines of iron and coal are scarcely second 
in importance to those of silver and gold which now attract the attention of the world, and 
Salt Lake is the entrepot of the trade that these many resources will create. First in impor- 
tance of the railroads of Utah is the trans-continental, formed of the Union and Central 
Pacific, which connect at Ogden. 

The Utah Central Railroad. — Salt Lake City was severely affected by the construc- 
tion of the Pacific Railroad, at some distance north of her, but her leading citizens, as energetic 
and ciitcriirising in this crisis as in the settlement of the desert, at once remedied the injurj- by 
the construction of the Utah Central Railroad. This road connects with the Pacific Railroad 
at Ogden, where the two sections of that great thoroughfare unite, and runs south thirty-six 
and one half miles to Salt Lake City, passing the villages of Kaysville, Farmington and Cen- 
tersillo. It was constructed in 1861), by the people of the section and under the leaders of the 
Mormon Church, who still retain its management. 

Utah Southern Railroad. — The recent developments of great mineral wealth in Cen- 
tral Utah and southeastern Nevada have given such an impetus to business that the most 
approved means of transportation is demanded. To supply this, the construction of the Utah 

PACIFIO COAST BUSINESS DIBBCTOBT oontaina Addresses of over 50,000 MerchanU 

C P VAN SCHAACK & CO., 708, 712, 714 and 716 Keamy Street. Importers and Jobbers. 


■ Southern Railroad has heen entered upon. This, commencing at Salt Lake, where it connects 
! with the Utah Central, leads southerly, and is now completwi to Lehi, in Utah County, a 

distance of thirty-one miles, hut the surveys and grading extend to Provo, seventeen miles 
Iftirther. This, like the Utah Central, was constructed by the authorities in the Mormon 
I Church, the grading being done by the faithful Saints, in obedience to the demands of the 
! Priesthood in payment of tithing. The manner of construction exhibits an unusual feature in 
I railroad building. A Saint is assessed his tithing, which is paid by work on the road, and 
I thus is seen on the unfinished road patches of grading, of one hundred feet or one mile in 

■ extent, according to the wealth and numbers of the obedient Mormons of the neighborhood. 
I It is proposed to extend this road southerly, through the Territory and to the Colorado River, 

■ and possibly to the Pacific Ocean, at San Diego, passing about eighty miles east of Pioche, 
' which is three hundred and fifty-seven miles southwest of Salt Lake. Other projects, however, 

are on foot, over the routes mentioned, and it is doubtful if the Southern Utah will be 
extended bej^ond Provo. 

American Fork Railroad. — The pioneer narrow gauge, for general business, has been 
r built from Lehi, where it connects with the L^tah Southern to American Fork Cafion, a dis- 
: tance of thirty-six miles. This enters one of the rich mining districts of the Wasatch Range, 
and is now completed as far as Deer Creek, but will be completed to the Sultana Smelting 
Works before the Spring of 1873. The grade, in places in the canon being as high as two 
; hundred and ninety feet per mile, has proven difficult to overcome with the usual light loco- 
motives of the narrow-gauge system ; however, the traffic is large and increasing. The rail- 
road affords a convenient and rapid visit to the grand scenery of the canon, while it attracts 
capital to the importance of the great mineral wealth, and aids and enlivens all business. 

Utah Northern Railway. — The patient energy of the Mormons in settling and devel- 
oping the wealth of the great interior wilderness is only excelled by their enterprise in the con- 
struction of railroads centering at and retaining the trade in their favorite city. Their latest 
project is the building of the Utah Northern Railroad, a narrow gauge, from the Central 
1 Pacific at Brigham Junction, northward through the fertile Cache Valley for the accommoda- 
tion of the trade of Idaho and Montana. The road is now completed about thirty miles to 
near the town of Logan. This will be rapidly extended, and for upward of one hundred 
miles will pass through a well occupied agricultural country, securing it a large local business. 
The proposed terminal point is Soda Springs, in Idaho, two hundred and seventy miles from 
Brigham. These roads — the Utah Northern, Central and Southern — constitute an important 
chain running along the western base of the Wasatch range of mountains, having a total 
length of about one hundred and forty miles. 

Among the projected roads of Utah are the Utah, Idaho and Montana ; a branch of the 
Central Pacific to the Columbia River ; a narrow gauge to Cottonwood Canon ; the Wasatch 
and Jordan Valley, also a narrow gauge, and the Denver, South Park and Utah, the latter 
connecting w^ith the Kansas Pacific, with possible extension westward, constituting a complete 
transcontinental line. 


Texas and Pacific Railroad. — The southern transcontinental railway forms the basis 
of the third system of Pacific Coast roads. After many efiforts, and organizations succeeding 
organizations, the Texas and Pacific Railway Company was formed, the way has been made 
clear and work earnestly begun. Having purchased the property and franchises of the South- 
em Pacific Railroad Company of the East, it starts work with many miles of road already 
completed in Louisiana and Texas. The initial point is at Marshall, on the eastern boundary 
of Texas, whence it crosses that State to El Paso in New Mexico, thence to the Gila, Fort 
' Yuma and San Diego, a total distance of one thousand four hundred miles. The entire coui-se 
is almost due west, near the thirty-second parallel of latitude. At Marshall, two branch roads, 
one to New Orleans, three hundred miles distant, and the other to Memphis, will connect it 
with the eastern system of railways. The route offers no serious engineering difficulties, the 
lofty Sierra Nevada and Rocky mountains which cross the Central route, here are greatly de- 
pressed, and snow interposes no obstacle. The country traversed, however, is the desert belt 
of the continent, though possibly rich in minerals. By grants from the State of Texas and 
' from Congress the company will receive some thirteen million acres of land to aid in the con- 
struction, while the people of San Diego, among other gifts, have bestowed upon it upward 
of nine thousand acres of valuable land within the city and eight hundred acres upon the water 
front of the bay. The construction of this road will instil new life into the southern country, 
will develop important interests and enable busy commerce and elegant leisure to enjoy the 
; grand harbor and lovely climate of San Diego. 

San Dieoo and San Bernardino Railroad. — Several years since, when it was believed 
the Southern Pacific Railroad would be constructed t'la Fort Yuma, San Gorgonio Pass and 
San Bernardino to San Francisco, the San Diego and San Bernardino Railway Company was 
organized with the design of intercepting the road at the latter place. Now, however, having 

FTF.AriT>'8 BUSIirSSS COZjIiEGE. 24 Post St. See Adv., page LI'^XXVX. 

HUNTINGTON, HOPKINS & CD., Importers Hardware and Iron, Cor. Bush and Market. 


the certainty of the Texas and Pacific Railway, it in proposed to go forward with the road a> 
business proposition for the legitimate trade of the interior. For this purpose the work i>f 
grading was commenced in November last and will be continued with all the means the com- 
pany can command. In its aid San Diego County has voted a subsidy of $100,000 and San 
Bernardino $50,000. The distance between the two towns is one hundred and twelve mil-s 
and the cstimatt^d cost and equipment of the road is §2,000,000. The route is generally favdi- 
able, and the country traversed exceedingly fertile. San Luis Key, Temecula, are on tln^ 
route, and the valley of San Bernardino is one of the most lovely and productive in the State, 
requiring only the railroad to furnish a market. The extension of this road through the Cajun 
Pass into the great interior basin of Nevada and Utah is one of the probabilities of the futurr, 
thus giving increased importance to the Southern System and to the Port of San Diego. 

San Pedro and Los Angeles Eailroad. — This busy little road, eighteen miles in length, 
connects the City of Los Angeles with the Port of San Pedro at the village of Wilmington. 

With this we close the review of the railroads of the Pacific Coast. This grand style of 
highway is one of the noblest inventions of any age and is rapidly coming into use wherever 
man journeys or goods are transported. Tlie projected roads are almost innumerable, and we 
may expect to see the day when every country road will be supplied with the smooth and 
unfailing iron rail. 

SleteoroIOBical Obscrvatioufi made at San Francisco from January, IS30, to February, 



In the following tables the reader will find, in a condensed form, the results of twenty-two 
years' diligent observation of the climate of San Francisco, with more particular reference to 
rain. A single glance at the rain tables will present the quantity of rain which has fallen in 
each month since 1850 ; the quantity' in each season ; the quantity before and after the end of 
the year ; the date of the beginning and ending of each rainy season, and the date of the first 
and last scattering rains. The following are some of the deductions presented by this record : 

Eain has fallen in every month of the year. In July it has rained only in one year ; August 
has furnished rain in four years ; June in six years ; September in seven years ; October in 
eleven years. No account is made of a mere sprinkle, nor of the deposit of summer mist. 
The greatest quantity of mist which ever falls in twenty-four hours is about three-hundredths 
of an inch. But this quantity is very rare. Near the ocean the mist is much more copious. 

The driest season was 1850-51, which gave only seven inches. Next to that was 1863-64, 
with eight and one half inches. The winter of 1867-68 gave the most rain — forty inches. The 
average is between twenty-one and twenty-two inches. 

The earliest setting in of the rainy season was November 1st ; the latest, January 12th. An 
early beginning and an abundant supply are apt to go together, but there is no rule in this 
respect. The latest beginnings have been followed by an average supply. 

The average date of the beginning of the rainy season is November 28th ; of the termination, 
April 10th. March is as certain to bring rain in liberal amount as any other month. In one 
j'ear out of every three there is no rain of importance after March. The last showers of the 
season come, with remarkable uniformity, about the third week of May. 

The middle of January is the average dividing point of the rainy season. The mean quantity 
before January 1st is about equal to the mean quantity after January 31st. 

D(!cember gives the greatest average quantity ; January is not far behind ; February', March 
and November come next, and are nearly alike ; then April, May and October, in the order 

The greatest amount of rain in any one month was in January, 1862, when there fell the 
enormous quantity of eighteen inches. 

It is worthy of note that in the driest seasons there has been an abundant supply for agri- 
cultural purposes, had it been distributed evenly. Three inches in December, with one inch 
in each of the four following months, would answer all purposes. 

Tlie rain-table of San Francisco may be made the basis for estimating the fall in other parts 
of the State, The mountains of the north have from two to three times as much, and the 
southern section of the State about half as much, or even less in some localities. The valley 
of the Sacramento has nearly the same quantity as San Francisco ; that of the San Joaquin 
one fourth or one third less, the quantity diminishing southward. 

By reference to the tables showing the extremes of heat and cold, it appears that the coldest 
weather was in January, 1854, when the mercury fell to 25°. At that time the mud in the 
streets was frozen solid, and the shallow ponds were covered with ice strong enough for boys 
to skate on. But such weather is oxtrerneV rare, though since that time the ground has been 
frozen several times so as not to thaw fully in the shade for a day or two. The coldest noonday 
embraced in the record was 37°. Often the entire winter passes by without bringing the ther- 
mometer so low as the freezing point. In 1853 it fell at no time below 40°. 

PACIFIC gOAS7 SUSINSS^ DIRSCIQRX Circulates tbrougbout tbe Faciflc Coast.. 

a p. VAN 8CHAACK 4 CO., 708. 712, 714 and 716 Keamy Street, Fancy Goods. 



The extreme of heat was on the tenth and eleventh of September, 1852, when the ther- 
mometer reached 97° and 98° on the two days, respectively. This, however, was entirely excep- 
tional, and might not occur again in half a century. The air was dry as a sirocco, and caused 
the woodwork of houses to crackle and the plaster to break on the wooden walls. 

AYith the exception just noted, the hottest dayon record was 93° on the sixth day of July, 
1867. In October, 1864, and in September, 1865, it reached 91°, and in July, 1855, it reached 
90°. Thus it appears there were only six days in twenty years when the thermometer rose as 
high as 90°. 

The table of mean temperature shows that our summer does not come till the summer months 
have passed by. September is the warmest month in the year, and October next ; then comes 
August ; July, the hottest month elsewhere, is the fourth here, or ranks with June ; next come 
April and May ; then March and November; then February, and finally January and De- 
cember, which are the only winter months, if indeed we have any weather that deserves the 
name of winter. 

Twice the ground has been covered with snow. On the twenty-ninth of December, 1856, it 
snowed very fast for several hours, and two or three inches gathered, but it melted before night. 
On the twelfth of Januarj', 1868, it snowed fast before day, so that two inches collected. But 
it disappeared before sunrise, so that few persons enjoj'ed the rare spectacle. 

The extraordinary evenness of the climate depends on the adjacent ocean, the water of which, 
flowing in a current from the north, is always at a temperature of about 50°, summer and 
winter. The sea breeze of summer, which chills the air at noonday, leaves no place for hot 
nights. There is not, on an average, one night in the year when it is warm enough to sit out 
of doors at midnight with thin clothing. 

Table 1.— Showing the Amount of Bain in each Month since 1850; and the Total Amount in each Rainy 
Season. Note.— SacA Column represents one Rainy Season. 




October :, 









July , 


.4 4. 
.2; 5. 
.3| .3 


4.3 1.6, 1.6 
5.6 3.2.. 

2.2, .9 

.2 33.5 23.0 24.121.2 20.0 19.1 

2.5, 3.1 
.3 1.7 
2.0 2.6 



40.5 21.6 20.08,13.08 33.101 

1850.— Xov., 1.3; Dec, l.L 1851.— Jan., 0.6; Feb., 0.4; March, 1.9; AprU, 1.1; May, .7. Total, 7.1. 

Table 11.— Date of the First and Last Rains, and of the Beginning and Ending of each Rainy Season; 
also, the Amount of Rain which Fell before the End of the Year, and the Amount after the End of 
the Year, in each Season, since 1850. 

1851 -.52.. 


Rainy Season. Lf.^ ^fter 

Begins. Ends. 

10 Mav 
4 May 
10, May 
10 Mar. 
6 May 
21 May 

20' Dec. 
17 D -c. 
l-> Nov. 
28 Jan. 
20 Dec. 
2.'5 Nov. 
31 Nov. 
21 1 Not. 
22 nee. 
12 1 Nov. 

-May 1 2.4 

Mar. 31 10.5 

April 29 18.0 

April 28, 3.6 

April 17 2.9 

April 14 6.6 

ISMP.r. 31 

24 April 7 

4 April 10: 

iiiApril 8, 

6April 5 

10|AprU 14| 


1862-63 Nov. 5 

1863-64 Sept. 19 

1864-65 Nov. 15 

186.5-66 Sept 24 

1866-67 Nov. 3 

1867-68 Sept 14 

1868-69 Oct 1 

1869-7.1 Sept 1 

187f-71 iNov. 4 

1871-72 Oct 27 

1872-73 ISept 17 

Rainy Season. 

Begins. | Ends. 

May 19 

May 17; 

May 19| 

May 171 

June 23 

Mav 19 

May 19 

Mav 28 1 

May 31; 

Dec. 18 
Nov. 11 
Nov. 23 
Nov. 13 
Nov. 16 
Nov. 19 
Dec. 17 
Dec. 7 
Dec. 2 
Dec. 16 
Nov. 28 

Mean |Nov. 28 AprU 

April 26 
AprU 4 
Mar. 4 
Mar. 31 
AprU 12 
April 13 
Mar. 2! 
April 1 
.\pril r 
AprU li 

Table III. —Maximum Quantity of Rain tn each Month, Minimum Quantity in each Month, and 
Average Quantity in each Month, since 1850. 

Minimum .. 










. JAug. \f. 

Oct >fov 

SEAZiD'S BUSINESS COIiIiEQE, 24 Post Bt. See Adv.. page LXXXVI. 

EUNTINGHx^OH'. HOPKINS & CO., Agents Jeasop & Sons' Steel, Cor. Bush ana Market- 



Table IV. — Mean Temperature of each Month since ISiO, deduced from Ttvo Daily Observations, one 
Sunrise, the other at Noon; also, the Mean Temioerature of each Year. 




18-53 18.51 


18S6J 18.57 


18.9!)ll86o|l86l|l8ff2|l863 1864 I865J1866 18ff7jl868 

1869'l870 1871 1872 










47.5i7.i;ri7.7.v:..".i;i.4 1:1. n'.-, 1.2:45. 9 

51.2 52.5 51.5-53.3 

51 1 


.54.1 53.( 




48.8 80.5 51.i:4fi.7.-..<.',i.v..!i.-,l.n.-,:!.4-,J.n,.51.S 

51.2 53.5 51- 

,■>;< f 


55.9 54.1 

.59. -1 

.55.955. { 


49.05: .Til.-' .',;>.-,.■,.(; .Vvn .-,!.:; ."yi. 5.5:5. -557-4'51.5|53.2 .55.6 


.'>7 7 

.55 4 

58.3. 59. f 

.57 7 

55.958. J 

.55 7 :i. v.. 7 -.7. !> v.. .-,.>. 4 .-.7.5.55:3-56.5 .54.5 

.■>7 r 






.57.2 .54.0I.57.5 .V..-i,57.6 .V4.9 trj.0|.-;,s.0 -►S.3:.58.0!58.5 .58.4I&5.3 .57.6 

.W f 


51.9 58.5 


5!). 160.1 

.58.: 57.6 61.1. 



.58.060.0i58.4i)6.5 6().U 



fil 4 


50.3 61.; 

SI. 2 


,59.7 57.6 61.1 


f» ? 

?l ? 

50.0 60.; 

V. 5 


fil ! 

51. 162.5 58.9 62. ( 

51.1 60.6(50. t 







52.7 60.5 


61.5 60.8'63.< 



62. 161. S 


61.4 60.0 

il f 


62.7 60.7 

>1.6i57.660.6 57.J 

,59.7, 63.; 



61.2 62.2 


.56 5 

ff^ 5 

57.0 58.C 54.C 

,53.552.8 54. 2;56.2 

,57.3 56.0 57.6 


.56.4 55.4 

56.6. 5S.0 





47.8]47.0 59.5|44.8 

46.:5 49.2 51.7j49.5 

53.7 51.0 47.2 



-54.7 51.3 








, 56.7 



54.6. >5.4 


"V.— Extremes of Heat in each Month since 1850; also, in each Year, 





1855ll856 18.57 























72 i 60 67 




























Gl 61 

70 64 
69 65 

88 85 







60 63 63 

70 03 65 
67 1 r2 ! 67 

72 1 74 1 70 
87 76 1 82 
74 ! 80 91 


70 68 
80 1 74 

69 t 81 
















70 69 
■SO 75 
88 73 
85 82 
78 70 
64 65 


98 1 88 


87 j 88 1 91> 


YI.— Extremes of Cold in each Month since 1&50; also, in each Year. 





1854 1855 




1859 1860 






1868 1869 












.30 31 



40 38 

















34 32 





















35 ! 37 























34 1 39 
39 39 


























45 45 






















48 1 46 





















48 m 
43 1 47 

























.38 40 






















36 39 




















32 32 






















30 ! 31 



38 i ,38 









niitcellaneons StadHlics, San Francisco, for tbe Year ending December 31, IS72. 

Exports. — Produce, 828,093,158; Foreign merchandise, ?11, 922,117; treasure, ?28, 085,850; 
total, ^68, 101,62,5. Total, 1871, $57,681,187; increase, 1872, §10,419,187. The leading arti- 
cles as follows: Barley, 192,243 centals, value, 217,049; Brand}', 59,917 packages, fil72,929; 
Lumber, 20,800,000 feet, $325,000; Salmon, 29,868 packages, $221,021; Flour, 290,000 bar- 
rels, $1,491,810; Hides, 39,818, $173,282; Leather, 4,411 packages, $676,285; Ores, 8,412 
tons, $1,830,000; Quicksilver, 14,721 flasks, $875,414; Wheat, 6,095,316 centals, $10,810,000; 
Wines, 1,011,675 gallons, $1,100,180; Wool, 24,578,980 pounds, $7,750,000. Of the wheat 
$10,255,853 was shipped to Great Britain, $47,616 to Australia, $1,728 to China and $230 to 
Japan ; of the flour $485,275 was shipped to China, $42,676 to Japan, $188,500 to New York 
and $76,745 to Australia. Imports, total value, $39,704,754. 

Arrival and Departure of Passengers. — Arrivals, by sea, 34,040; railroad, 298,281. 
Total, 332,221. Departures, by sea, 21,645; railroad, 287,740. Total, 309,385. Excess of 
arrivals, 22,936. 

Federal Revenue.— Duties (gold), $8,184,479; Internal Revenue (currency), $2,314,697; 
stamps (currency), $286,371. Total, 1872, $10,785,547. Total, 1871, $10,072,418. Increase, 
1872, $713,129. - 

PACIFIC COAST BUSLNXSS DIBECTOBY contains Addresses of over 50,000 Merchants. 

C P VAN SCHAACK & CO., 708, 712, 714 and 716 Kearny Street, Glassware and Toys, 


From September 23, 1871, to February 20, 1S73. 

September 23, 1871. A fire on Market Street be- 
itween First and Second, which totally destroys eight 
'three-story brick buildings, known as the Harpend- 

ing Block, with the contents; loss, S900,000 The 

Enterprise, a workingmen's journal, makes its first 

Sept. 24. Captain AYildos T. Thompson, a promi- 
©ent pioneer resident of this city, dies at Oakland, 
saged 7f) years. 

Sept. 25. The ship Fideliter condemned for fraud- 

talently obtaining an American register James 

Riley dangerously shot by John Jordan. 

Sept. '2H. G. Bannaz commits suicide R. Van 

Damme, a pioneer resident, dies, aged fifty-eight 

Sept. 27. Andrew Doyle found dead in his bed. 

Sept. 30. Charles \V. JEvans drops dead. 

October 1. Mrs. John Leon killed by falling down 

|a flifrht of stairs Several persons connected with 

■the City Gas Co. arrested for building a bride across 

Mi-iun Creek An affray between Edwin Hall and 

Edward Kelly, during which both are dangerously 

I Oct. 2. George H. Ensign, a prominent and highly 
kespected resident of this city, dies at Stockton, Cal. 

Oct. 5. A large meeting of property holders held 
to take measures to prevent obstruction to naviga- 
tion in Mission Creek A fire on the northwest cor- 
ner of Post and Stockton streets, destroying the Oc- 
ndental Skating Rink, and damaging several 

idjoining buildings; loss, 16,000 A meeting of 

aboring men held to petition the U. S. Senate against 
he importation of Chinese laborers. 

Oct. f). M'illiam H. Ellis drowned in the bay. 

Oct. 7. AVilliam Hogan commits suicide. 

Oct. 8. Eugene Simonet commits suicide The 

3ody of David Graham found floating in the bay. 

Oct. 9. Joshua A. Shreve found dead in an out- 

jouso News received of a terrific fire raging in 

Chicago, Illinois. 

Oct. 11. A large and enthusiastic meeting held at 
he Merchants' Exchange, for the relief of the suffer- 
irs by the Chicago fire. About ?25,000 contributed 
m the spot. 

Oct. 12. The body of David Barry found floating 

1 the bay. 
' Oct. i:^. John Sime, a well-known banker and pio- 

teer Californian, dies, aged fifty-two years Ben- 

'amin Barnes drowned in the baj'. 

Oct. 17. Lizzie Hawkins, a child, killed by being 

■un over by a truck Joaquin Torres, a well-known 

irtist and pioneer Californian, dies. 

Oct. 18. The judicial election results in the success 
•f the Republican State ticket and Ta.\-payers' local 

Icket The body of James Clark found floating in 

he bay. 

Oct. lit. SHl,^^.^) contributed to date by residents 
f this city for the relief of the Chicago sufferers. 

Oct. 21. Willie Clyde fatally injured by a street rca. 

Oct. 23. James Griffin drops dead in the street 

llexander White dies in a fit in the City Prison 

'. D. AVatson, a well-known citizen, dies, aged fifty 

ears Thomas West, a pioneer Californian, dies 

addenly in a fit. 

Oct. 2.'). William E. Barron, a prominent mer- 
hant, dies, aged forty-nine years. 

Oct. 27. Mrs. Dousott found dead in her bed. 

Oct. 28. Edward Hertel commits suicide. 

Oct. 20. William Kyle drowned in the bay. 

Oct. .'U. The Grand Jury find one hundred and 
wenty indictments against parties interested in lot- 
9ry schemes. 

November 1. John Sime & Co., a prominent bank- 
ing firm, suspend payment Edward Kehoe killed 

by the accidental discharge of a pistol. 

Nov. 2. George DeMannel and Patrick Carey 
killed by falling timbers at the Mechanics' Institute 

Pavilion H. Johns killed by being run over by a 


Nov. 3. The California Rifles mustered out of serv- 
ice, by order of Gov. Haight. 

Nov. 4. The first number of The West makes its 

Nov. o. The Pacific Wood Preserving Works de- 
stroyed by fire; loss, S20,000 The store of God- 

chaux Bros. & Co. robbed of S5,000 worth of silks and 
laces William Irvine drops dead. 

Nov. 7. John Still mortally shot by Joshua L. 

Nov. 10. James Fitzsimmons found dead in bed. 

Nov. 11. The California Olympic Club organized 
John Winter drops dead in the Occidental Hotel. 

Nov. 12. A dwelling house on the Cliff House 
Road destroyed by fire; loss, S5,000. 

Nov. 13. G. D. Orcutt found on Broadway Wharf 
in a dying condition. 

Nov. 14. A fire on Drumm Street near Pacific, 

destroys a row of frame buildings Jane Rice 

found dead in her room The Horace Hawes Estate 

trial commences in the Probate Court. 

Nov. 15. Ellen Bonday fatally poisoned by taking 
a dose of strychnine through mistake. 

Nov. 21. Peter Schwenko found dead in bed. 

Nov. 24. The police make a descent on several 

gambling establishments Patrick King found 

drowned in the bay. 

Nov. 2*1. A severe rain and wind storm, during 
which a dwelling house near the Mission was blown 

Nov. 28. Joseph Laurie crushed to death by the 
fall of a stable. 

Nov. 2f>. News received of the death of ex-Gov- 
ernor John Bigler at Sacramento City. 

Nov. 30. Thanksgiving Day appropriately ob- 

December 1. A serious affray between Judge 
Delos Lake and Charles DeYoung, during which, E. 

D. Wheeler, a bystander, is shot A man named 

Hennessy found dead in his room. 

Dec. 2. A fi re at 512 Commercial Street ; loss, S8,000 

The breach of promise case. Turner vs. Ortoz, 

results in a verdict for plaintiff; damages, 57,500 

T le Horace Hawes will case decided in favor of the 

Dec. 3. Richard L. Green drowned in Laguna do 
la Merced. 

Dec. 4. Mayor Alvord and other newly-elected 
City and County officials, enter upon the discharge 

of their duties The Daily Evening JPost makes its 

first appearance. 

Dec. 5. Mrs. Rachael Majorfound dead m bed 

John F. PennoU dies suddenly in the City Prison. 

Dec. 7. The mare, Mattio Howard, trots twenty 
miles in fifty-nine minutes and thirty and one fourth 

seconds, over the Agricultural Park course James 

Downing dies suddenly In a saloon Charles Bov- 

erson drowned in the bay. 

Dec. 8. Two prisoners escape by digging a hole 

through the wall of the County Jail The profile of 

a man's face discovered on the window of a house, 
2119 Mason Street, causing much excitement. 

Dec. 10. Diodrich Behneman drowned in the bay. 

Dec. 11. Robert B. Torrance, a well-known resi- 
dent, dies suddenly, aged 57 years. 

HEAIiD'S BUSINESS COLUEaE, 24 Post St. See Adv., page liXXXVl. 

HnNTINQTOKr, KOFKLNS & CO., Wholesale Hardware and Iron, Cor. Bush and Market 



Dec. 12. Gustavus KellogK killed by falling from 
a mast on board the ship ^\'illl^vood. 

Dec. IX John E. Dunn, while trying to escape 
from custody, shot by Deputy Sheriff .Jehu. 

Dec. 15. Jos6 Rodriquez found dead in bod. 

Dec. 16. Hon. A. A. Sargent, U. S. Senator elect, 
enthusiastically received on his arrival in this city. 

Dec. 17. John Purcell found dead in bed M. 

Lockbaum cuts his throat, inflicting a mortal wound 

Meyer Williams commits suicide by jumping from 

a third-story window. 

Dec. 18. A terrific gale prevails, doing some dam- 
age to buildings and vessels. 

Dec. 10. Frederick Miller makes a ferocious at^ 
tack upon Solomon Keller and wife, and subsequently 

atteinr)ts suicide by swallowing sulphuric acid 

William Donovan found guilty of murder in the first 

Dec. 21. James Mcfiilvery found dead in bed. 

Dec. 2-_>. The trial of Nicholas Johnson for killing 
George Miller, results in a verdict of acquittal. 

Dec. 2-5. William Donovan sentenced to death for 

the murder of George Minchell Michael Higgins 

drowned in the bay. 

Dec. 2-5. A boy named Barry killed by the caving 
of a bank of earth. 

Dec. 27. Mary C. Buckley fatally injured by fall- 
ing from a window. 

Dec. 28. The first stone of the New City Hall laid 
with appropriate ceremonies. 

Dec. 23. Patrick Carberry found drowned in the 

bay The application of Mrs. Hawes for letters of 

administration of the estate of Horace Hawes granted 

Jean Trenis found dead in bed William Pierce, 

a well-known resident, dies, aged forty years. 

Dec. -SO. Francis Spring drowned at North Beach 
Judge Delos Lake fined $:iWi for assault and bat- 
tery on Charles DeYoung. 

Dec. 31. Elisha Cook, a prominent member of the 

bar, dios, aged forty-eight years A. 11. Howe found 

dead in front of his residence. 

January 1, 1872. Advent of the New Year gener- 
ally observed The S. F. Stock and E.xchango Board 

presents $870 to the S. F. Benevolent Association, and 
W. H. V. Croniso, a leading stock broker, Sl,000 to 

ten of the Benevolent Societies of this city The 

horse Pillbox runs a mile on the Agricultural Park 
Course, in one minute and fifty-four and three quar- 
ters seconds. 

Jan. 2. T. Lalivier run over by a fire engine and 
seriously injured S. B. Alden, a policeman, acci- 
dentally shot. 

Jan. 3. Chinese testimony admitted as legal evi- 
dence before Judge Louderback. 

Jan. i. Thirty visitors to a gambling room arrested 

and fined S20 each B. P. Harvey falls from a house 

and is instantly killed. 

Jan. 7. Timothy Lynch shot in an affray by Bar- 
ney Kerrigan. 

Jan. 8. Captain and crew of the Sine Johnson, 
abandoned in the breakers outside the harbor, picked 
up near the Farallone Islands. 

Jan. !l. James McLaughlin found guilty of man- 
slaughter for killing James Hughes, and subse- 
quently sentenced to ton years imprisonment. 

Jan. 10. Four garroters arrested for attacking A. 
R. Albrocht Augustus Carson fulls dead James 

C. Conway, a pioneer, dies suddenly, aged forty-fivo 

Jan. 11. Manuel Salvatori shot mortally by J. Pro- 
nelli W. G. Taylor found dead in his bed. 

Jan. 13. A. Matheson commits suicide. 

Jan. 15. Arrival of the Japanese Embassy. 

Jan. K). Public reception to the Japanese Em- 
bassy and Suite Frank Lorenz commits suicide. 

Jan. 17. John McGinty is drowned by a cart fall- 
ing on him in a pond of water. 

Jan. 18. W. H. Sedley Smith, stage manager of 

the California Theater, dies, aged sisty-five years 

Francis Wood dies suddenly. 

Jan. in. The Japanese Embassy and a number of 

prominent citizens visit Maro Island A. Hollub 

ic Co.'s paint and oil house partially destroyed by fire. 

Jan. 20. Charles Cure is found dead in his room 
The California Stock E.xchango Board organize. 

Jan. 21. Thomas Murray and .John Murray aro 
drowned by the upsetting of a sail boat in the bay 

D. W. Connelly, one of the S. F. Park Commissioners 
and an old and esteemed citizen, dies, aged sixty-six 

Jan. 22. William Blossom, an old citizen, dies, 

aged fifty-six years B. F. \\ ashington, editor of the, 

Examiner, an early pioneer citizen who, during his 
residence in this State, has held numerous ollices of 
honor and trust, dies, universally regretted, aged 
fifty-two years. 

Jan. 21. Banquet to the Japanese Embassy.. 
Rose Kelly commits suicide. 

Jan. 21. Considerable damage done to shipping 

in the bay by a strong southwest gale Nicholas 

Kennedy accidentally killed In tho Russell-Do- 
Young libel suit, verdict returned for the defendants. 

Jan. 25. Albert Lenmann commits suicide. 

Jan. 27. ?'rancisco Arellanos shot by officer Kej 

ser in an attempted arrest Tho trial of Isaac I 

Brokaw for the murder of R. F. Evans, results in 
verdict of murder in tho second degree. 

Jan. 28. Supervisor McCarthy and wife throwE 
from a buggv and both painfully injured. 

Jan. 30. Tho tug boat J. E. Redmond nearly de- 
stroyed by fire C. F. Paulson dies suddenly in 

chair at the Adams House. 

Jan. 31. The Japanese Embassy depart for the 
East Lorenzo Phelps commits suicide. 

February 1. Christian Lein commits suicide., 
Emile Roussey, who saved many lives at tho Oakland 
ferry disaster, July 4th, 18tJ8, dies from disease con- 
tracted on that occasion, aged thirty-three years. 

Feb. 2. Steamer Constitution quarantined with 
small pox on board. 

Feb. 4. M. Whiting seriously injured by a hook 
and ladder truck. 

Feb. 5. New trial granted to Laura D. Fair C. 

E. McMillan, an ex-meraber of the California Legis- 
lature, dies, aged thirty-five years. 

Feb. 6. James H. Reynolds, one of the S. F. Firt 
Commissioners and an ex-.Supervisor of this city, 
dies at San .Jose, aged thirtj'-eight years. 

Feb. 7. Horace Hamilton commits suicide Fi 

on California Street, destroys property valued a» 

l-eb. 8. M. Guzina commits suicide. 

Feb. 9. A cutting affray occurs on Jackson Street 
during which several Chinamen are seriously inj ured 

Feb. 10. Horace Rodundo is arrested for murdei 

Capt. J. B. R. Cooper, one of the early settlers o 

tho State and a prominent citizen, dies, aged seventy, 
nine years. 

Feb. 12. Joseph Coughlan is killed in a quarry. 
Six colored men drawn on a jury in the U. S. Circui 
Court, first instance of tho kind in this State. 

Feb. 13. The State Woman's Convention com 
mences its annual session at Pacific Hall. 

Feb. II). Laura D. Fair is sued for 310,000 by Mi 
Elisha Cook, for legal services rendered by her de 
ceased husband. 

Fob. 17. Isaac E. Brokaw is sentenced to ten yea 
imprisonment for the murder of R. F. Evans. 

Feb. l'.». Carrie Stanley found dead in her bed. 

Fob. 20. .John Johnson is accidentally killed 
Munden's shipyard. 

Feb. 21. Edward Gerber attempts suicide. 

Fob. 22. AVashington's Birthday is celebrated b: 
military parade, and tho laying of tho corner ston 

of tho New City Hall Matilda Kook attempt 


A. E. Rawlins is seriously shot by Thomi 

Feb. 24. 

Feb. 2(j. 

Feb. 28. 

Emma F. Clarke is found dead in he 

John Devine is found guilty of the mu 
dor of August Kamp. 

March 1. St. Peter's Episcopal Church dedicate 

Henry H. Byrne, District Attorney and an emi 

nent member of tho legal profession, dies, univei 

sally regretted A. J. Lafontaine, a pioneer 

dent, falls down in a fit and dies. 

March 0. John Devino sentenced to be hanged fo 

the murder of August Kamp A team belonging f 

P. Conlin runs away and seriously injures seven 

March 7. The Chamber of Commerce protest 

against tho Goat Island grant Samuel Spiolh 

commits suicide Meeting of French residents ( 

assist in tho payment of the debt of Franco, is he) 
in Pacific Hall and 812,000 contributed. 

March 8. E. D. Wheoler appointed Judge of 
Nineteenth District Court. 

March 10. Margaret Connoll commits suicide. 

March 13. Ellon Shaffer falls dead in tho street 

PACIFIC COAST BDSLNfiSS JJlii^CToBi:, 1873-75, wiU be i'ubliahed September, 

C. p. VAJf SCHAACK & CO., 708, 712, 714 and 716 Kearny Street. Furnishing Goods. 



March U. Capt. Abner Barker, an old and influ- 

intial merchant, dies, aged fifty-three years J. 

Jneoland, a painter, is instantly killed by falling 

rom a scaffold Frank Henley, a lad of ten years, 

ialls from a ladder and is instantly killed. 

March l'\ Dr. J. Letterman, ex-coroner of San 

?rancisco, dies, aged fifty-three years Pr. H. C. 

?. Bohrens arrested for the murder of Pauline Lin- 

March it). Harvey Swift dies from injuries ro- 
leived in a difficulty with F. R. Lane. 

March 17. St. Patrick's Day is religouslv observed 

The new and magnificent church building of St. 

*atrick's Parish is dedicated An upset takes place 

in the San Bruno Road, by which a child named 
IFillie Allen, is instantly killed, and its mother seri- 
lUSly injured. 

March 18. St. Patrick's Day was celebrated by a 
argo and imposing civic and military procession, 
■eligious services in the various Catholic churches, 
in oration at the California Theater and by several 
>alls and a banriuet by the St. Patrick's Society in 
he evening Slight shock of an earthquake occurs. 

March '21. McCIeery beats Waite at billiards by 

iv^ hundred points J. L. Jones is acquitted for 

he murder of John Still. 

March 22. Dr. Carl Precht, a pioneer and an in- 
Inential member of the medical profession, dies, 
i«ed forty-eight years. 

March 2'i. Anniversary of the arrival of Steven- 
»n's Regiment celebrated by a banquet. 

March 27. The body of J. Douglass is found dead 

nthf bay Dickson is found guilty, and Murray 

icquittcd of the charge of rape on Catharine O'Hara. 

March 2S. Eliza Barry attempts suicide by jump- 
og into the ba.v from Meiggs' Wharf. 
iMarch 2'.'. Captain Henry Blyth, an old and highly- 
espectfd merchant, dies, aged forty-nine years. 
I March 30. Rev. John Hemphill installed as pastor 
[f Calvary Church. 
' April 1. Laura D. Fair sues her mother for S16,000, 

leld in trust J. Y. Wilson & Co.'s pork-packing 

louso is destroyed by fire ; loss, $40,000 A slight 

hock of earthquake is felt. 

' April 2. Mrs. H. E. Burkhardt is fatally shot by 

.'acob Wilkerson Thirteen gamblers arrested on 

■lalifornia Street for violation of gambling law. 

April I. Richard Dickson is sentenced to twenty- 

T6 years' imprisonment for rape The first num- 

; er of the California Republican is issued. ...... A gas- 
line explosion occurs at the warehouse of AVhittier, 
'nller i Co., damaging considerable property. 

April 8. John Joice falls dead at North Point 

iiock J. AV. Brittan,one of the pioneer merchants 

f this city, dies in New York, aged fifty-two years. 

April !). Judge Blake fines several gamblers from 
iJOO to ?1,000 each, for violation of law. 

April 11. Henry Gregory, a pioneer merchant, 

, narod forty-four years The seamen's Bethel 

Jiurch is slightly injured by fire. 

April 14. Edmund Brodcrick is fatally injured by 

illing on a sidewalk William Kennedy, an old 

Mident, dies. 

April Iti. Meeting of citizens to testify their respect 

kthe memory of I'rof. Morse K. R. Taylor nearly 

his life by taking poison in a mistake Patrick 

lynch commits suicide. 

April 17. F. J. McDevitt found dead in his room. 

•...First meeting of the Committee of One Hundred 

tthe Merchants' Exchange Two million dollars 

d Japanese coin arrive to be re-coined at the U. S. 

. Mint. 

April IS. William H. Stewart commits self-destruc- 

Dn by shooting himself through the head, on account 

'jealousy of his wife The Vice-Minister of Fi- 

Uice of Japan and G. B. Williams, of the Japanese 

reasury Department, arrive en route for Washing- 


■April 19. Mrs. J. Reilly found dead on Lick Alley. 

April 20. Annual Picnic of the British Benevolent 

)ciety at Saucclito. 

April 21. A. Elmeyer stabs himself, and then 

mps into the bay, from which he is rescued by the 


April 22. A child named Hannah Kahn is run over 

'a wagon and instantly killed John C. Polton 

moved from the Superintendency of the Industrial 

April 24. Joseph AV alter commits suicide. 

April 25. Milo Calkin, an old resident of this city. 

dies at San Rafael, aged fifty-eight years Annual 

celebration of the California Volunteers. 

April 2ii. Fifty-third anniversary of the introduc- 
tion of Odd Fellowship in America celebrated at 

Woodward's Gardens St. Louis Kailroad party 

and Hon. C. Delano, Secretory of the Interior, ar- 

April 28. The Eureka Turn Verein dedicate their 
new hall. 

April 29. A. Friedhofer and Daniel J. Cannon 
commit suicide James B. McGinn slightly wound- 
ed by a pistol shot by T. O'Brien Secretary Dela- 
no and Senator AVilliams serenaded. 

May 2. F. L. A. Pioche, a most respected and 
wealthy citizen, commits suicide. 
May 3. Thomas McDonald commits suicide. 
May 4. St. Andrew's Society celebrate their anni- 
versary at San Rafael and the Heptasophs at Wood- 
ward's Gardens The body of Ellen Byers is found 

: in the bay. 

I May 5. The San Francisco Turn Verein celebrate 
I their twentieth anniversary at Woodward's Gardens. 
I May (i. Conference of the St. Louis Railroad party 
: with the merchants of San Francisco, with reference 

: to the thirty-fifth parallel route French Ransom 

I Fair held at Union Hall. 

' May 7. Four Chinamen burnt to death in a build- 

j ing destroyed bjf fire, on Sacramento Street Leota 

I K. Turner arrested for perjury The billiard con- 

I test between McCIeery and Kraker is won by the 

latter Joseph H. Brooks dies suddenly. 

May 8. The St. Louis Railroad party return East, 
accompanied by a delegation of the Committee of 
One Hundred. 

May 10. William McBride and William Dugan, 
carpenters, are seriously injured by falling from 
buildings on which they are at work. 
May 11. James Spruen attempts the life of his 

wife, by which she is seriously injured W. 3. 

Hortsmann, a prominent merchant of Philadelphia, 

dies in this city, aged fifty-two years Close of the 

i French Ransom Fund Fair; amount realized about 

i S2.\000 Catharine Brown attempts suicide. 

May 12. . News received of the death, in London, 
of Edward Norton, a distinguished member of the 
■• San Francisco bar and formerly Judge of the Su- 
' preme Court and Judge of the Twelfth Judicial Dis- 
i trict. 

May 13. D. C. Spencer commits suicide Mrs. A. 

N. Corwin found dead in her bed Edward Math- 
ews accidentally shot by Carrie Martin. 

May lo. The planing mill belonging to Piehard- 
son, Holland & Co. entirely consumed by fire, loss 
S20,000 John Dahl is crushed to death by a fly- 
wheel of a steam-engine. 

May 16. The lamps of the Metropolitan Gas Com- 
pany are lit for the first time. 

May 17. Jeremiah O'Connor is fatally injured by 
a fall from a derrick at the New City Hall. 

May 19. George C. Johnson, an old and wealthy 
iron merchant and for many years Consul for Sweden 

and Norway, dies, aged sixty-one years Louis Jo- 

1 banning dies suddenly. 

I May 20. The S. F. Schuetzen Verein hold their 

I annual festival at Alameda Park. 

May 22. The Second Regiment N. G. C. make their 

I annual target excursion to Alameda John Lynch 

is found dead in his bed Central Greeley Club or- 
May 24^ Willie Mangan run over by a car and 

killed Bobert Hay found dead in a restaurant 

Amount collected in this city for the Inyo sufferers, 

to date, S6,504 Seventh anniver.sary of the British 

Benevolent Society celebrated by a dinner at the 
Lick House. 

May 25. Emma Spohr is murdered by Fritz Kim- 
mel, who afterwards kills himself, in a fit of jealousy, 
on Angel Island Caroline Frenel found dead, sup- 
posed to have been murdered. 

May 20. German Benevolent Society hold their 
annual celebration at Woodward's Gardens Jo- 
soph Shannon, a pioneer citizen, dies, aged soventj'- 

three years Anniversary of the Episcopal Church 

Ilnion held at Trinity Church Major Garrett Wel- 

ton, an old resident, dies, aged sixty-six year.'. 

May 28. The body of Thomas Hicks is found float- 
ing in the Bay Henry Bee is arrested for the mur- 
der of Caroline Prenel. 

May:«. Memorial Day. The Grand Army of the 
Republic decorate the graves of decea.s«d soldiers of 

ilBIKESS f»EW]51ANSHir PraoticaUy Taught atHeald's Businesa CoUege. Beep. LXXXVI 

HtTNTinOTON, HOPKINS & CO., Wholesale Hardnrare and Iron, Cor. Bush and Market. 



the Union army at Laurel Hill and adjacent comoto- 

May 31. The body of N. Levick is found in the 

Jiino I. Second anniversary of the Knights of 
Pythias at the City (Jnrdons. 

Juno 2. Cniitnin Dnvid Van Pelt, an old steam- 
boat rniitain, dies, agod fifty-four years The body 

of .Idlin Italy is found floating in tho bay Anni- 
versary of tho French Benevolent Society held at 

June t. An attempt is made to assassinate Mons. 
E. Brouil. tho French Consul, by E. Ouignault, a lu- 
natic iohn McVoy and Thomas Martin die sud- 
denly Samuel W. McCuno commits suicide. 

Juno 5. Arrival of tho German sloop-of-war Her- 

Juno fi. Tho news of tho nomination of Grant and 

Wilson is received with enthusiasm Henry Rose 

and Mrs. R. Smith are seriously injured by a blast 

A fire in the St. Lawrence Stables, suffocating 

five horses; loss, Sin,000._ 

June 7. George Lyon is drowned in Merced Lake 
Laura T>. Fair is denied a change of venue. 

Juno 8. Sixth anniversary of the Caledonia Club 

is held at the City Gardens J. H. Mansfield, in a 

fit of ji-alousy, fires two shots at Mary Hein, seriously 

wounding her, and then attempts suicide Jerry 

Jones is arrested for an attempt on tho life of tho 
doorkeeper of the Alhambra Theater. 

Juno 9. Miners' Festival at tho City Gardens, 

which is attended by tho officers of tho Hertha 

Frank Simmons is run over by a street railroad car 
and instantly killed. 

Juno 10. Tho officers of the Hertha visit Mare 

June 11. A large and enthusiastic Grant and Wil- 
son ratification meeting at Piatt's Hall, which is ad- 
dressed by Governor Booth, Hon. J. B. Felton and 

others Tho body of C. Johnson is found in the bay 

Mrs. H. B. Wheeler dies suddenly A seaman 

named Adam .Jensen, of the bark Atalanta, is acci- 
dentally drowned State Dental Association com- 
mences its Third Annual Meeting at Mozajt Hall. 

.Tune 12. The S. F. Verein entertain the officers of 
the Hertha at their club rooms. 

Juno 18. Tho German sloop-of-war Hertha leaves 

.June 11. R. B. Swain, one of tho leading mer- 
chants and a most esteemed citizen, is killed by tak- 
ing an overdose of laudanum by mistake, aged forty- 
eight years. 

Juno 15. Tho S. F. Olympic Club celebrate their 

anniversary at Belmont Frederick Chapman is 

fatally injured by falling down a cellar stairs E. 

Duntoon is found dead in his room. 

June 1(). F. A. Fabens, one of the Justices of tho 
Peaco, dies suddenly at Saucelito, agod fifty-eight 

Juno 17. The obsequies of R. B. Swain take place 
at tho First Unitarian Church, tho community gen- 
erally participating in evincing their respect for tho 
memory of one who had always identified himself 

with the welfare of tho city Cornelius McAlleor 

commits suicide. 

.1 uno 18. The State Democratic Convention com- 
mences its session at Piatt's Hall Tho Art Associ- 
ation dedicate their rooms by a brilliant reception 
Edith O'Gorman, the escaped nun, lectures bo- 
fore a large audience at Piatt's Hall Woman's 

Suffrage Convention hold at Mercantile Library 

June 21. Sovero explosion at the AVorks of the Gi- 
ant Powder Co., causing considerable damage to the 

neighboring buildings Henry Witto is struck on 

tho head with a club and fatally injured by John 

June 2-2. Senator Cole arrives and is warmly wel- 

comod and serenaded by his friends Tho S20,000 

purse won by tho trotter Ajax at the Oakland Trot- 
ting Park E. J. C. Kowen, candidate for Congress, 

is serenaded. 

June 2t. Tho Grand Lodge of Colored Masons hold 

their annual session Eight cases of small pox aro 


Juno 2.5. Addie Mustard, a child three years of 

age, is run over by a street car and killed The 

French Ransom Fund amounts to S-{<>,4-i;}. 

June2fi. The body of J. S. Mitchell, for several 
weeks missing, is found near Oakland. 

Juno 27. Three men aro seriously burned by an 
explosion of gas from the street main on Mission 

Street E. Maguire, a boy four years old^ is run 

over by a truck and killed A. McLean is killed 

by falling into the hold of a vessel. 

.Tune 28. Small pox reported on tho increase and 

district vaccinators appointed Captain Goodo- 

nough arrives from Puget Sound, a distance of eight 

hundred miles, in a sailboat twenty-two feet long 

The wife of H. Pierce surprises her husband by pre- 
senting him with triplets, each weighing eight 

Juno 23. Noah Mullendore is shot fatally by Hen- 
ry R. McCauslin. 

June 30. Henry Disci is fatally stabbed by Henry 

July 1. Tho body of E. Godbeyson found floating 

in tho bay A fracas occurs between T. J.Crowley 

andG. F. Knight at the Potrero, which results in the 

latter being fatally wounded Fifty banished friars 

from Central America arrive, and are received and 

provided for by their religious brethren Large 

meeting at Piatt's Hall in favor of tho thirty-fifth 
parallel route. 

Julj' 2. The National Guard of Virginia arrive, 
to participate in the celebration of tho Fourth of 

.July 4. Independence Day appropriately celebra- 
ted by a military and civic procession and an oration 
by Hon. .J. F. Swift, and other exercises at the Cal- 
ifornia Theater Several fires occur, one of which, 

on Drumm Street, destroys property to tho amount 

of $.50,000 Nicholas E. Carr murders his wife and 

then attempts suicide Annual regatta of the Mas- 
tor Mariners' Association. First prize is won by the 
Caroline E. Mills. 

July(). A difficulty occurs in a liquor saloon be- 
tween B. J. Shay, M. J. Kelly and J. R. DeardorflF, 
during which several pistol shots are fired, without 
any serious result. 

July 7. John Cullen is killed by being thrown 
from a buggy. 

July 8. Dr. E. IT. Koon commits suicide George 

Knight dies from the effects of injuries received dur- 
ing a fracas with T. J. Crowley. 

July 9. Peter L. Webb, a pioneer merchant, dies 
suddenly, of heart disease, aged fifty-six years. 

July 12. Hon. Edward Stanly, a distinguished and 
highly esteemed member of the bar, who at different 
times ably filled offices of honor and trust, dies from 
paralysis, agod sixty-three years. 

July 13. The Japanese Embassy arrive in the 

.July 14. James Muir is fatally shot by James Ly- 
ons Samuel Piatt, a well known attorney, dies, 

aged fifty years. 

July 111. Frank Burkhardt is killed by falling 
down stairs John Sullivan is found dead. 

July 17. George Wenzel is found dead in his room. 

July 19. Noah Mullendore, who was shot by H. 
R. McCausland, dies. 

July 20. Bridget Davy is killed by the accidental 
discharge of a pistol in tho hands of Catherine Mur- 

July 22. A fire on Second Street, near Stevenson; 
loss, «12,000 Louis Miller is killed by a truck. 

July 23. .John Coyne and Thomas Gallagher are 
killed by a cave. 

July 24. H. McMenomy is arrested for the murder 
of James Hogan. 

July 26. Thomas Flanigan is killed by falling from 
a wagon. 

July 29. William Stanwood, a highly-respected 
pioneer citizen and Deputy County Assessor, dies, 
aged forty-two years II. L. King is appointed Su- 
perintendent of Construction of the New City Hall 

A Chinese gardener is fatally shot by William 


July 30. W. W. Bennett drops dead. 

July 31. News reported of tho discovery of exten- 
sive diamond fields in Arizona. 

August 1. Charles Wilson is fatally stabbed by 
John Sampson. 

Aug. 2. James Crotty is fatally shot by Charles A. 

Aug. 7. C. R. Winslow commits suicide Lieut- 
Col. Thomas Grey, U. S. A., dies of apoplexy. 

Aug. 10. Elisha Kingsbury commits suicide. 

Aug. 13. Henry Rosenweig is found dead in his 

PACIFIC COAST BUSINESS IHRECTORY, 1873-75, H. Q. Langley, Pub'r, B. i'. Prioo $1 

O. p. VAN SCHAACK A CO., 708, 712, 714 and 716 Kearny Street, Paper and Envelopes. 



Aug. 1.'). Nicholas E. Carr, who murdered his wife, : 
dies in the County Hospital. 

Aug. 19. George Kentzel is fatally injured by fall- 
ing from a balcony. 

Aug. 20. Col. Thomas A. Scott, President of the 
Texas Pacific Railroad, and party, arrive in the city. 

Aug. 22. W. H. Godfrey attempts to kill his wife 

. and himself. The fair of the Horticultural Society 

opens at Horticultural Hall. 

Aug. 23. The first Japanese vessel ever in the port 

1 arrives with a cargo of tea John Murphy is killed 

by a cave. 

Aug. 20. Opening of Bay District Agricultural Fair 

...J. C. Merrill is elected Fire Commissioner by the 
Board of Fire Underwriters. 

Aug. 28. Gen. George B. McClellan arrives The 

; Committee of One Hundred vote against granting aid 
to the Atlantic and Pacific Railroad and in favor of 
, $2,500,000 subsidy to the Central Pacific Railroad. 

Aug. 31. Martin Decker is found dead in his bed 
....Professor Agassiz and party arrive. 

September I. Annie Brown commits suicide. 

Sept. 3. News is received of the burning of the P. 

*M. S. S. America at Yokohama Louis Sergei dies 

i suddenly from apoplexy. 

Sept, y. The Society of Pioneers celebrate the ad- 

t mission of California The second trial of Laura D. 

t Fair commences Charles Utterstrom is found dead. 

Sept. 10. Augustus, Duke of Saxe Coburg, arrives. 

Sept, 11. Captain J. B. Leonard, an old resident, 

J dies, aged seventy-throe years I'hineas Hudson, a 

pioneer citizen, dies, aged sixty-nine years. 

Sept. 1.5. The Central M. E. Church is dedicated. 

Sept. 17. Intelligence is received of the death of J. 
Henry Riley, an esteemed pioneer, and for several 
years past the Washington correspondent of the Alta 

Sept. 18. Robert Twardoski is found dead in his 

Sept 23. Martin Rowan, an able and highly-es- 
toemed journalist, for many years connected with the 

press of this city, dies at Sacramento, Cal G. A. 

Pahn is found drowned in the bay. 

Sept. 28. Martin Flaig commits suicide. 

Sept. oO. The second trial of Laura D. Fair results 
in a verdict of acquittal. 

October 1. The Jewish residents commence the 
celebration of the year 5tKJ3 Slight shock of earth- 
quake occurs. 

Oct. 3. The Colorado Railroad Subsidy is passed 

over the Mayor's veto Mrs. Jane Frame and child 

' are found dead in their house. 

Oct. 5. The race between the noted trotters, Lucy 
and Goldsmith Maid, resulted in the latter winning; 
one mile was accomplished in the short time of 

Oct. 9. James Dowdy is killed by Arthur King 
J. H. Torrey is found dead in bed. 

Oct. 13. The Italian residents celebrate the 380th 
I anniversary of the discovery of America. 

Oct, H. Thomas Ansbro is found guilty of libeling 
the Escaped Nun. 

Oct. 15. William Donovan is sentenced to death 
for the murder of George Minchell. 

Oct. 17. The British ship Aculeo is totally wrecked 
. off Point Pedro. 

Oct. 20. John Westcott is found drowned in the 

Oct. 21. William Wilke commits suicide. 

Oct, 23. Jacob Wilkerson, for the murder of Mrs. 
i Hattie E. Burkhardt, is found guilty of murder in the 
second degree. 

Oct, 28. George W. Mowe, ex-Insurance Commis- 
sioner, dies, aged fifty years. 

Oct, 31. The second trial of the Brotherton brothers, 
for forgery, results in a verdict of guilty. 

November 2. J acob Wilkerson is sentenced to for- 
ty-five years' imprisonment for the murder of Mrs. 
Hattie E. Burkhardt. 

Nov. 3. The Brotherton brothers escape from the 
county jail Ivory Ross commits suicide. 

Nov. 5. The election results in the success of the 
Republican electoral ticket and Congressmen, and 
the defeat of the Colorado River Railroad Subsidy. 

Nov. 7. Alonzo F. Kirkland makes a murderous 
assault on John McCloskey. 

Nov. 8. The Brotherton brothers are re-captured 
Captain Albert Macy killed by falling from a lad- 
der William Hyde is found dead in his room 

Bernardino Berlemann commits suicide. 

Nov. 9. Extensive frauds are discovered in the 
Harbor Commissioners' Office. 

Nov. 10. News received of an extensive conflagra- 
tion raging in Boston The trial of H. R. McCaus- 

land lor the murder of Noah MuUendore results in a 
disagreement of the jury. 

Nov. 12. Investigations by the Harbor Commis- 
sioners disclose frauds committed by several wharf- 
ingers and collectors. 

Nov. U. A. M. Stuart killed by a fall from the 
masthead of the ship Fleur de Lis. 

Nov. 15. Reports of the discovery of diamonds in 

Butte County cause some excitement Telegraphic 

courtesies are exchanged between the Mayor of San 
Francisco and the Mayor of Adelaide, Australia, on 
the completion of the telegraphic route to Australia 
via European Continent Several persons are ar- 
rested and examined on a charge of aiding the Bro- 
therton brothers in their escape from the county jail. 

Nov. 10. Representatives of the press meet and 
pass resolutions on the death of Col. A. S. Evans, 
for many years an esteemed associate, who was lost 
on the Missouri, 

Nov. 17. Investigations made tend to exonerate 
Henri Bee and implicate Charles Mortimer in the 
murder of Caroline Prenel. 

Nov. 21. The announcement of a lecture by Laura 

D. Fair at Piatt's Hall causes much excitement ; the 
lessees refuse her the use of the room. 

Nov. 23. Margaret Kennoy commits suicide 

Several sacks of precious stones arrive from unknown 
diamond fields ^Villiam H. Trainer commits sui- 
cide At a fire on Beale Street near Mission a man 

named Clark is burned to death. 

Nov. 2.J. Stanton arrives with a ruby said to be 
worth 82.50,000. 

Nov. 2-5. Clarence King, U. S. Geologist, arrives 
from Arizona; he pronounces the reputed discovery 

of diamond fields in that Territory a fraud The 

city orders to be purchased two more steam engines 

and twenty thousand feet of carbolized hose A tire 

in F. B. Taylor & Co.'s oil store; loss SIO.UOO. 

Nov. 20. Several attempts made within the past 
few days to fire the block bounded by Second, Mar- 
ket, Ecker and Stevenson streets Mrs. AVilliam 

Harney, a highly esteemed lady, dies. 

Nov. 27. Henry Sanchez is fatally stabbed by Mary 

Nov. 28. Thanksgiving Day is generally observed 
Edward Oxley is fatally injured by a street car. 

Nov. '£). Hayes Park Pavilion is destroyed by tire, 
loss S00,000. 

Nov. 30. A thick fog prevails causing many col- 
lisions in the bay. 

Nov. 31. Mrs. Read drops dead. 

December 2. Charges are made against the Super- 
intendent of the Industrial School and an investiga- 
tion ordered Several vessels are unable to obtain 

crews in consequence of trouble between the U. S. 
Shipping Commissioner and shipping masters. 

Dec. 4. Police officer Brown seriously shot; James 

E. Ryan is subsequently arrested for the crime. 
Dec. 5. One Cooper confesses that he, Slack and 

Arnold salted the diamond tields of Arizona with 
precious stones purchased for the purpose in London, 

Dec. 7. A meeting of American ship captains who 
pass resolutions sustaining the action of the U. S. 
Shipping Commissioner in resisting tho demands of 
the shipping masters and sailor boarding house 

Doc. 9. A series of extensive forgeries discovered; 

John W. Southwell arrested for the crime Henry 

Bee on trial for the murder of Caroline Prenel is ac- 

Dec. 10. Governor Booth grants William Donovan 
a reprieve for two weeks. 

Dec. 11. William S. Gardner commits suicide 

Robert Gowenlock , an old Scottish resident dies, aged 
sixty-seven years. 

Dec. 12. William Nugent is killed by a fall. 

Dec. 13. The trial of R. M. Lee on a charge of em- 
bracery results in a disagreement of the jury. 

Dec. 15. The corner stone of the College of the 

Sacred Heart is laid The First" Reformed Church 

(German) is dedicated. 

Doc. 17. The bodies of Jacob G. Chappelle, an old 
detective, and Edward Carey, are found in the bay. 

Dec. 18. Unusually cold weather prevails The 

works of the Pacific Wool Preserving Co., on Berry 
Street, are destroyed by tire. 

BUSINESS PENBIANSHIP PracticaUy Taught atHeald's Business College. Seep. LXXXVI. 

HUNTINQTON, HOPKINS & CO., Importers Hardware and Iron, Cor. Boah and Market. 



Doc. 21. Tho Horculos Powder Work.s blow up, 
killing two Chinamen. 

Dot-. 24. llenjamin F. Mace drops dead from heart 

Dec. 2(j. Joseph A. Cappriso, ox-assistant engin- 
eer of tho Volunteer Fire Department, dies at t>an 

Kalael, UKed torty-seven years A patient named 

Schmidt commits suicide in tho German Hospital. 

Doc. 27. The sontencool' William Donovan is com- 
muted to imprifonment for life Edward Tichenor 

a pioneer and prominent lumber merchant, dies, aged 

lifty-two years John Millar dies from sutfocation 

caused by the fumes of charcoal, 

Dec. 28. Frederick Kargen commits suicide 

Rev. D. ti. Watson, pastor of the Columbia Square 
Baptist Church, dies, aged forty-nino years. 

Dec. jO. Frederick K. Lane is sentenced to State 
Prison for five years and six months for killing Har- 
vey Swift John Burns is drowned in the bay 

Budd Doble arrives from tho East with several noted 
race horses. 

J anuary 1, 1873. The advent of tho New Year ush- 
ered in by a severe rainstorm, which does not pre- 
vent the usual festivities Henry Hill mortally 

shot by Uobort U'Malley. 

Jan. 2. Obsequies of Numa Hubert, a prominent 
and esteemed member of tho bar, who died in Chi- 
cago on liis return from Europe, aged tifty-two years. 

Jan. .'i. Samuel Kamsey shoots himself in tho 
head inflicting a mortal wound. 

Jan. 4. Mooting hold at Merchants' Exchange to 
protest against the cession of Goat island, Gov. Booth 

presiding John J. Marks and his son Thomas are 

indicted by the Grand Jury for malfeasance in otBco 
Frederick Vorrath commits suicide. 

Jan. 6. A butcher gored to death by an infuri- 
ated bullock. 

Jan. li. Timothy Stapleton dies from tho ofiFects of 
falling into the bay, aged tifty-live years. 

J an. S. Charles F. Lipman, an old and esteomed 
merchant, dies from the effects of an overdose of 
laudanum, aged forty-livo years. 

Jan. 10. Sophia Decker commits suicide by 

throwing herself under tho wheels of a street car 

Thomas Churchill and two others are seriously in- 
jured by tho premature explosion of a blast. , 

Jan. 11. t)bsequies of James Van Ness, ox-Mayor 
of San Francisco, who died at San Luis Obispo on 
the 2Sth ult., aged sixty-four years...... Victor Seaman, 

a veteran printer, dies, aged tifty-tive years. 

Jan. 12. T. J. A. Chambers, a pioneer, dies, aged 
sixty-eight years. 

J an. 14. Charles A. Russell found guilty of the 
murder of James Grotty The Chamber of Com- 
merce refuse to indorse tho Goat Island compromise 

James Ward fatally crushed while at work on 

tho Now U. S. Branch Mint. 

Jan. 111. Captain Kock found dead in his bed. 

Jan. 17. Timothy J. Crowley found guilty of man- 
slaughter for killing George W. Knight Typhus 

fovor prevails to such an extent in tho County J ail as 
to cause tho removal of some of the prisoners to other 

quarters John DriscoU found dead in a cellar 

Felix Besson, a pioneer, dies suddenly of heart dis- 

Jan. 18. Tho ferryboat Alameda, during a fog, 

damages several vessels in the bay John W. 

Southwell, aijas Jamos E. Spencer, found guilty of 

forgery John Coughlan mortally shot on a street 

car by John McCormick, in self-defense. 

Jan. li). Richard Wilson and Kato Moore aro 

found dead at their lodgings Twelve thousand 

people attend Woodward's Gardens to witness tho 
ascension of G. Buislay and a small boy in a balloon 

Demetrius Micholi fatally injured by being 

thrown from a horse. 

J an. 20. A largo number of tho leading citizens of 
San Francisco petition Congress for a postal telegraph 

Charles Brown found dead on the deck of a 

schooner Tho examination of John McCormick 

for killing John Coughlan results in his discharge. 

Jan. 21. W illiam Scanlon killed by falling from a 

Jan. 22. Thomas Gibbons and William Shea aro 
seriously injured by the caving of a bank of earth. 

Jan. 2.{. Peter Pfohl, a brewer, dies suddenly 

Thomas Grixton attempts suicide by cutting his 

J an. 24. Charles A. Russell sentenced to death for 
the murder of Jamos Crotty. 

Jan. 25. Professors Coo and Lay make their first 
aerial ascension from Woodward's (Jardens, and land 

safely near San Mateo John G. Stock, injured 

several days since by falling from a wagon, dies, aged 
sixty-six years. 

Jan. 20. The remains of George ^y. Bailey, mis- 
sing for some time, are found at V^isitacion Valley 

with a pistol shot through his skull Chinese New 

Year commences Four persons upset in a boat on 

the bay, and are saved by swimming ashore Amos 

E. Arnold is picked up on the sidewalk insensible, 

and dies in a short time News received of the 

death of O. L. Shaftor, ox-Chiof Justice of tho Su- 
preme Court of this State, at F'lorence, Italy, aged 
sixty years. 

Jan. 27. J. F. Harris thrown from a wagon and 

seriously injured Donald McClay seriously injured 

by falling from a scafl'old Charges of fraud by the 

U. S. Revenue oBicors aro made against the San 
Francisco and Pacific, and California Sugar refiner- 

Jan. 28. Patrick Ford crushed to death at Tubbs' 

rope-walk T. J. Burgess found dead in his room 

Richard B. Irwin, an esteemed merchant, is 

thrown from his buggy, and fortunately escapes with- 
out serious injury Miner Frink found dead in his 


Jan. 29. Mrs. Dennis Coleman dies from injuries 
received from her husband while he is under the 

influence of liquor J amos Dowling, for many years 

connected with tho theatrical profession in Califor- 
nia, mortally shot by Johnny Tuers, who is engaged 

in a scuffle with George Howard Henry \Vilson 

seriously injured by falling overboard from tho Eliz- 
abeth Kimball. 

Jan. 30. Mary Lowry found dead in her room. 
The trial of J eel H. Mansfield, for an attempt to kill 
Mary Hein, results in a disagreement of the jury. 

February 1. Joseph Castleman is thrown from a 
buggy and seriously injured Conrad Kriso seri- 
ously injured by falling down stairs Mrs. Stephen 

W. Leach, an esteemed resident, dies W. P. C 

Stebbins, Superintendent of tho biew U. S. Branch 
Mint, dies, aged fifty-eight years. 

Feb. S. Two slight shocks of earthquake. 

Feb. 4. Captain C. J. P. Wright, an old resident, 
dies, aged fifty-three years \V illiam Halo, a well- 
known member of the bar, dies, aged sixty-three 

F'ob. 7. A now fire company. No. 10, organized. 
C. C. Lohr drops dead in tho street. 

Feb. 8. John Murphy seriously stabbed by George 
McDonald George O. Whitney, a prominent mer- 
chant, dies, aged forty-nino years. 

Feb. 10. Sage's Warehouse, containing ten thou- 
sand cases of coaloiU^dostroyed by fire Catherine 

McDonald sentenced to fifteon.months' imprisonment 
for a murderous assault on George H. Hallett. 

F'eb. 11. Several persons arrested for selling lot- 
tery tickets. 

Feb. 12. Tho second trial of Joel H. Mansfield, for 
an attempt to kill Mary Hein, results in the disa- 
greement of the jury. 

Feb. IJ. Remon Motto dies from the efifects of 
wounds by tho hands of D. Challufore. 

F'eb. 14. News received of the decease, in New 
York, of M. M. Noah, for a long time connected with 
tho press of California, aged forty-seven years.. 
Robert M. Lee is convicted of embracery and fined 

Feb. 15. William Meohan, while engaged in an 

affray, is seriously stabbed by James Percy P. M. 

S. S. Japan arrives from Hong Kong with tho small 

pox on board and is quarantined T.J.Crowley 

convicted of manslaughter for the killing of George , 
W. Knight, is sentenced to six months' imprisonment 

J. A. Fletcher, an old resident and at one time 

the partner of Daniel Webster, dies, aged fifty-nine 

Feb. 17. Munificent donations by James Lick of 
building lots, worth $100,000 each, to tho California . 
Society of Pioneers and California Academy of Sci- ' 

Feb. 18. Henry Jager attempts suicide by cutting 
his throat. 

Feb. 19. The body of George Melbourne found in 

the bay Andrew McCarthy, a letter carrier, draws 

»10,000 in tho Havana lottery Albert Dunlap and 

William Ritchie engage in a fight, during which both 
are seriously wounded. 

PACIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIHEOTOBY Circulates throughout the Pacific Coast. 

C. p. VAN SCHAA.CK & CO., 708. 712, 714 and 716 Kearny Street, Trunks and Valises. 

o-iEisriDiE^Ai^ i^:k!^v^ie]"W- 

Our Public Schools.^ 

The San Francisco school year begins on the first 
of July and ends on the thirtieth of the next June. 
Hence our educational record for the calendar year 
187ti includes the last half of the school year 1871-2, 
and the first half of the school year lb72-8. 

The points especially noted in our record of last 
year — the more etlicient superintendence, the con- 
densed and improved course of study— the consoli- 
dation of primary grades— the quarterly competitive 
examination of candidates for teachers — the increas- 
ed pay of grammar-school assistants— the provisions 
for and arrangements of evening-school instruction — 
the extended teaching of German and French, with 
improved methods in vocal music and drawing, con- 
tinue substantially unchanged and increasingly sat- 

Our present article, besides noting and commend- 
ing some additional gains, specifies several important 
lacks or needs, in the belief that they are nearly 
sure to be obviated as soon as the ever-busy public 
mind becomes sufficiently informed upon them to 
kindle the public heart and arouse the public will. 
In the whirl and rush of all-absorbing private busi- 
ness — the greed of personal gain — the strife for polit- 
ical preferment, and, on the part of hundreds, the 
absolute struggle for life, it is easy to unconsciously 
overlook, and unintentionally neglect, most vital 
home and public interests, especially when those in- 
terests are of a kind whose results do not as imme- 
diately and as obviously appear. 


1st. The most notable gain of the year has been 
the improved method of choosing Directors.- Instead 
of allowing them, as heretofore, to be chosen from 
each separate district or ward— from the odd-num- 
bered wards one year, and from the oven-numbered 
ones the next— and, in a measure, for the particular 
ward which elected them, the new law provides for 
their election at large from the whole city, by the 
whole city and for the whole city. 

This urgently-needed reform wisely founds within 
and grows out from the broader and more statesman- 
like idea that the public schools of any city, as of the 
State, are, and righteously shouldbo, considered and 
controlled as a public unit—ona and indivisible. 

Kising above and expanding beyond all petty local 
or sectional interests it holds that the School Director 
owes his allegiance and his service not merely or 
chiefly to the one or two schools of that fractional 
part or particular district in which he may chance to 
live, but, primarily and paramountly, to all the pub- 
lic schools of the whole city. 

Another great advantage of the new law is, that, 
as it is much more difficult for a political trickster to 
"colonize" a whole city than to "stock" a single 
ward, the free public schools have, therein, received 
an additional, long-needed and very valuable safe- 
guard against that merely political control which has 
troc[uently injured them in the not-distant past. 

2d. The perceptible movement of public opinion 
toward the natural association of the sexes in all the 
grades of all the schools.— It' the best Directors could 
be induced to continue longer in office their increased 
experience would soon make them unanimous in 
adopting nature's family model of mixed boys and 
girls in all the public schools. Present appearances 
indicate the gradual extension of mixed schools until 
they include all in the Department— and that at no 
remote day. 

3d. The raising of the salaries of the lady teach- 

'■■ By Prof. E. Knowlton, to whom we would express 
our obligations for his courteous assistance.— Compiler. 

er«.— Could the requirements for admission to the 
teachers' corps be correspondingly raised and the 
time of probation proportionally extended, the whole 
arrangement would become still more equitable in 
itself and profitable to the public whose money pays 
the salaries. 

4th. The carrying out of the new course of stxidy 
—fewer topics in each principal branch and more 
thorough work upon each^steadily progresses with 
increasing satisfaction. 

In connection with this, itis pleasant to note that 
the new President of the State University, President 
Giiman, with the anxiety for thorough foundation 
work which ever characterizes the true educator, has 
already conferred with the principals of the public 
schools, with a view to secure a still more progres- 
sive, symmetrical and complete organization or ar- 
rangement of the entire course of study in all the 
public schools, that it may become more uniform, 
harmonious, progressive and practical from the low- 
est primary grade to the highest department in the 
University course. It will be a proud day for Cali- 
fornia when her public schools impart to every pupil 
at least the rudiments of that scientific technical 
education whose practical, every-day business value 
the admirable schools of Germany have so conclus- 
ively demonstrated. 

5th. T'he partial introduction of Phonography 
into several of the larger schools, and the appoint- 
ment of a special teacher of that most valuable time 
and labor-saving art.— With half the time, study and 
labor now given to any of the standard branches, the 
careful student of phonography cannot fail to realize 
far more practical results. The public opinion of its 
utility will largely depend upon the teaching ability 
of the special teacher charged with its introduction. 

(ith. The increased pay of Primary as well as 
Grammar Assistants after four years' approved serv- 
ice—During the year the pay of such teachers has 
been raised from 3iti7.50 to S70 a month, that is, an 
advance of $30 a year upon previous rates. This is, 
indeed, a very small gain, but is yet thankfully 
received as a slight indication of a disposition to rec- 
ognize a sound business principle. The primary 
teachers of this city after four years' experience, now 
receive itSW a year, in gold coin. This is far beyond 
the salaries paid to similar positions in any other 
city of the Union, and considering the qualifications 
required and the duties exacted, it is much higher 
than the salaries paid any other teachers, even in 


1st. Ilbre intelligent interest, and consequently 
more effective co-operation on the part of parents — 
The theory of our San Francisco public schools is 
confessedly excellent. One of the greatest and most 
unyielding obstacles to its more nearly perfect reali- 
zation is the indift'erence, in many cases the positive 
ignorance, of parents. A second is the frequent re- 
moval of families and consequent transfer of pupils. 
And a third is the withdrawal of pupils before they 
have completed even the (irammar-school course. 
Of the thousands who enter the eighth grade, hardly 
one in five hundred regularly completes the public- 
school course and honorably graduates from either 
of the High Schools. 

Two of the chief reasons why the public schools of 
Boston so far surpass those of all other American 
cities as they unquestionably do, are the personal in- 
terest and constant cooperation of the parents, and 
the fixity or permanence of the population. In any 
of the older schools of that city one may find pupils 
wlwose parents, grandparents, and, in some cases, 
great -grandparents, even, attended and graduated 
from the same schools, twenty-five, fifty or sevonty- 

HUAliD'B BUSINliSS COIiIiEQS. 24 Post Bt. See Adv., page liXXXVI. 

GUNTINQTON, HOPKINS & CO., Agenta feasop St Sons' Steel, Cor. Bush and Market' 



fire years ngo, and who have ever since lived in the 
Fame school ilistriot. Thus thoy perfectly under- 
stand, not only the penoral working of the school 
system, as a whole, but the special peculiarities of 
the particular school in their own district, and con- 
stantly reinforce the best efforts of the ablest teach- 
ers with the most vigorous and etlicient cooperation 
of thoroughly intellectual home influence. 

Considering their n^c the San Francisco schools 
have done and are doing wonderfully well, but let us 
not forgot that tlioro are other standards of compar- 
ison than the rude and meager bcfrinnings of our own 
earlier days. Like causes, in like circumstances, 
produce like effects. Let the parents of San Fran- 
cisco roali/.e and remember that the greatest possible 
improvement of our public schools rests witn them- 
selves, and the results will go far toward removing 
one of the greatest present obstacles to the embodi- 
ment of excellent theories in correspondent practice. 

•2d. The legal retjuirements of some specific, ade- 
QiKilc and indispensable qualifications for the office 
of iSchvol Director.— As the law now stands, the low- 
est, vilest, most ignorant and most unscrupulous ward 
politician may become a regular member of the Board 
of Educiition, and with a sufficient number of his 
own kind in the Board, he would tind little difficulty 
in becoming chairman of the committee especially 
charged with the particular care of the High School 
for young ladies. Or, the youngest, most inexperi- 
enced and least wealthy member of the Board may 
become chairman of the Finance Committee, charged 
with the auditing and virtual disbursment of hun- 
dreds of thousands.of dollars of the public funds every 
year. The systera'which leaves such things possible 
cannot bo amended an hour too soon for the public 

Sd. Directors of American public schools should 
be educated in American public schools. — Nothirig 
less than personal familiarity, for many years, with 
the details of public-school manasronient can ade- 
quately qualify one for intelligent and beneficial par- 
ticipation in that management. In every other de- 
partment of public affairs this obvious, common-sense 
and business-like principle is duly recognized and 
habitually enforced. Why should the single depart- 
ment of public schools, in respect to some points, 
the most important of all, stand as the solitary ex- 

4th. Directors of otir public schools should be 
fathers of children now attending those schools. — 
Uthenviso it is quite impossible for them to feel that 
warm, personal and literally fatherly interest which, 
alone, can sufficiently reinforce the sense of public 
duty to secure the faithful and worthy discharge of 
the Director's onerous and often thankless duty. 

To elect young bachelois of a dubiously marriagea- 
ble age, and an obviously marriageable disposition, 
to the care of some hundreds of female teachers 
possessing the same two characteristics in a still 
stronger degree, is a decidedly perilous and a highly 
improbable method of securing disinterested and im- 
partial public service. 

.5th. Directors should continue longer in office.— 
Under the present system one half of the members of 
the Board of Directors retire every year, except in 
case of reelection, which many of the best members of 
the Board seem to have grown into the habit ot almost 
habitually declining. Hence it happens that about 
one half of the Board is generally new and inoxperi- 
onceil. This leaves the real control of its affairs in the 
hands of the other si.\. Jt would be better to extend 
the l»ircctor'6 term of office to throe years, and have 
one third of them retire annually. 

[ith. The number of Directors should be increased. 
—The number of pupils, schools and teachers is now 
mori' than tivo times as great as whan the present 
number of the members of the Board of Education 
was fixed. The duties of the Directors have become 
far too numerous to be well discharged by any twelve 
men. The inevitable result is that the Directors do 
not, and in fact cannot, even attempt to discharge 
some of their most obvious and important duties. In 
nearly eight successive vears' service in this depart- 
ment, but one solitary Director has over visited the 
writer's school with sufficient frequency, orstaid long 
enough at a time to enable him to form anything like 
an lutolligont personal opinion of its condition. And 
that Director left the Board tivo years ago. 

If the present system must continue, the number 
of School Directors should be increased to at least 

eighteen— twenty-four would be still better. With 
twenty-four Directors of duly prescribed qualifica- 
tion, olect«d from the city at largo, and having ono 
third of their number retire annually, the public 
schools might receive far more intelligent, harmoni- 
ous and profitable supervision than they have ever 
yet known in this city. 

A still better i>lan would bo to abolish tho Board 
of Education, and intrust the management of the 
public schools to tivo Commissioners, of whom two 
should be prominent citizens, educated in .Amer- 
ican public schools and experienced in teaching. 
Those, in conjunction with the Superintendent, 
should have charge of the courseof study and method 
of instruction. The third and fourth should be i)rac- 
tical business men, familiar with tho value of real 
estate and acquainted with the best method of build- 
ing. These also, in conjunction with the Superin- 
tendent, should have especial charge of tho purchase 
and sale of school lots, tne building of school houses 
and the buying of all school furniture and supplies. 
The fifth Commissioner should bo the Superintendent 
elected as now by tho people at large. All should 
give heavy bonds, and receive ample compensation 
for at least one half, if not the whole, of their time. 

Carefully prescribing and faithfully enforcing their 
qualifications, electing men of character, education 
and business experience, placing them under heavy 
bonds for the faithful discharge of duty, and paying 
them well lor doing it, wo might escape from the 
present irresponsible, dilatory, incompetent and 
merely nominal directorship of our public schools, 
and avoid such almost irreparable calamities as have 
overtaken tho public schools of New York within 
three years. At present we are in a fair way to 
similar results. 

7th. Directors should receive pay. — Not enough to 
induce any unworthy seeking of the office, but enough 
to fairly pay any average business or professional 
man for ono fourth or one third of his time. No 
man, not even the best qualified, can justly and wor- 
thily perform a Director's duties in less than that 
proportion of his time. 

It is unworthy of the city's honor to habitually 
exact, receive and profit by valuable public service 
without compensating the servant. It is beneath its 
dignity to place itself thus in tho attitude of a beggar. 

With properly prescribed and duly enforced quali- 
fications for the Directorship, it need not attract 
unworthy aspirants to tho office. With duo vigilance 
on the part of parents and citizens, it could not. 

8th. Far greater personal interest and effort on 
the part of parents and citizens generally to secure 
the nomination and election of competent and safe 

'Jth. Belter qualified teachers, especially in the 
lower grades. — The majority of our primary classes 
are taught by holders of third-grade certificates. For 
several years the examinations necessary to obtain 
third-grade certificates have been easier than those 
required for admission to tho High Schools. Thus the 
managers of our schools have employed scores of 
teachers whose education was more than three years 
behind that of an ordinary High School graduate. 
This g;reat wrong at the very foundation of public in- 
struction cannot bo righted too soon. 

10th. Unequal pay of teachers. — The present law 
allows these same half-educated holders of third- 
grade certificates, after ten brief months of experi- 
mental teaching, to receive as much as ladies of five 
times as much education and ten times as much ex- 
perience, who may have chosen to continue teaching 
primary grades. Ono very curious fact about these 
apprentice teachers is that thoy all prove qualified. 
Not ono in a hundred is declared to have failed or is 
refused promotion and full pay at the end of her brief 

The plain truth is that experienced female teachers 
should receive more and the untried apprentices 
much less than thoy now do. Tho present custom 
violates the'equity and business-like principles which 
regulate the entrance to, and continuance in, other 
professions, and works a gross injustice to tho older 
and more experienced female teachers whoso profes- 
sional success honors the department which thus 
slights and discourages them. 

The threadbare argument about servant girls re- 
ceiving more pay than female teachers is as false in 
fact as it is shallow in logic. The truth is that tho 
average servant girl receives hardly ono half as much 

PACIPIO COAST BUSINESS DIKEOTOKY Ciroiilates throughout the Paciflo Coast. 

C p. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 708,712, 714 and 716 Kearny Street, Paper and Envelop' s. 



I as tho average teacher, while the servant is confined 
to hor place and kept at her work four times as many 
hours as the teacher. Considering the average wages 
paid to each and the average hours of service exacted 
from each, the female teacher receives from five to 
ten times as much as tho female servant. 

Tho frequently urged plea of private necessity or 
(personal need has no right to intrude in a public in- 
terest like this. Neither have Directors, as trustees 
I of public funds, any right to disburse those funds 
jfrom con,siderations of either courtesy or charity. It 
•is very easy to win a cheap reputation for gallantry 
land generosity by officious forwardooss in voting 
laway other peoples' money. 

It requires little self denial to plunge one's hand 
linto one's aeighbor's pocket and then complacently 
iapi)roiiriate praise for the bestowal of what was not 
lOno's own to be given. The School: Department is not 
la charitable institution for the support of needy ben- 
leficiarios, though they may happen to be the pet pro- 
(tegos of aspiring Directors striving to create capital 
(for their own future political advantage. 

The girl teacher just elected to the charge of one of 
Ithe lowest prima'ry classes in the Department, at a 
salary of even forty dollars a month, is nearly five 
ihundred dollars a year better off than during the year 
ibefore, when she was studying in the normal, the 
ihigli, or, possibly in some grammar school, receiving 
inot a cent of income and paying her own expenses, 
(lOr, more probably, having them paid for her. If the 
jauccessful services of accomplished primary teachers, 
:,-women of ample education and long experience, are 
;worth but seventy dollars a month, then even forty 
dollars a month is, relatively, too much for the experi- 
mental attempts of an apprentice teacher, fresh from 
the pupil's seat herself but a month or two before. 

The questions of charity, courtesy and gallantry are 
not the chief considerations which should influence 
Ithose charged with the disbursement of public funds. 
The School Department would encourage perma- 
nence in its employ by giving its tried and faithful 
uervants, without distinction of sex, a gradually pro- 
tressivo compensation, rising even higher, at last, 
;han the highest present salary, and requiring its 
young and untried teachers to thoroughly prove their 
icapacity before admission to the highest honors and 
rewards of the profession. 

The careful selection of competent Directors, men 
jf suitable age, men of family, men who have proved 
their competence to manage public aftairs by the pre- 
vious successful management of their own, men of 
sdueation, men of responsibility, men of conscience. 
Id speedily regulate this, among other irregular- 
ities and abuses. 

11th. Illegal and unnecessary delays in thepay- 
nenl of teachers' salaries.— By a new rule or prac- 
ice, whose origin, necessity or legality no one seems to 
iavo satisfactorily determined, the monthly salaries 
)f tho teachers, numbering about five hundred in all, 
'or a year past, have been paid on the fifth of the fol- 
owing month, instead of the first as before. This 
vorks three hardships: 1st, it is a constant vexation 
iind annoyance, not only to the teachers themselves, 
Dut to their landlord? and landladies, as well as the 
i/arious families who depend upon their prompt pay- 
nont of monthly rent and board bills ; 2d, the delay 
>f five days a month amounts to sixty days or two 
Donths a year. Thus the new practice, with no show 
»f legal right, and no excuse beyond the mere con- 
renienee of one or twootficials, withholds the salaries 
)f five hundred teachers, nearly all ladies, for one 
Jixth of the entire year ; ad, if any teacher is fortun- 
ite enough to be able to put money at interest, the 
•nonthly deposit loses its interest for the whole month 
)ecauso it cannot be put in upon tho first. 
Tho whole thing is unnecessary, inexcusable and 
Uogal. At three o'clock in the afternoon of the last 
chool day of each calendar month, each teacher has 
ully earned her money, if she earns it at all. It is 
hen justly dao, and should then bo promptly paid. 
)ther departments of the city government pay their 
employes promptly on tho first of each month. The 
School Department can as easily and promptly meet 
ts obligations if rightly managed. There are as 
nany married teachers and heads of families in the 
chcols as among tho police, and there are scores of 
■ther lamilies either partially or wholly dependent 
ipon the money received from teachers. Hence, upon 
his ground t4iere is no good reason why the police 
hould be paid promptly on the first of each month, 

and the teachers kept waiting till the fifth, except, it 
may be, that the heads of the Police Department ex- 
ercise greater thoughtfulness, and a more business- 
like energy and foresight in providing for the neces- 
sities of their employes. 

To make tho matter still worse, on one or two 
months the payment of salaries has been delayed 
even beyond the fifth, while, to crown the whole, the 
teachers' salaries duo November thirtieth, wei-e not 
paid till the middle of December. If any Directors or 
other officials can secure for the teachers simple 
justice in this important matter, the thankful recipi- 
ents would gladly dispense with some of the super- 
fluous courtesy, meaningless compliments and un- 
profitable gallantry. 

The limits of this already lengthy paper forbid men- 
tion of other abuses equally flagrant, and other needs 
no less vital. 

While our public schools in some particulars are 
doing excellently well, there are yet several essential 
points to which parents and citi/.ens need direct their 
earnest attention and most efficient effort, and that 
too, with the least possible delay, if they would save 
themselves and the public from great wrong and vast 

The implacable enemies of free institutions know 
too well the fundamental points against which, even 
in the guise of official friendship, to direct their sub- 
tilest and most persistent attacks. There are times 
when sharp criticism and unflinching truth are far 
more needful and wholesome than smooth phrases of 
fulsome flattery and rounded periods of stereotyped 
compliment. And there are cases in which a few 
pounds of patriotic prevention may prove to be worth 
more than tons of tardy cure. 

In the writer's judgment ours is such a case and 
the present is such a time. " Eternal vigilance is the 
price of liberty." 

Oeneral Statistics, June 30, 1878. 

Number of children under fifteen years of age 

(increase for the year,-' 5,703) 52,320 

Number of children between five and fifteen 

years of age (increase for the year 3,10ij) 31,936 

Number of pupils enrolled in tho Public 

Schools 20,202 

Average number belonging to the Public 

Schools 18,(;5fi 

Average daily attendance of pupils 17,588 

Number of School Houses: High, 2; Gram- 
mar, 12 ; Primary, So. Total. 411 ; of 
which several are rented, at an annual 
expense of Sll,498 20 

Number of teachers, 480; Classes, 394. 


Salaries of Teachers, S415,012.40. 
Annual cost per Pupil, not including 

building fund, t31.39. 
Annual cost for tuition, exclusively, 

Total expenses of the Department, for the 

year ending June 30, 1872 $812,799 70 

The following is a comparative statement of the 
daily attendance at all the public schools from lSo2 
to 1872, being a period of twenty-one years: 1852, 445; 
1853, 703; 1854, 1,011; 1855, 1,484; 185ti, 2,51i); 1857, 
2,155; 1858,2,521; 1859, 2,829; 18(J0, 2,837; 1861,3,377; 
1862,3,794; 1863, 4,389; 1864, 5,470; 1865, 6,718; I81I6, 
8,131; 1867, 10,177; 1868, 11,871; 1869, 13,113; 1870, 
15,394; 1871,16,382; 1872,17,588. 

Subjoined is a statement of tho yearly expendi- 
tures of tho department since 1852 to the present 
time: 1852, $23,125; 1853, 135,040; 18>4, Sl59,249; 1855, 
$i;«,5S0; 1856, $125,064; 1857, S92,955; 1858, $104,808; 
1859, $134,731 ; 1860, $156,407 ; 1861, $158,855 ; 1862, 
$134,567; 1863, $178,929; 1864, $228,411; 1865, $346,862; 
1866, $361,t)68 ; 1867, $.507,822 ; 1868, $416,654 ; 1869, 
$397,842;1870, $526,625; 1871, $705,116; 1872, $668,262. 
Total, twenty-one years, $5,599,572. 


Number of Pupils Enrolled and the Average At- 
tendance of School Month ending May 31, 1872. 
Boys' High School (Location east side of Powell 

Street near Clay).— Pupils registered, 138; average 

attendance, 96. 

* The Scthool Census for 1872 ajiow^ a g^n of nearly 
twelve per cent for the yeaf. 

H£jAIjX)'S BUSLN£jBB COIiIiBOJB, 24 Ir'ost St., Educates ttiorougtily (or JBualuess 


HUNTINQTON, HOFB^ETS & CO., Wholesale Hardware and Iron, Oor. Bush and Marke 



Girls' High Si-hooi, (Location north side of Bush 
Street between Hyde and Larkin). — Pupils regis- 
tered, 2')'.); average attendance, 212. 

Lincoln Qramm\r Sihool (Location east side of 
Firth Street near Market).— Pupils registered, 1,393; 
average attendance, S)S7. 

I)knm AN Gkamm vr School (Location northwest cor- 
ner of Bush and Taylor streets).— Pupils registered, 
8>7; average attendance, 020. 

RiNioN (Jrammak School (Location Vassar Place. 
1 >ading from Harrison Street between Second and 
Third).— Pupils registered, 007; average attendance, 

Broadway Grammar School (Location north side 
of Broadway between Powell and Mason streets).— 
Pupils registered, 012; average attendance, 4o7. 

South Cosmopolitan Grammar School (Location 
north side of Post Street between Dupont and Stock- 
ton).— Pupils registered, 740; average attendance, 580. 

Union Grammar School (Location north side of 
Union Street between Montgomery and Kearny).— 
Pupils registered, 543; average attendance, 408. 

Washington Grammar School (Location southwest 
corner of Mason and Washington streets).— Pupils 
registered, 517; average attendance, 373. 

Spring Vallky Grammar School (Location south 
side of ]5roadway, between Larkin and Polk streets). 
—Pupils registered, 855; average attendance, 519. 

North Cosmopolitan Grammar School (Location 
north side of Filbert Street between Jones and Tay- 
]oj-)__Pm,ils registered, 082; average attendance, 507. 

HvYKS Vallhy Grammar School (Location north 
side of McAllister Street between Franklin and 
Gough). — Pupils registered, 1,037; average attend- 
ance, 774. 

Valencia Street Grammar School (Location oast 
side of Valencia Street between Twenty-second and 
Twenty-third).— Pupils registered, y!)7; ayorage at- 
tendance, 724. 

Ekjhth Street Grammar School (Location east 
side of Eighth Street between Harrison and Bryant). 
— Pui)ils registered, 850; average attendance, 519. 

South San Francisco School (Location South San 
Francisco near Railroad Avenue).- Pupils registered, 
352; average attendance, 238. 

Trhama Primary School (Location south side of 
Tehama Street near First).— Pupils registered, 1,105; 
average attendance, 074. 

Mission Primary School (Location west side of 
Mission Street between Fifteenth and Sixteenth).— 
Pupils registered, 000; average attendance, 302. 

Lincoln Primary School (Location southeast cor- 
ner of Market and Fifth streets).- Pupils registered, 
1,045; average attendance, 038. 

Fourth Street Primary School (Location north- 
west corner of Fourth and Clara streets).- Pupils 
registered, 727; average attendance, 514. 

South Cosmopolitan Primary School (Location 
north side of Post Street between Dupont and Stock- 
ton).— Pupils registered, 1,029; average attendance, 

Bush Street Cosmopolitan Primary School (Lo- 
cation southeast corner of Bush and Stockton streets). 
—Pupils registered, 050; average attendance, 505. 

Taylor Street Cosmopolitan Primary School 
(Location east sjdo of Taylor Street between Post 
and Geary),— P.ujjils registered, 570; average attend- 
ance, 375. 

Geary Strk^f Cosmopolitan Primary School (Lo- 
cation south side of Geary Street between Stockton 
and Powell).— Pupils registered, 315; average attend- 
ance, 207. 

Greenwich Street Cosmopolitan Primary School 
(Location south side of Greenwich Street between 
Jones and Leavenworth). — Pupils registered, 753; 
average attendance, 493. 

Powell Street Primary School (Location west 
side of Powell Street between Jackson and Washing- 
ton).— Pupils registered, 740; average attendance, 401. 
Union Primary School (Location northwest cor- 
ner of Filbert and Kearny streets). — Pupils regis- 
tered, 026; average attendance, 400. 

Silver Street Primary S( hool (Location nortb 
side of Silver Street between Second andTbiril.— 
Pupils registered, 1,091; average attendance, 007. 

Broadway Primary School (Location north side ; 
Broadway between Montgomery and Sansoin .street*). 
— Pujiils registered, 401; average attendance, :^05. 

Mission Street Primary School (Location cornel 
of Mis.sion and Mary streets). — Pupils registered, 
313; average attendance, 2(38. 

MoDKL School (Location north side of Bush Stroel 
between Hyde and Larkin).— Pupils registered, -^ 
average attendance, 220. 

Market Street Primary School (Location south 
side of Market Street between Fourth and Fifth i.- 
Pupils registered, 1,133; average attondanoe, 50:). 

PiNR AND Larkin Street 1'rimary School (Loca- 
tion southwest corner of Pine and Larkin streets),— 
Pupils registered, 903; average attendance, 5'>9. 

Eighth Street Primary School (Location east 
side of Eighth Street between Harrison and Bryant). 
—Pupils registered, 1,172; average attendance, 021, 

Hayes Valley Primary School (Location north 
side of Grove Street between Franklin and Gough). 
—Pupils registered, 379; average attendance, 237. 

Shotvvell Street Primary School (Location east 
side of Shotwell Street between Twenty-second and 
Twenty-third).- Pupils registered, 70ii; average at-i 
tendance, 422. 

Spring Valley Primary School (Location south' 
side Union Street between Franklin and Gough), 
Pupils registered, 408; average attendance, 207. 

Pine Street Primary School (Location north side 
of Pino Street between Scott and Devisadoro).- Pupils 
registered, 130; average attendance, 78. 

Tyler Street Primary School (Location north side 
of Tyler Street between Scott and Pierce).— Pupilj 
registered, 284; average attendance, 181. 

West End School (Location near Six-mile House). 
—Pupils registered, 89; average attendance, 50. 

Potrero School (Losation southwest corner of 
Kentucky and Napa streets).— Pupils registered, 21ti; 
average attendance, 134. 

San Bruno School (Location San Bruno Road near < 
Toll-gate).— Pupils registered, 149; average attund- 
aneo, 83. 

Ocean House School (Location near Ocean House). 
—Pupils registered, 30; average attendance, 19. 

Point Lobos School (Location Point Lobos Road 
near theTurf House).— Pupils registered, Si; average 
attendance, 2J. 

Laguna Honda School. — Pupils registered, 07: 
erage attendance, 48. 

Fairmount School (Location Fairmount Tnii 
Pupils registered, 130; average attendance, 88. 

Evening Schools.— Pupils registered, 870; av i 
attendance, 084. 

Colored School (Location northwest corner of 
Taylor and Vallejo streets).— Pupils registered, ss; 
average attendance, 00. 

Colored School (Location Fifth Street near Har- 
rison). —Pupils registered, 17; average attendauc. I >. 

Private Educationnl Institulion.s. 

The total number of colleges and privateschixil- in 
this city is about seventy-tivo, of which seventeen uro 
under the control of the Catholic denomination. 
Many of those institutions are in a very flouri.-hing 
condition, and the private schools will compare fav- 
orably with the public schools for thoroughnos- of 
instruction and excellence of discipline. 

From the report of the school census for ]^/-', it 
will be seen that the number of children betweiii mx 
and fifteen years of ago that have attended i)rivalo 
schools for the year ending Juno 30, 1872, was live 
thousand and five. The number attending iiublic 
schools for the same period, twenty thousand two 
hundred and two. 

In addition to the attendance of the private scl 
there are about eleven hundred children umli 
years of age at the difi'erent infant schools, and :i' 
nine hundred attending the higher private scli m.Is j 
and colleges. 

PACIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIBECTOBY, 1873-75, will bo Published September, 1873. 

P VAN SCHAACK & CO., 708, 718, 714 and 716 Kearny Street. Jewelry and Albums. 




Phis establishment Is under the superintendence 
the Fitthars of the Society of Jesus, and is open to 
L who choose to avail thomsolvos of its advantages. 
is situated in the beautiful Vftlley of Santa Clara, 
celebrated for the mildness and salubrity of its cli- 
ite and is about three miles distant from San Jose 
d quite close to the Southern Pacific Kailroad. 
I'he college was founded in 1851. On the 28th of 
iril, 185), it was incorporated and empowered to 
nfer degrees and academical honors, and to exer- 
;e all the rights and privileges common to any othor 
orary institution in the United States. It has a 
ll staff of professors, and presents advantages for 
B mental, physical and moral training of the stu- 
pts unsurpassed in California. It possesses a com- 
Ste philosophical apparatus, purposely made in 
[ris for Santa Clara College, and furnished with all 
eessary instruments for experiments in mechanics, 
idraulics, pneumatics, caloric, electricity, magnet- 
ta, optics, acoustics and surveying. New and im- 
rtant additions are being made every year to keep 
fee with ths progress of science. 
IChe chemical laboratory is provided with a full 
iiortment of chemicals, a very good set of furnaces, 
all that is necessary for the different kinds of 
imical analysis. The museum of natural history 
prises a valuable collection of mineralogy and 
logy; also three thousand specimens of shells and 
iier natural curiosities. As an accessory to the sci- 
ific department, there is a photographic gallery, 
'lere the students who wish may learn photography 
all its different branches. Practical lessons are 
on also on the electric telegraph. The college li- 
,ry numbars about twelve thousand volumes, 
advertisement page xli.] 

Medical Colleges. 

f?here are two medical colleges in this city— the 
,'oland Medical College," and the " Medical College 
Dthe Pacific." The latter was established in 1858, 
Jl was, until 1872, the "Medical Department of the 
liversity of the Pacific." It is now the "Medical 
Ipartmont of University College," and is situated 
oStockton Street near Geary. The former was es- 
Mishod in 1864 under a special charter, and is situ- 
id on Stockton Street near Francisco. Both have 
eery efficient corps of Professors— the most eminent 
lysicians in the State. The attendance upon these 
qlegos is not large; yet from some cause, both are 
Bitinued with good assurance of success. The real 

iate and othor property of the Toland Medical Col- 
e has boon donated recently by its founder to the 
ite University, under whoso auspices its operations 
;1 bo conducted hereafter. 

Ileald's Business College. 

[?he object of this school, as its name implies, is to 
Icato fur business. It is the leading commercial 
^ool of the Pacific Coast, and one of the largest, 
St complete and most thorough institutions of the 
d in the United States. During the past year it 
had in attendance over six hundred students, 
ich is a considerable increase over preceding years, 
its pupils are the sons of many of our most 
minent business men. The plan of operation 
iptod by this school is quite novel and interesting. 
tead of a dry and tedious study of mere text books, 
ual practice in business affairs is so united to the 
oretical study of accounts, penmanship, arithme- 
etc, that the progress of the student becomes easy 
, rapid. The information th;is acquired is also of 
most practical nature, and ready for immediate 
, In order to carry out the system of business 
ining, the school room has been fitted up to repre- 
t a miniature business world. There are, in act- 
operation, banks, jobbing and importing houses, 
aranco and real estate offices, commission houses, 
ress ol^ices, wholesale and retail merchandising 
i.8es, etc., etc. in all of those establishments an 
ual business is carried on by the student, who acts 
turn as clerk, salesman, book keeper, cashier, 
snt, merchant, broker and banker. In those vari- 
S capacities he makes out all varieties of business 
i legal papers, and writes up notes, drafts, bills, 
tements of accounts, orders, receipts, invoices, ac- 
mt sales, certificates, bills of lading, contracts, 
sds, leases, bills of sale, articles of copartnership, 
As a merchant ho buys, sells, ships, consigns. 

orders, barters, insures and keeps a complete and sys- 
tematic record of his business transactions. As a 
banker he receives and pays out deposits, makes col- 
lections, loans, discounts, buys and sells exchanges, 
issues certificates of deposit, keeps the corporation 
books, issues and transfers stock, and enters up the 
results of all these transactions in the proper books. 
In fact, so thorough and practical is this system of in- 
struction, that the graduates of this school are fitted 
to pass directly from the school room to the counting 

This school is one of the Bryant & Stratton Colleges, 
so long and favorably known in the Eastern States. 
The schools now number thirty-six, of the leading 
business colleges in the country, and are associated 
under the title of the "International Business Col- 
lego Association." This association meets annually 
for the discussion and advancement of the cause of 
commercial education. The scholarships of this col- 
lege are good for tuition in all the schools of the as- 

There is also connected with the college a telegraph 
institute, whare young men and ladies are fitted for 
telegraphic operators. This department has been 
fitted up at a groat expense, and is one of the most 
complete of tho kind in the country. The ofiioe is 
supplied with a great variety of telegraphic instru- 
ments and electrical apparatus. A line of wire has 
been extended around the city for the practice of the 
students and there are at present over twenty offices 
on the line, thus affording pupils an opportunity of 
writing with experienced operators. 

Until recently, ladies have not been received into 
the college for tuition, but they are now admitted 
into all the school departments, and already about 
twenty-five ladies are availing themselves of this op- 
portunity for obtaining a practical education and 
learning telegraphy. We are told by the teachers 
that their progress has been very satisfactory in 
every case, thus demonstrating the fact that women 
can readily learn business. 

This school is now permanently located in what is 
known as the College Building, at No. 21 Post Street, 
between Montgomery and Kearny streets. This 
building was constructed over three years ago, and 
these apartments specially arranged for the college. 
The rooms are very fine for this purpose, and, we are 
told, are in every respect e^ual to those of the best 
schools of like nature in our largest Eastern cities. 
A visit to them during school hours will always prove 
interesting as well as instructive. 

The faculty of the college comprises the following 
well known teachers and oiRcers: E. P. Heald, 
President; F. C. Woodbury, Secretary; L. H. Cle- 
ment and J. D. Blackman, Accounts and Penman- 
shij); F". Seregni, Plain and Ornamental Writing; H. 
M. Stearns, 13ookkeoping and English Studies; T. R. 
Southern, Mathematics and Ponmanshiij;, A. A. 
Heald, Bookkeeping; Miss C. Snell, Assistant Theo- 
retical Department; 0. Brooks, Superintendent of the 
Telegraphic Department; Mrs. A. M. Hatch, Pho- 
nography; W. P. Casey, Surveying and Navigation; 
11. K. Piotrowski, Modern Languages, and Lloyd 
Baldwin, Commercial Law. 

BeneTOlent and Social Societies. 

The acquisition of California by the American Re- 
public drew the attention of the world to this coast, 
and when, a short time subsequently, the announce- 
ment was made of the marvelous fields found here, 
the bold, the enterprising and the adventurous of 
every country, race, religion and character turned 
their stops hither, and the most cosmopolitan State 
of our Union was created. A people of such ele- 
ments, widely separated from their native homes, 
friends and associations, and governments, naturally 
gathered each to his class, order or nation, and thus, 
at an early date, at the central port of the country, 
were formed some of those societies of grand benevo- 
lence which now form so distinguishing a feature of 
San F'rancisco's society. The isolation, the far re- 
moval from the succor of relatives or the protection 
of their flag, made these organizations a necessity, 
and the generous and kindly spirit pervading the 
brave pioneer class, with the abundant wealth the 
soil gave, rendered such associations more than 
usually effective. Sickness and death are inevitable, 
and want, through accident, disease or improvidence, 
is the lot of some, however bountiful the country or 
genial the clime. To relievo suffering, assist tho da- 

'ri BUSINJJSS COIiliEGE, 24 Poat St., is patronized by the whole Paciflo Coast 

HCNTINQTON, HoPKINS & CD., Importers Hardware and Iron, Cor. Bush and Maricbt 



rrossed und bury the dead, have boon tho objects of 
tlui Ix'iH'Vdli'nt Rofioties loriiicd. Tho eood deeds 
accompli.-lii-d and tlio constant caro and watchful- 
ness exercised, have iriven to San Francisco a world- 
wide rei>utation which is richly deserved- Aside 
from tho i>rKanizod societies, tho popular bonevolenco 
is proven bv thi- larKO sums often given for various 
objects at tho call of charity or sympathy. Jlillions 
of dollars havo been sent abroad when the good 
heart thoutiht it was required to alleviate distress, 
oitliiT among our own people or those of foreign 
la-ds, and never is relief called in vain for any indi- 
vidual case of destitution found in our midst. For- 
tunately, cases of destitution are rare, and tho pro- 
visions made by tho law and by social organizations 
prevent any necessity for such distress as drives to 
importunate beggary. 

Tho large sums sent with such a willing hand to 
aid tho sick and wounded of tho Union armies during 
the war of tho rebellion, and which constituted such 
a noble support, will always bo referred to, in this 
connection, with just pride. A similar exhibition of 
bonovolence and patriotic sympathy was mtinifestod 
on the part of tho Gorman and trench citizens during 
the lato war in Kuroi)e, each |)nrty having sent to 
their suffering countrymen nearly a quarterof a mil- 
lion dollars to aid tho wounded of the battle field, 
assist the widows and orphans and restore prosper- 
ity as far as it lay in their power. More recently, 
over one hundred and fifty thousand dollars wore 
collected to relieve tho sufferings occasioned by the 
disastrous conflagration in Chicago. 

This unoqualed munificence of our citizens has 
been also raanifestod in their generous support of the 
many organizations for social and charitable purpo- 
ses. There are now one hundred such organizations 
in tho city; andmany of these are divided into lodges, 
groves, stamms, voroins, councils, posts, etc., making 
a total of two hundred and fifty, some having up- 
wards of a thousand members. These are of every 
ch\ss of reputable orders, and include those of every 
nationality that make up our jiopulation. F'rom 
their number and strength it would appear as though 
nearly all tho people of San Francisco were members 
of one or other of those orders. Their wealth is 
shown in the possession of asylums, halls, hospitals 
and schools, and the fine appearance members make 
on days of public celebration. 

As tiieir name implies, the general object of tho 
societies is benevolence, the assistance of unfortunate 
mombors, or their wives and children, when in sick- 
ness, burying them when dead, or, if of foreign birth, 
aiding their return to their native land. But by no 
moans do all limit their charities to their members. 
Several of these noble organizations are controlled 
by ladies whose care is for the orphan, tho sick and 
needy of all classes, and for tho reclamation of tho 
degraded of their own sex. Five asylums, generous 
homes for the tender orphans, are under their con- 
trol, and the excellent condition of tho charge is 
evidence of the caro bestowed. As early as Iboi, the 
gentle Sisters of Charity, as ever devoting their lives 
to the holy cause of doing good, founded tho Roman 
Catholic Orphan Asylum on Market Street, and con- 
tinu»d it, with the addition of schools and further 
cxteiiMcns, until within a fow months, when they 
reniovi'vl to South San Francisco, where they had 
crecli'il u largo and commodious edifice, suitable for 
the »c(-oinmodation of eight hundred children. Tho 
I'rotestant Orphan Asylum was organized by promi- 
nent ladies of this city in 1851. In 18')4, they erected 
a fine building of stono, to which additions have since 
been made, the whole at an expense of S<)0,0(H), on tho 
corner of Laguna and llaight streets. At this asy- 
lum aro two hundred and forty children, unfortunate 
in their orphanage, but most fortunate in having 
sueli 11 noble homo and such parental caro as tho 
benevolent ladies have prepared for them. Nearly 
two years since, our Hebrew citizens organized tho 
Pacific Hebrew Orphan Asylum, and havo adopted 
measures for the spoedy erection of a building that 
will moot tho wants of that portion of our popu- 

IJut tho ladies' charity does not end hero. The San 
Franeisco Female Hospital; the Lying-in and Found- 
lini; AsyluMi; th" .Miii;dulon Asylum; the St. Mary's 
Laiiirs' Society, and numerous others, attest the scope 
of th'ir ministering caro. Tho kind attention and 
tho lilieriil expenditure by the ladies of San Fran- 
cisco, without distinction of nationality, race or re- 

ligion, aro most honorable and praiseworthy, and 
every citizen of San Francisco is justly proud of their 
untiring exertions. 

The broad field of labor of tho San Francisco Be- 
nevolent Association has boon well filled, the mem- 
bers exercising a generous guardianship over the 
distress and wants of tho city. jS'eithor membership 
in other societies, nor race or condition, forbid their 
action, but their compassion, like tho cloak of char- 
ity, covers all. Tho Young Men's Christian Associa- 
tion occupies a noble position among tho benevolent 
societies of San Francisco. Possessing a fine hall, 
with library, gymnasium, baths, etc., it is well 
enabled to e.\tond the band of charity to all, to guide 
tho erring, and to give pleasure and instruction to its 
members and proteges. 

The bonovoient societies, composed of people of 
foreign birth, for tho object of aiding their fellow- 
countrymen, aro numerous and efficient. Tho Eng- 
lish, Scotch, AVolsh and Irish have their organiza- 
tions, divided into several classes and divisions, all 
with a largo number of members. Tho British P.o- 
nevolent Society exercises a supervision over tho 
wants of the subjects of that kingdom. Tho (Jermans, 
French, Italians, Russians, Portuguese, Mexicans, 
Greeks, Scandinavians, Sclavonians, Hebrews and 
Chinese maintain organizations for the same pur- 
pose, showing a benevolence of the highest charactur, 
and most worthily occupying th ir appropriate fields 
of usefulness. The German General Benevolent So- 
ciety is a largo and effective organization, having one 
thousand nine hundred and thirty-two members re- 
siding in the city and two hundred and fifty in tho 
interior. This generous society maintains a hospital 
worthy of its high character, and which would bo an 
honor to any city or state. ^ 

The F'rench Benevolent Society is an institution in 
keeping with the most noblo of its class here, whore 
the rank is of tho highest grade. This society has 
one of the finest hospitals of tho State. It is a spa- 
cious edifice of brick, with pleasant gardens and 
ornamented grounds surrounding it, making it a 
most desirable home to tho invalid. Other national- 
ities maintain their hospitals and their homes, thus 
indicating tho care taken of all and tho unbounded 
benevolence of all classes and peoples who havo 
made San Francisco their abiding place. 

Tho secret orders and societies aro in great number 
and of high standing. Tho orders of Masons, Odd 
F'ellows, Druids, Red Men, etc., aro bodies of great 
wealth and usefulness, and fill an important place in 
tho society of San Francisco. Several of those pos- 
sess stately edifices, havo extensive libraries, main- 
tain banks, publish papers, and in various ways 
manifest their importance and perform their duties. 
Added to those are tho Immigrant Aid Association, 
Prison Association, Society for the Prevention of 
Cruelty to Animals, and numerous others, showing 
tho broad field occupied. 

It is difficult to form an estimate of the amount 
received as contributions and dues and expended by 
this vast array of benevolent associations. The Or- 
phan Asylums, the Odd Fellow, Masonic, Red Men 
and Druid organizations, the German, Ironch and 
Italian sociotios, etc., each disburse many thousands 
of dollars annually. But this is not all. Tho State 
generously steps in and lends a helping hand. At 
the last session of the Legislature, S724,UO0 were ap- 
propriated for such purposes, of which S430,000 was 
for tho Insane Asylum, S100,000 for the State Roforin- 
atory for Boys or Branch State Prison, »72,000 for tho 
A.sylum for tho Deaf, Dumb and Blind, $tZfiM for 
benevolent organizations outside of San Francisco, 
S101J,100 for those within tho city. As tho Legislature 
meets but once in two years it must bo recollected that 
these appropriations are for such period. The follow- 
ing list will show how tho portion of San Francisco 
was divided: Industrial School, :fr_>,(KK); Ladies' Pro- 
tection and Relief Society, Sr2,(HK); San Francisco 
Woman's Hospital, $10,000; California State M'oman's 
Hospital, $7,')00; ban F'rancisco Iiying-in Asylum, 
S7,20(); Magdalen Asylum, S8.()00; Protestant Orphan 
Asylum, S8,0fX); Roman Catholic Orphan Asylum, 
S8,0(X>; Roman Catholic Orphan Asylum for Boys, 
S(),(K)0; Pacific Hebrew Home,Si),000; Homofor the In- 
ebriate, S-1,000; California I'rison Commission, S-l,0()0: 
Mechanics' Institute, S;{,0(X); Protes:fant Episcopal 
Church Homo, $2,400; St. Luke's Hospital, ?1,000; 
Woman's Christian Association, $1,0(J0. In addition 
to those liberal donations tho State also appropriates 

PACIFIO COAST BUSINESS DLBECTOBY contains Addresses of over 50,000 Merchanta. 

C. P- VAN SCHAACK & CO., 708, 712, 714 and 716 Kearny Street, Importers and Jobbers. 



for the sunport of the Orphan Asylums in the Stoto, 
sustained by charitable institutions, ^.50 for each full 
orphan and S25 for each half orphan, per annum, 
cared for by them. 

The Appendix on pp. 853-881 contains a complete 
list of the ditferent organizations, exhibiting in detail 
thoir operations daring the past year and taeir pres- 
ent condition, to which attention is invited. 


The hospitals of San Francisco will compare favor- 
ably with those of other cities of its size and popula- 
tion. The public institutions are ample in .accommo- 
dation and appointment, while those of private 
character are to bo found in all parts of the city. 
The Gornians and French have for years had fine 
hospital buildings, the one belonging to the latter 
having recently received extensive additions. The 
Sisters of Mercy own a largo structure on Rincon 
Hill, and the Italians have, within a few years, com- 
pleted a commodious building four rniles from the 
business portion of the city. The special purpose of 
those hospitals is to provide for certain classes of our 
citizens, as the French, the German, the Italian, 
etc., but all who desire to avail themselves of their 
advantages are admitted upon payment of most rea- 
sonable fees. Besides the institutions enumerated 
above, there are several smaller ones which have 
been established through the munificence of our citi- 
zens, and whose names indicate their special uses. 
These are the State Woman's Hospital, the San 
Francisco Woman's Hospital, the Foundling Asylum 
and Lying-in Hospital, etc. 

For years the facilities offered by the city were en- 
tirely inadequate, and much feeling was from time to 
time occasioned in the efforts to obtain creditable 
hospital buildings for its poor. All such feeling has 
now disappeared in the satisfaction occasioned by 
the completion of a hospital, of which, at least, 
we have no cause to fool ashamed. Not only are 
'the buildings and accommodations much more am- 
ple, but the location is far more suited to the pur- 
poses in view. The grounds are in the southern 
portion of the city, and comprise the two blocks 
bounded by Nevada, Sierra, and Nebraska streets 
and Potrero Avenue. They measure eight hundred 
and sixty-six feet by four hundred and eighty-one 
feet, or nearly ton acres. The location is somewhat 
elevated, at least sufficiently so to insure efficient 
drainage, and though not very accessible at present, 
will when the contemplated extension of the Sixth 
Street line out Potrero Avenue is completed, be but 
a short ride from Market Street— requiring no nciore 
time than was necessary to roach the former hospital. 
The main buildings face the west, the hospital en- 
trance being on Potrero Avenue, which runs nearly 
north and south. An entirely different plan has 
been adopted to that usually in vogue. Several in- 
dividual structures, most of them at considerable dis- 
tance from each other, but connected by a long, cov- 
ered corridor, unite to form the hospital. With the 
exception of the kitchen and laundry, which are of 
brick, all the buildings are of wood with brick foun- 
dations. The individual structures are: The ad- 
ministrative and dining-hall buildings, each three 
Stories high, situated in the center of the block, op- 
posite each other, and on either side of the center of 
the covered corridor, which is five hundred and fifty- 
six feet long by eighteen feet wide, and runs length- 
wise of the block; the kitchen and laundry, back 
of the dining rooms; the chapel, at the south end of 
the corridor; the gate house, stable, morgue, oper- 
ating rooms, etc., etc., scattered about in various 
E laces, and lastly six long pavilions, each two stories 
igh, and each designed to accommodate sixty-four 
patients (with their nurses), thirty-two on a floor. It 
IS designed eventually to have twelve pavilions, to be 
'built in pairs, opposite each other, on either side of 
the long corridor and parallel to the main buildings; 
the first pairs, on either side, being a hundred foot 
from the main buildings, the second pairs a hundred 
feet from the first, and the third a hundred feet from 
the second. Six pavilions are considered sufficient for 
present purposes. With the most generous allow- 
ance of space, they will contain throe hundred and 
eighty-four i)atients. In an emergency at least a 
hundred more could Jbo accommodated without seri- 
ous overcrowding. Since moving into these new 
quarters in September, 1872, the number of patients 
has largely increased, owing, partly, at least, to the 

greater comfort afforded. The average number of 
patients in the City and County Hospital for the first 
eleven months of 1872, was two hundred and eighty- 
four, and during this period the total admissions 
numbered two thousand three hundred and seventy- 
three. At present (December 1, 1872) the hospital 
has three hundred and fifty-five inmates. It may 
bo further mentioned that there are treated at the 
hospital from fifteen hundred to two thousand out- 
patients yearly. The officers are: Resident Physi- 
cian, Dr. W. M. Lawlor: Assistant Resident Physi- 
cian, Dr. L. L. Dorr: Visiting Physician, Dr. \X. A. 
Douglass; Visiting burgeon, Dr. 0. Hoff. Besides 
these, the medical staff is composed of Drs. Toland, 
Bates and Smith, of Toland Medical College, and 
Drs. Gibbons, Bentley and Barkan, of the Medical 
College of the Pacific. 

In 181)7, the Alms house, a largo and substantial 
frame building, was constructed near Lake Honda, 
bj' the city. The lieod of such an establishment had 
become urgent, as the City and County Hospital was 
burdened with the permanently disabled and super- 
annuated, who had been accumulating for years. 
This building will accommodate five hundred per- 
sons, the average number present being three hun- 
dred and six, and the total admissions for the first 
eleven months of 1872, being two hundred and forty- 
nine. There were two hundred and seventy-eight in- 
mates at the beginning of December^ 1872. The 
officers are a superintendent, Mr. M. J. Keating, and 
a resident physician, Dr. L. C. Churchill. 

Besides the Hospital and Alms house the city owns 
two frame buildings about half a mile from the hos- 
pital, which were constructed at the time of the small- 
pox epidemic in 18(i8-i), and are capable of accommo- 
dating in the neighborhood of two hundred patients. 
One of the buildings is still reserved for small-pox 
cases, a few of which have been treated there 
during the year; the other is used as a Chinese hospi- 
tal. It is under the professional care of Dr. L. 0. 

In the fall of 18(35 the San Francisco Health Office 
was established. Prior to this time no mortuary 
records had been preserved by the city. The creation 
of the office has resulted in unquestionable .advantage, 
leaving out of consideration the value of the statis- 
tics collected. A city Board of Health was created 
by the Legislature in 1870. It consists of the Mayor 
and four physicians, and has control over the Health 
Office and all the public charitable institutions of the 
city and county. From asmall beginning the Health 
Department has grown into a very important branch 
of the city government. It controls appointments 
involving an expense to the city of several thousand 
dollars a month, and has a general oversight of all 
sanitary affairs. 

The German Hospital is built upon a lot fronting 
one himdred and thirty-seven and a half feet on 
Brannan Street (near Third Street) and extending 
back two hundred and seventy-five feet. The main 
building is of brick, three stories high, facing the 
northwest, and occupies all the frontage except 
what is required for a wide carriage-way. It was 
built in 1853; a wing was added in iSiiO and a second 
wing in 18(19; so that the hospital can accomuiodats 
one hundred and thirty patients. The remaining 
portion of the grounds, equaling over one half the 
area, is laid out with grass plots and walks, and 
planted with trees. There are but two wards in the 
hospital, each containing ton beds; the remaining 
rooms being designed for one or two patients only. 
The hospital is under the control of the Gorman 
General Benevolent Society, which now numbers 
twenty-three hundred members. The charges, which 
include medical attendance, are $2 per day, with 
from 50cts. to f 1.50 extra for private rooms if thoy 
be desired. During the first eleven months of li«72, 
the German Hospital received for treatment five 
hundred and sixty-three patients, the average num- 
ber present during that time being sixty. At the 
beginning of December, 1«72, it contained sixty- 
seven patients. The attending physicians are Drs. 
Loehr, Kegonsberger, Wilhelm and Barkan. The 
apothecary is Dr. M. Pietrzycki. 

The French Hospital, or "Maison do Sant6," is 
also under the charge of a society, the "Societe Fran- 
jaise de Bionfaisance Mutuelle," organized in 1851 
and now having a membership of threo thousand 
two hundred. The building is a largo two-story brick 
structure, occupying the center of a hundrod-vara 

At H£AI>D'S BUSINESS COIiLBQE, 24 Post St., each Fupil recelvee especial Attention. 

HtTNTINQTON, HOPKINS & CD., Importers Hardw^are and Iron, Cor. Bush and Market 



(two hiinilrcd and sovcnty-fno by two hiindrod and 
sovontv-livo foot) lot on Hrynnt Street botwoon 
l-'iflh iind Sixth stTovts; the ivniaining grounds bo- 
in*r hiid out in Kardens and planted with trees. 
OriKinallv, tho honpital completed in 18.>',l was but 
one story in hight. In 1«(>!> a second story was 
added, incroasinff tho capacity to tho accommodation 
of one hundred and seventy patients. From .Inn- 
uarv 1st to December 1st, 1.S72, there wore admitted 
to tho hosi'ital eight hundred and six patients. Tho 
avcraRo number present during tho eleven months 
was seventy, and the number under treatment on 
tho last of November, 1872, was sixty-throo. Tho 
charges are S2 per day for ward patients, ?-{ for those 
desiring private rooms. Drs. I'igne-Dupuytren and 
D'Uliveira aro tho visiting physicians, and Dr. E. 
Pruvost is tho aiiothecary. 

One of tho finest of tho private hospitals is tho St. 
Mary's Hospital, under tho caro of tho Sisters of 
Mercy. It was erected in 1801 on a hundred-vara lot 
on the southwest corner of Bryant and First streets. 
The building is of brick, is four stories high, and 
measures sevonty-tive by one hundred and fifty feet 
on tho ground. Tho design is, when occasion shall 
require, to add to it a wing, which will double its 
present capacity. No hospital in tho city excels this 
in interior arrangoinent. Tho ceilings aro high, tho 
balls broad, tho rooms capacious, tho ventilation 
and general adaptability to tho purposes intended 
excellent. There aro but one or two largo wards, 
the majority being intended to accommodate from 
six to twelve jiatients; besides those there aro a 
number of private rooms. In tho wards and rooms 
there are buds for ono hundred and eight patients. 
During tho year tho wards aro often full; tho 
average monthly number of patients for 1872 was, 
however, sovonty-five, and tho total admissions for 
eleven months of that year were five hundred and 
eighty. Tho present number of patients is about 
eighty-fiiur. I'atients in tho general wards are 
charged >f^lO jior week, those occupying private 
rooms s'.IO. For several ye;>rs Dr. L. U. Lane has 
been visiting surgeon. Dr. .James Murphy is visit- 
ing physician and Dr. John Millington, resident 

In 18(18 tho Italian Benevolent Society erected a 
hospital for tho use of its members and others. Two 
blocks, bounded by Twonty-eighth, Twenty-ninth, 
Noo and Castro streets— four milos from the City Hall 
— had been secured, and afford a most admirable site. 
Tho building faces the cast. It is of brick, two stories 
in hight and contains beds for forty patients. A wing 
may bo conveniently added should more room be 
required. During tho first eleven months of 1872, 
thero were admitted to this hospital two hundred 
and three patients, tho average number present at 
any ono time being over eighteen; and tho number 
under treatment on tho first of December, 1872, 
being about ten. Tho hospital is under the otliciont 
management ot Mr. A. Labaldano, who has general 
charge. Dr. D'Uliveira is tho visiting physician. 
Dr. Maccary is also connected with tho institution. 
Tho charges aro tho same as those of tho French 

In lKj'{ tho Govornraont caused to be erected at 
Bincon Point a very largo four-story brick hospital, 
one of tho finest buildings in tho city at that time, 
and over since, from its character and position, a 
prominent landmark. It was designed for eight hun- 
dred iiatient-s -sailors of tho merchant and national 
marine — jiroljably five_ times as numy as wcro ever 
within its walls at onetime. Until 18ii8 it continued to 
be used. In this year the severe eartlninako further 
impaired a foundation alroatly rendered insecure by 
extensive grading, which had left the hospital perch- 
ed upon a high embankment, and it ivas vacated. 
Orders have boon issued to dispose of the building 
for whatever its material may bo worth, when it is 
expected another ono will bo erected in a different 
locality. Alter numerous removals and vicissitudes, 
tho patients have at last secured a home in tho build- 
ings formerly occupied as tho aayluin for the deaf, 
dumb and blind, on tho corner of Mission and Fif- 
toenlh streets. J"ho ground is ample, the buildings, 
two in numbi-r, and four stories high, of brick, and 
perhaps as suitable for a hospital as buildings con- 
verted to such purposes generally are. They aro 
probably tho best accommodations that could bo so- 
cured without building, and aro calculated to contain 
ono hundred and twenty-five patients, though tho 

average number is but soventj'-fivo. For tho first 
eleven months of 1872 four hundred and four patii'nts 
wore admitted, and there are now eighty under treat- 
ment. Th(> hiispital is under the i)rofossional charge 
of Dr. C. N. Ellinwood. 

Tho writer of this article has visited all tho hospi 
tals above named, some of thom frequently. Their 
internal arrangements arc creditable to their au 
thoritii'S, convenient and comfortable to patients, 
and calculated to afford excellent facilities for tho 
cure of disease. Nearly all, if not all, tho establish- 
ments aro provided with bathing apparatus, not only 
for common use, but lor special application in treat- 
ment. Thus a patient may havo warm, cold, show- 
er, steam or medicated bath, at the option of his 
physician. Tho medical .staff of the different institu- 
tions is ami)lo, and as will bo seen, includes physi- 
cians of excellent standing in tho profession. 

The larger hospitals havo now been considered. 
There remain to be mentioned, a few smaller insti- 
tutions inaugurated for special objects. Tho build- 
ings which, those occupy were not built for such 
purposes, but havo all boon converted from dwelling- 
houses. Tho State Woman's Hospital, corner of 
Twelfth and Howard streets, receives only those with 
diseases peculiar to women. All who aro able aro 
expected to pay; but a limited number of those una- 
ble to do so, are received gratuitously. About nine- 
teen patients can bo accommodated; ton are now un- 
der treatment and forty havo boon admitted during 
tho year. Tho average number present is ft)urtei^n. 
In explanation of tho small number admitted during 
the year, it may bo mentioned that most of tho cases 
require months, some as many as eight, of treatment, 
before a euro bo effected. The hospital is under the 
charge of Dr. John Scott, assisted by Doctors Bur- 
gess and Watson. On the corner of Clay Street and 
Prospect Place is the San Francisco Woman's Hospi- 
tal, of which Dr. C. T. Deane is tho physician. As tho 
certificate of incorporation shows, this institution was 
established for tho euro of sick females, and to pro- 
vide them with a homo, medical attendance, medi- 
cines and proper caro during such period of sickness. 
It is in fact a general hospital for females, who are 
received and treated gratuitously. There were re- 
ceived hero during tho first eleven months of 1872, 
one hundred and eighty-seven patients; ninety-throe 
births occurred during this time. The hospital 
which contains twenty-five bods, had eighteen in- 
mates on the first of December, and an averago for 
the year of seventeen patients. In ]8i)8theSan Fran- 
cisco Lying-in Hospital and Foundling Asylum was 
incorporated, for respectable married women or un- 
protected single women, and for the care and protec- 
tion of such children as may bo born in said hospital, 
and foundlings without distinction of color. 

Tho special character of the institution will bo 
seen at onco; it will bo appreciated that it differs 
from all other charities, in receiving no cases of dis- 
ease whatever. Tho hospital and asylum has been 
in successful operation for several years at2'>!t Jessie 
Street under the professional care of Dr. Benja- 
min F. Hardy. It provides a room for each preg- 
nant woman, of which it can accommodate twenty- 
one. For the first eleven months of 1872 it had ono 
hundred and two inmates, sixty-seven of which were 
infants, and an averago number present of about fif- 

A littlo more than a year ago the various Episcopal 
churches, desiring to provide more fi\lly for the sick 
and needy of their parishes, organized St. Liiko's 
Hos|iital, and procured a building in tho neighbor- 
hood of the Italian Hospital. Though designed for 
tho iioor of tho Episcopal parishes, bt. l^uke's H( 
pital is not exclusive, but receives patients of all 
denominations, and is general in its character. It 
contains beds for twenty patients, fifteen of which 
are, on tho average, occupied, and is visited i)rol'os- 
sionally by Drs. W. A. Douglass and W. T. Brad- 
bury. The managers are now raising funds for tho 
purohaso of a lot upon which to oreot a suitable 

It will be seen that oxclusivo of the Alms House 
and tho Small-pox Hospital, tho city, in its public 
and private charities, offers accommodation for near 
ly a thousand patients; that over five thousand per 
sons availed themselvoa of their advantages during 
eleven months, of which over four hundred and fifty 
died; and that the averago number of patients under 
treatment was nearly seven hundred. 

PACIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIRECTORY Circulates throughout the Paciflo Coast. 

C. p. VAN SCfl:AACK: & CO., 708. 7l2, 714 and 7l6 Kearny Street, i^ancy Goods. 



Assocltttiolis—Protoctive, I.i(4>rsir.T, Etc. 

For a description of tho difForpiit asfoeiations, the 
reader is referred to tho Appendix, pages 871-881, in 
whiuh will bo found tho officers and operations of 
eacli during the jiast year. The progress made by 
many of those associations reflects credit upon tho 
morabers thereof, and is worthy of tho liberality so 
generously extended in thoir support. 


Tho earth supplies and man uses, and as ho uses 
the products a bounteous nature offers, does he rank 
above his fellows in comfort, wealth and enlighten- 
ment. Agriculture and mining are tho first occupa- 
tions of mankind advancing from barbarism, and 
manufactures and commerce lead to the highest civ- 
ilization. Tho unparalleled wealth with which the 
soil and rocks of California abound, assures a manu- 
facturing supremacy of the same degree. Tho pro- 
ducts of a limited and but partly developed section of 
our State now demand the energies of our merchants 
and tho full capacity of our inland transportation to 
market, while a continuous stream of mammoth ships 
bear them away to the consumers in a foreign land. 
Thii chief exports are in raw material, grain, Wool, 
metal, lumber, while manufactured goods constitute 
tho imports. That such should be tho casa is bocause 
of the youth of our State, and her abounding wealth 
in soil, forest and mines. Tho great success of estab- 
lished manufactures leads to the establishing of 
others, and tho grand opportunities ofiFered, give as- 
surance that at no distant day the manufactures of 
Calilornia will exceed those of other sections, as now 
do her products of raw material. The coal and iron 
of England, in tho hands of intelligent enterpriso, 
have made that littlo kingdom tho richest of the 
earth, and the same forces are building at Philadel- 
phia the second city in America. The manufactures 
of vSan Francisco will not want for these essential 
minerals, for tho country of the Pacific Coast can sup- 
ply them ia nbundance. Cotton and silk will soon bo 
added to our staple products, giving them tho mate- 
rial for the most extended system of manufactures. 
Tho precipitous mountain ranges, threaded with 
streams from the overlasting snows, furnish the finest 
water-power mill sites in the world, and to an extent 
an<l capacity exceeding any State in tho Union. 

But these are not of San Francisco, to which the 
present notice chiefly relates. The power to drive 
machinery must be derived from steam, and for this 
tho coal from tho many mines of our northern coast 
is available, and, though rather costly at present, it 
is probable that in a short time it will bo furnished 
as cheaply as the coal supplied to tho manufactories 
of tho East. With this grand desideratum accom- 
plished, the manufactures of this city will advance 
without obstacle to the full rank of their capacity. 
Tho cheapness of food, the mild climate, the advant- 
ages of commerce, and tho abundant and varied sup- 
ply of material, all peculiarly favor the industrious 
artisan and invito the investment of capital. With 
enlightened enterprise this city and State may take 
tho load in maniifactures, and, instead of seeking, 
may command the markets of the world. 

Already this branch of industry has attained high 
rank and is progressing rapidly in importance. The 
siuiplo works of tho shop, as tho shoemaker, tailor, 
blacksmith, etc., wore tho first to bo established, but 
these do not resound in the world as tho great found- 
ries, woolen mills, factories and tho like. 

The iron works lead in importance among the in- 
dustrial interests of San Francisco. The destructive 
operations of the miner have created a demand for 
iion fabrics, and called into existence tho extensive 
system of foundries, tho principal of which are tho 
Union, Miners', Fulton, Vulcan, /Etna, Pacifie.ftolden 
State, Phoenix, Pioneer, Portland, California, Eureka, 
Occidental, Columbia, Risdon Boiler Works and tho 
Pacific Rolling Mill Company. 

These establishments are large and complete, pos- 
sessing all the requisite appliances for the production 
of the several spocialtios to which they are devoted. 
Tho aggregate value of castings turned out annually 
exceed .1j8,000,000, and thisamount has been steadily 
increasing under tho pressure of augmented foreign, 
as well as domestic, requirement. The total number 
of hands employed is about thirteen hundred, sub- 
ject to temporary modifications. Japan and China 

have been added to tho list of our customers in this 
line of trade, and although their demands as yet are 
comparatively small, there is reason to hope that 
they will achieve signal proportions at no distant 
date. Tho onward strides recently made by Japan 
necessitates tho use of improved machinery and ag- 
ricultural implements, while the geographical posi- 
tion and superior facilities possessed by San Fran- 
cisco, point to her as being the natural market of 

It has become proverbial that machinerj' of nearly 
all kinds— especially for mining purposes, agricultu- 
ral implements and mechanics' tools— are made in 
San Francisco of a better quality and more service- 
able character than anywhere else in tho Union. A 
knowledge of this important fact, as ascertained by 
actual use and comparison, is driving foreign and 
Eastern fabrics of this kind from all our domestic 
markets, as well as those of distant interior points 
such as Utah, Idaho, Montana, Arizona and even 
New Mexico. Fanning machines, corn shellers, and 
other simple implements of kindred character, and 
of San Francisco manufacture, are now frequently 
seen among tho Pimo, Maricopa and Papago Indians, 
to whom they prove invaluable assistants. 

Of notable importance are the Selby Silver and 
Lead Smelting and Reduction Works, coverirfg a vast 
expanse and fitted with every appliance for conduct- 
ing these operations on a grand scale. They are the 
most extensive. and complete in tho Union, and are 
susceptible of being greatly enlarged. This estab- 
lishment is most advantageously located at tho very 
edge of (loop water, where the heaviest ships can load 
with facility and dispatch. The works are now cap- 
able of consuming one thousand two hundred tons of 
lead and silver ore per month, for refining, ar^d one 
thousand tons per month for smelting and reduction. 
On several occasions one thousand tons of pig load 
per month have been landed in Now York, and a reg- 
ular monthly supply of from four hundred to five 
hundred tons is maintained for exportation to tho 
East, besidasthe largo quantities required for interi- 
or and domestic consumption. Tho superiority of 
our lead is now universally admitted, while the qual- 
ity of the sheet lead, lead pipe and shot turned out 
at tho Shot Tower— which is an auxiliary to the 
Smelting and Refining Works— is not equaled by tho 
like fabrics of other places. Two sets of hands are 
employed, night and day, and number coUectivrly 
over one hundred and thirty men, many of them ha v- 
ing families which are comfortably and indepcndi^ut- 
ly supported through the agency of this great indus- 
try. In addition to tho lead obtained from tho ores 
by these works, large quantities of gold and silver ore 
are also extracted. 

Our wooden fabrics are diversified and important, 
although for some of the materials employed wo are 
dependent upon Eastern supplies. This is especially 
tho case in the manufacture of wagons, buggies, car- 
riages, and other articles requiring tho use of hick- 
ory, white oak and walnut. We are fairly furnished 
with saw-mills; sash, door and blind factories; coop- 
erages; furniture manufacturers; billiard-table con- 
structors; piano makers; wooden ware and broom 
manufacturers; boat builders and other similar con- 
cerns, numbering one hundred and twenty-two-, turn- 
ing out an aggregate annual value of millions of 
dollars of perfected articles. 

A. S. Hallidie is proprietor of the only wire and 
rope works on the coast. The establishment went 
into operation in 18.'i7, and has met with a largo 
measure of success, tho demand being somewhat ur- 
gent and steadj'. This gentleman has recently in- 
vented a cheap and ready mode for tho conveyance 
of ores to mill, by moans of buckets or cars suspend- 
ed on wire ropes, which traverse mountainous ridges 
inaccessible to ordinary modes of transportation. 
The worksaroeapabloof supplying from twelve hun- 
dred to fourteen hundred tons of wire rope per an- 
num, besides manufacturing largely in tho way of 
screens, sieves, wire cloth, cables for suspension 
bridges, and othor liko articles. 

Tho Woolen Mills of San Francisco have earned a 
world-wide celebrity for tho admitted suporiorit.N- nf 
tho goods manufactured by them, and the u> 
which their operations have reached. In IS"iN ili • 
Pioneer Woolen Mills wore erected at Black I'oiul, 
but did not go into active operation until the year 
subsequent. Its productive povver admits of the an- 
nual consumption of three million pounds of wool, 

Educate rourselves at HEAUD'a BUSINESS COLLEGE. 24 Post St. See page LXXXVI. 

HUNTINSrON, HOPKINS & CO., Agents Jeasop & Sons' Steel, Cor. Bush ana Market- 



which is ninnufnctured into blankets, broadcloths, 
twopils, cassinioros, and table covers. The goods are 
of adniirnblo texture and superior finish, finding 
ready sale and large consumption. 

The Mission Woolon Mills having combined with 
the Pacific Woolen Mills, do a very largo and thriv- 
ing business. The jirodncts of this establishment 
entered into comi)otition with those of many other 
countries at the grand " ExpoaUioii Uiiiverscllc" at 
I'uris, and carried oft" the pri/.o for superior oxeel- 
lonce. The Mission Works proper were erected in 
ISfil, having a greater capacity than any other like 
factory in the State. Since its combination with tho 
I'acifie Mills its range of textile fabrics has been ma- 
terially enlarged and diversified, including very 
superior blankets, broadcloths, cassimeres, twoeds, 
flannels, shawls, cloakings, hosiery and all sorts of 
knitted goods. The jointconsumi)tion of those mills 
amounts to nearly three million pounds of wool and 
two hundred thousand pounds of cotton annually, 
giving employment to between seven hundred and 
eight hundred operatives, male and female. The 
amount of capital invested is over one million of dol- 
bii«, and tho value of tho products yearly turned out 
is fr )m $2,800,000 to $:^,000,000. 

• I ho Pacific Cordage Factory was organized in 185(5, 
and has now grown into large proportions. The rope- 
walk has an extreme length of one thousand five 
hundred feet, and the spinning department occupies 
a building one hundred foet long by forty feet in 
width. The products of the works exceed two mil- 
lion pounds of cordage annually. The success of this 
establishment has induced tho erection of a similar 
i one at Oakland, on a largo scale, which will soon be 
j sot in operation. 

Twelve tanneries supply the leather used in the 

' city, with a considerable surplus for export. 

' The products of leather constitute an encouraging 

I feature in our manufactures. But a few years since, 

the boots, shoos, sliiipers, harness, saddles, etc., were 

almost entirely imported, the shoo and harness mak- 

I ers exercising their trade mostly in repairing. Now 

those, in a great measure, are of home manufacture, 

I and the great wealth derived is an incentive to simi- 

j lar enterprises. The Chinese quite monopolize the 

making of slippers, which were formerly imported at 

considerable- cost; but the cheaper rates at which 

I they are furnished have caused the importation to 

; cease. The success of tho Chinese in this department 

has raised an envious cry of denunciation of cheap 

j labor; but as in this case they entered an unoccupied 

' and neglected field, the act is more for congratulation 

j than regret. 

Our harness makers now export their wares largely 
I to tho Eastern States, and orders are so extensive 
that it is impossible to meet the demand. This is 
j not tho rough and cheap work, but costly sets of from 
! 5:!00 to #500 a pair. By some it is averred that this 
! would only bo possible from the fact that harness 
and saddles are tho work of State Prison convicts, 
and made at rates impossible to froo labor; but the 
• fontractor at the Prison states that, were his ma- 
I chinory as well established in this city, ho could do 
I bettor by employing jvorkmcn at such rates of wages 
as are in custom. 

Tho works of tho California Silk Manufacturing 
Co., at South San Francisco, are in successful opera- 
i tion. This occupies a largo two-story frame build- 
ing, fifty feet front by one hundred and twenty-fivo 
feet in depth, and contains all the suitable machinery 
for tho manufact'.ire of sewing silk, twist, etc. 

The Union Pacific Silk Manufacturing Co. hnve 
organized, with a capital of S100,000, and aro prepar- 
ing to engage largely in tho manufacture of tram and 
organzine sewing silks, ribbons and piece silks, get- 
ting their raw material from Japan, China, Italy 
and wherever obtainable. The works of tho com- 
pany aro situated in Visitaeion Valley, in the south- 
ern part of the city. They will employ between one 
hundred and two hundred hands and produce about 
S*i()00 worth of goods weekly. 

Tho production of cotton in this State having 
proven a success, the manufacture of it hero is tho 
natural consequence, and for this purpose it is pro- 
iiosod to adapt a portion of tho Mission Woolen Mills. 
The success of tho enterprise cannot be doubted. 

Tho manufacturo of cigars is rising to unusual im- 
portance. Thoro are about one hundred and twenty 
establishments in this city engaged in tho business, 
employing about five thousand men and turning out 

ten million cigars monthly, valued at from S-30 to ?.35 
per thousand, or an annual product of about,34,000,0fJ0. 
The chief business is in tho hands of American oiti- 
zens, but tho employes aro almost exclusively '' • 
nese, of whom many aro young boys and girls, 
work is usually done by tho piece, the opts: 
making from S5 to $15 per week, working ten h 
per diem. Without the Chinese there would b im 
available labor that would enable this branch uf 
manufactures to attain tho position it has. Tliu ru- 
baeco is principally Havana and Connecticut, and 
about two and a half million pounds are used annu- 
ally. The tobacco of California, cured by a new pro- 
cess, is said to be superior to all others, and the 
prospect bids fair for our supplying tho world with 
the seductive weed. 

A detailed and minute account of all our varioui 
manufacturing industries would exhaust infinitely 
more space than we have at command and therefore 
direct attention to tho Business Directory commenc- 
ing on page 075 for a complete list of the manufactur- ; 
ing establishments in operation at the present time. 

IVAter Coiuitaiiies. 


Tho original Si)ring Valley Water Company was I 
incorporated in June, 1858, and in July, 18i;i, tho 
water from Islais crook was introduced into the city i 
by the company. 

Tho present organization is formed by a consolida- 
tion of tho San Francisco City and Spring A'alley 
Water Works companies. Date of incorporation, 
January, 1805. 

The present works receive their supply from two 
sources — Lobos and Pillarcitos creeks. Lobos Creek 
is a stream of pure, fresh water, emptying into the 
bay near Point Lobos, which supplies two million 
five hundred thousand gallons daily. The distance 
of the stream from the Plaza is three and one half 
miles, in a direct line. Tho water is elevated by four 
double-acting pumps, with a capacity of four million 
of gallons, daily, propelled by two steam enpim's of 
two hundred and fifty horse-power each, to the dis- 
tributing reservoirs on tho adjacent hills, tho high- 
est being three hundred and eight feet above the fity 
base, located at the corner of Hyde and Greenwich 
streets; the second, which is situated immediately 
below, at the intersection of llydo and Francisco 
streets, is one hundred and fifty feet above the city 
base. The capacity of tho first is four million of gal- 
lons, and that of tho lower, seven million. 

Pillarcitos Creek is situated east of the coast range 
of mountains, distant from San Francisco about fif- 
teen miles, in a southerly direction, and seven hun- 
dred feet above the level of the sea. 

A largo dam has been constructed in the Pillarcitos 
Valley, which is ninetv-two feet in hight and -ix 
hundred feet long, containing ono thousand niilli -n 
of gallons, and is drawn from as required in the rosi i- 
voirs. From the east end of Tunnel Xo. 1, the water 
is conducted by a flume five by two feet, into a filter 
and sand-box, in its passage through which it is 
cleansed from vegetable matter and sediment; it tlion 
enters Tunnel No. 2, where tho water undorgot - 
other purification, and after passing through tliii 
miles of thirty inch wrought-iron pipe, and on- 
of forty-inch flume, enters Tunnel No. 3, from wh 
Lake Honda and the city distributing reservoirs uro 

Lake Honda has a capacity of thirtj'-five million 
of gallons, and supplies tho city by means of t!ii"f> 
miles of east-iron mains to tho reservoir on th- 
ner of Buchanan and Market streets, which coi ■ 
two million of gallons, and is the main distrib 
reservoir, supplying two fifths of tho city. 

The company has constructed a new reservoir, of 
fourteen million of gallons capacity, near Holly Paik, 
called College Hill Keservoir, which is the main dis- 
tributing reservoir for tho lower part of tho city. 
There is also a large reservoir in San Andreas A'al- 
loy, thirteen miles south of the city, containing tour 
thousand six hundred and fifty million of gallons. 
Tho water level is four hundred and thirty feet above 
tne city base, from which the city will have a never- 
failing supply of tho pure element. 

Tho present amount of pipe laid down in the city 
proper is one hundred and thirty miles. Cai itul 
stock of the company, 88,000,000, in eighty thousand 
shares of 8100 each. 

PACIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIRECTORY contains Addresses of over 50,000 Merchants. 

C P VAN SCHAACK & CO., 708, 712, 714 and 716 Kearny Street, Glassware and Toys. 



iBEKY Nowman, magnetic physician, office and dwl 

VilJ lirannan 
iDA.MSON W. R. H., British Columbia Immigra- 
tion Agent and stockbroker, ofBco 815 California, 
dwl N s Lombard bet Kearny and Dupont 
idelsdorfer Ernest fOrdenstein & Co J, dwl 513 Post 
ihnert Angustus fAhnert & Zeis), dwl 520 Green 

hnert & Zeis (Augustus Ahnert and Jacob Zeis) , 
jnnk, 1505 Stockton 

iken John, proprietor Aiken's Broom Holder, office 
52J Sacramento, dwl 746 Mission 

IKIN M. II. Mrs., female physician, office and dwl 

.IKIX NATHAN J., physician, office and dwl 222 

lacran Mining Co. (Sinaloa, Mexico), office 603 

laddin Mining Co., W. Augustus Knapp secretary, 
offic3 !!•> LoidosdorfF 

laska Consolidated Mining Co., office 320 Cal 

Idrich William A., real estate, office 619 Clay, res 

lien Charles E. (Egerton, A. & Co J, dwl 26 Second 

lien John, coalpasscr stm Fideliter 

lien John, loader Allen's Band, office 717 Montgom- 
ery, dwl 625 Union 

lien William, cook with A. E. Swain, 636 Market 

Hen AVilliam H., attorney at law, office 712 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 101 Powell 

lion William H., mining, office 116 Loidesdorff, dwl 
Cosmopolitan Hotel 

Imada &, Tonto Consolidated Silver Mining Co. 
(limited), office 31<) California 

Ipers Charles W., musician, dwl 1621 Powell, rear 

mazon Silver Mining Co., office 609 Sacramento 

mes Frank M. fO. Latuton & Co. 7, dwl 1523 Mis- 

mmerup Gottlieb, paints, oils, varnishes, etc., 1126 
Market, dwl 325 Minna 

ndorau Joseph, preserved meats, 15 Clay St. Mar- 

nderson Peter (colored), editor and proprietor Pa- 
cific Appeal, office 511 Sansom, dwl 1302 Powell 

nthony Charles AV. Rev., pastor Olivet Presbyterian 
Church, dwl 520 Post 

nthony Gold Mining Co., office illli California 

NTONIA CLARA Mmr, clairvoyant physician 
and modinmj office and dwl 323 Kearny 

pplo Frantz, baker with Henry Blum, dwl N s 
Broadway nr Kearny 

rgall John (Arnall, Steiger & HaingueJ, dwl 323 

rgall, Stoigor & Hainque 'John Argall, Alexander 
Steiger and Martial Hainque) , proprietors Cal- 
ifornia Machine Works, lli» Beale 

rizona & Utah Mining Co., Joseph Maguiro secre- 
tary, office 41!) California 

rkansas Mining Co., office 729 Montgomery 

rmnnn Edward (Gallagher A A.) , Awl Tl'Kw or Qit 

IlNoT, BIRCH k CO. (Nathaniel D. Arnoi Jr. and 
William H. Birch), proprietors Vulcan Iron 
AVorks, 135 and 137 Fremont 

sher Morris, importer and wholesale millinery 
goods, 5 and 7 Sutter and 506 Market, dwl 224 

shton Charles (Ashton & Shoohert), dwl 4 Hubbard 

SHTON & SHOO BERT (Charles Ashton and John 
E. Shoobci-t), roal estate and commission agents, 
(il7 Siinsom 

TClllNSON B. M. & CO. (E. L. CuttenJ, huttoT, 
cheese, eggs, etc., 6 and 7 Occidental Market 

Atherton F. D., capitalist, office 705 Sansom, res Fair 

Oaks, San Mateo Co. 
Atkinson David (Ferguson & A.), dwl Russ House 
Auger John, bakery, 911 Pacific 

BACHELDER T. F., attorney at law, office 607 Kear- 

BACKUS SAMUEL AV., forwarding and commission 
merchant and agent Oregon Lino Packets, 206 
Front, dwl 1520 Mason 

Baethge Henry, musician, dwl 627 Commercial 

Baker A. J. (A. J. Baker & Co.), dwl 212 Ellis 

Baker A. J. & Co., confectioners, 73 Fourth 

Baker E. D. Rev., dwl 422 Minna 

Baker Eugene J. (Sharkey <& B.), dwl 764 Harrison 

Baker AA^ Rev., acting pastor Third Congregational 
Church, dwl S s Liberty bet Valencia and Guer- 

BALCH HORACE M., organ builder and musical in- 
strument^epairer, 432 Kearny, dwl 614 Taylor 

Balch S. M., produce, dwl NW cor Post and Octavia 

BALDAVIN LLOYD, attorney at law, office bOOMont- 
gomery, rooms 17 and 18, dwl 613 Pine 

Ball Albert, physician, office and dwl SE cor Second 
and Market 

Balthasar Hugo, dwl 630 Sacramento 

Baltic S. M. Co. (Ely District, Nev.), office 608 Merch 

Bamberger Solomon Gen., accovintant with Greene & 
Bell, dwl Lick House 

BANCROFT & READING (William W. Bancroft 
and Richard B. Reading), wholesale tobacco 
and cigars, 324 Clay 

Banks Charles AV., Cashier's Department Wells, Far- 
go & Co., res Oakland 

Bannister Alfred, accountant London and San Fran- 
cisco Bank, dwl AV sVan Ness Av bet California 
and Sacramento 

Barclay Simoon (C. D. Morrison & Co.), dwl 912 Sut- 

Barnett N. AV., dairyman with AV. S. Simonds, dwl 18 

Barrett James, supervisor Tenth Ward, dwl 318 

Bartels Conrad, musician, dwl 500 Union 

Barth Isidore, blacksmith, dwl (i26 Vallejo, rear 

Barton James, boot and shoemaker, 817 and 819 Bat- 

Bassett Frank W. (Cooper & B.J, dwl 114 Eleventh 

Batoman AVilliam A., produce commission, dwl 451 

BAUTEN NICHOLAS J. & CO. (William Muehe), 
groceries and liquors, 228 Brannan 

BAUX F. a., real estate, office 43 and 49 Merchants' 
Exchange, res Oakland ^ 

Baux John B., merchant, office 43 Merchants' E.x- 
change, res Oakland 

Bawden AVilliam G., book and job printer, 317 Cali- 
fornia, dwl Brooklyn Hotel 

Bay View Homestead Association, I. T. Milliken 
secretary, office 608 Merchant 

Beach & Paxton (i. & S. M. Co., office 507 Mont 

BEADLE DONALD, shipping and commission mer- 
chant, 10(; Davis, dwl 623 Third 

Beal Nathaniel &, Co., furniture, 774 Howard, dwl 214 

Bee Bartholomew, dwl 1407 Stockton 

Bee Henri, dwl 1407 Stockton 

Beck A. A., musician, dwl 809 Union 

Bock Eugene B. ( Jones <& Co.), dwl 38 Stanly PI 

Beecher Albert ])., lastmaker, dwl 772 Mission 

Behrens 11. C. F., physician, office 215 Kearny, dwl 
318 Seventh 

Bon't fail to visit HEALD'S BUSINESS COLLEGE. 24 Post St. See page LXXX.VI. 

HtJNTINaTOR', HOPKINS & CO., Wholesale SatdWate and lion. Cor. Bush and Market 



Bcldon K. S.. i.honoBrrnphic reporter Third District 

Court, ros Oaklimil 
Hellion lloiirv K. ^f<l!/'•r d- liJ, d>vl (ill Stockton 
Boleiidir Charlos, vurnishor and Kilder with John 

Kii>tiiii, d.vl S\V cor Tnvlor and U'Farrell 
Roll l-ndori.k W. i(;rreiic .t /?.;, res Oakland 
Benodiit C. W., ciiplnin's clerk U. S. stm Uasslor, 

omco-.MI Stockton . , ,,^„ ., 

Beneilict W illiain A., seacaptain, dwl 7.r7 Howard IliUvin !»., sHle.«iiian with Charles Mayor, 

(Ih-I ^\■ s I'olsoin lii't Nitictofnth and Twentieth 
Bonn. (( K.ibort H. i Hennett A Payei, res Oakland 
BEN N' KIT fi PAlJE 'Robert H. Bennett and Hen- 

rji anil Wilfred Page), commission merchants, 

Bentl.v IMward, physician and surgeon U. S. A., 

dwi IMaok Toint 
Bernhiinly (Jiistave, boots and shoos, 530 Kearny, 

liwl il'i Mission 
Berrv Fulton I!, i Jlerrj/ it Green), dwl 2212 Howard 
BEKKY A (JHEE.V Fulton a. Berry and John A. 

Green!, real estate agonts and general house- 
brokers, office 418 Montgomery. 
Berrvinan Henry B., agent Newport Coos Bay Coal 

Xline, office 420 East, dwl 1 107 Stockton 
Bcrton Francis ' Berton & Watt), dwl Union Club 
BEHTON k WATT i Francis Berton and Robert 

Watt , managers Swiss American Bankj 527 Clay 
Both" Herman, i>rofossor music, office 410 Kearny 
BETTS X- BKOTHEIl t William M. and Peter M. 

Bells , carriagospring manufacturers, 21() and 218 

Botts .J. M., physician, office and dwl 128 Kearny 
Bianchi E. (}., teacher of music, dwl 718 California 
Biddli" F. W., bookkeeper with Bennett & Pago, 

dwl ill'.i Mission 
Biesta Fedorico, editor, office and dwl 825 Kearny 
BlLLlAKi) ECHO, Jacob Strahle publisher and 

proprietor, office ").•?;! JIarket 
Bilt/, F. K., manufacturer musical instruments, dwl 

5;!.'> Kearny 
BISHOP THOMAS B., attorney at law, office 522 

Montgomery, dwl 5:W Second 
Bisvik Erothimio (John Constantino Co.), dwl 706 

Black Bear Quartz Mining Co., W. L. Oliver secre- 
tary, office 311) California 
Black George, civil engineer, dwl Eddy bet Devisa- 

dero and Broderick 
Black Henry M. ' H. M. Black d: Co.), dwl 14 Buss 
BLACK 11. M. it C'l 1. 'B. BInnehJ , co-rriage manu- 

factiir.-rs, 1120 and 1122 Market 
Blake Maurice B., attorney at law, office 729 Mont- 
gomery, res Oakland 
Blanch Bernard tJI. M. Black & Co.), dwl 423 

Bloomer Theodore M., insurance clerk with Richard 

B. Irwin k Co., dwl Railroad .-\v. South S. F. 
Bhim Marcus, musician, dwl 22ii Montgomery 
Blyth" \\illiam, musician, dwl 05 Fourth 
Boaui !'., musician, dwl Sixteenth bet Mission and 

Board of Pharmacy, rooms 728 Montgomery 
Boohine Frederick L., muMcian, dwl SEcor Stockton 

and Pacific 
Bogart Orlando H., cashier Pacific Bank, NW cor 

Sansom and Pine, dwl 1512 Mission 
Bokoe D. .M., mining secretary and accountant, office 

■U'l Pino, dwl 101.-, Leavenworth 
BOHCEK CHHISTIAX, wood and coal, 11 and 13 

prietors, 3tiOearv 
Boudy William, bootblack, dwl 1019 Pacific 
Bowers J. T.. agent Jonathan Kittredgo Safes, 212 

Sansom, dwl 1005 Jom-s 
BOWIE .\l ors'lTS .1., physician and surgeon, office 

il22Clay, dwl NV; Mi-inn 
Boyd C. A., niMMcuin Allnmibra Theater 
BOYD A DAVIS Alexander Boyd and J. Z. Da- 

visi, capitalists, ofiico 4-20 Montgomery 
Boyl-ton X. E., telegraph operator, dwl .>'« Sac 
Bradbury Alfred W., bookkeeper with W. H. Bar- 

t<.n, dwl i:f2«) California 
Bradtonl < i(rshorn,assistant U. S. Coast Survey, office 

211 Stcrkton 
Bradl< y I hcodoro, principal Boys' High School, dwl 

Brady John B., draftsman, dwl SE cor McAllister 

and Devi.«adero 

Brady Patrick F., salo<m keeper, dwl f)2.5 Bush 
Branch Mint Mining Co., J. M. Buffington secretary, 

otlico:'.7 Merchants' E.\change 
Brandt Isaac B., attorney at law. office 4riO California, 

dwl S^V' cor (ieary and \&n Ness Av 
Bray Elizabeth Miss, teacher piano and singing, >50 

Bray John /Charles H. Francis »t Co.), dwl 321 

Brayton Albert P. (Rankin, B. & Co.), res Oakland 
Brecklo (Jottliob, proprietor Golden City Brewery, 

U31 Pacific 
BREI)r;.MEVl-:i' W., superintendent of mines, office -MontKoniery, dwl 503 Folsom 
Brennan .lam s E., salesman with E. C. Dake k Co., 

Bridge William E. Bridr/e d- T7wms), dwl 208 Sutter 
BRIDGE k TllO.MS William F. Bridge and S. W. 

Tfioms', proprietors Cosmopolitan Hotel Car- 
riages, stable 113 O'Farrell 
Bridges Richard E., bookkeeper, dwl 16 Guy PI 
Brings Joseph D., liquor .saloon, 138 Sutter, dwl 15 

Brigham Calvin 0. (C. O. Brigham <t- Co.), res Oak- 

BRIGHAM CHARLES B., office and dwl Grand 

BRIGHAM C. 0. & CO. (John C. Hoppe), provision 
commission merchants, SE cor Front and Wash- 

Brittan X. J. (Brittan, Holbrook <t- Co.), res Red- 
wood City 

BRITTAX, HOLBROOK k CO. (N. J. Brittan, 
Charles Holbrook, A. D. McDonald, .John F. 
Merrill and Charles Merrill ' , importers and job- 
bers stoves and metals. Ill and 113 California and 
17 and lii Davis 

Broad William, laborer, dwl l''>22 Stockton, rear 

BROxMLEY G. T. & CO., contractors, office 903 Bat- 

Brooks James, real estate, dwl 204 Montgoraerv 
BROWN ALOXZO F., Indian bead 
etc., 321 Pino, dwl 1825 Bush 

beads, fancy gt 

Brown Charles, dairyman with W. S. Simonds, dwl 
18 Tyler 

Brown Charles F. (Sic-ain dc B.J, dwl 66 Clementina 

Brown llattie, magnetic physician, office and dwl 702 

Brown Henry P., gents' furnishing goods, 1006 Mar- 

Brown Robert, dry goods, 144 Fourth, dwl 857 Folsom 

Browne Christopher R., clerk Fireman's Fund Insur- 
ance Co., 401 California 

Browns Valley Con. M. Co., office G Merchants' Ex- 

Bruckmann Herman, bookkeeper with Cheesman, 
Head k Thornburgh, dwl 1712 Sacramento 

Bruggamann ¥. W., dwl NW cor Twentieth and \'a- 

Brush Reuben G. 'Brush d- Mayheiv',dvr\ 1410 Pine 

BRUSH A- MAYHEW (Reuben G. Brush and J. A. 
Mayhew) , auctioneers and commission ni'^r- 
ehants and proprietors California Tattersalls, XE 
cor Sansom and llalleck 

BRYANT JAMES E., lamps, crockery, et«., 10 Third, 
dwl X s Fulton nr Octavia 

Bryant Ruth (widow), dwl 142!t Geary 

Buck A. Mrs., clairvoyant, dwl 120 Geary 

Buckley Christopher (Kelly «t B.), SE cor Bush and 

BUCKLEY EDWARD P., license collector City and 
County, office 7 City Hall, dwl 511 Lombard 

Buckow Emil, salesman with Charles Mayer, dwl Ul 

Buckus Theodore, seaman, dwl 1921 Mason 

Bunnell James S., Auditing Department Wells, Far- 
go k Co., dwl 1614 California 

Burgess Charles E., bookkeeper with Cyrus Adams 
k Co., dwl 526 Post 

BURLIX'^G & BROTHER 'William and James W. 
ifMrZf /(fir-', stockbrokers, office 304 Sansom 

Burnham G. M., lumber surveyor, office 36 Market, 
res Oakland 

Burns A. M., marine surveyor and insurance agent, 
office 314 California, res Oakland 

Burns T., printer, dwl 53:5 Sacramento 

Buscolle James K. (G. Erlin d" Co.), dwl 202 F'ourth 

Bushnell Waters A., printer with Joseph Winter- 
burn k Co., dwl 42^ Clementina 

Byers Louis, hairdresser, 813 Battery 

PACIFIC COAST BUSINESS UIxv£OTv.^iii:, lo/.J-7o. wiU ba Publiahed September, 1373. 

p. VA.N SCHAACK & CO., 708, 712, 714 and 716 Kearny Street. Furnishing Goods. 



Byrno Alonzo, varnisher with Goodwin & Co., dwl 

•232 Ste\-on.«on 
Byrno Hush J., oditor Nationalist, dwl U. S. Ilotol 
Bvrnes .James ^Patrick Ryan it CoJ, res San Matoo 
BYXBEE JOHN F., agent Duncan's Mills (Russian 

River), ofBco 2 California cor Drumm, dwl 112.5 


Cacciotto Luigi, hairdressing saloon, 512 Sansom 

Cady Edward, bricklayer, dwl Pacific R. R. House 

Cahn Armand iFrauck iC C..', dwl 104!) Howard 

CAIRNS .lOHN, physician (formerly of 1008 Jonos), 
res Saucelito 

Caldwell Annio U., dressmaker, dwl 83 Evorott 

CALIFORNIA ART GALLERY (monthly), office 
313 Pino 

Peake and J. B. Fisk), factory E s Folsom nr 
Sixteenth, office 21o Sacramento 

California Borax Co., office 220 Sansom 

California Broom Factory, Roesler & Harwood pro- 
prietors, 205 Sacramento 

nolds proprietor, 213 San Bruno Road nr Twen- 
ty-eighth, office 208 Battery 

California College of Pharmacy, rooms 728 Mont 

Martin secretary, Charles S. Capp manager, office 
534 California 

California Laundry, Ferguson & Atkinson propri- 
etors, office Russ House 

California Machine Works, Argall, Steiger & Hainque 
proprietors, 119 Boale 

California Pharmaceutical Society, rooms 728 Mont 

California Warehouse, Charles Clayton & Co. pro- 
prietors, N^V cor Beale and Brannan 

Callaghan J. D., physician, office 20 Montgomery, 
dwl 852 Folsom 

CAMPBELL ALEXANDER Jr., attorney at law, 
office 2i) Exchange Building, dwl 313 Stockton 

CAPP CHARLES S., manager California Immigrant 
Union, office 534 California, dwl SE cor McAllister 
and Buchanan 

Carey Charles, storekeeper Occidental Hotel, dwl 1 
Raphael PI 

CARNAHAN .1. R., manager Hall's Safe & Lock Co., 
office 537 Market, dwl 215 Geary 

CARPENTER AUGUSTINE D., secretary Bay Dis- 
trict Agricultural Ass'n, office 605 Clay, dwl 433 

Carter J. F. (A. S. Folger & Co.), dwl .507 Mission 

Cartier V. & Co. (E. LaerampeJ , lapidaries, 614 

Cartier Victor rv. Cartier & CoJ, dwl 705 Stockton 

CASEBOLT HENRY, ear ard carriage manufactory, 
NE cor Union and Laguna, depot 41!) Battery, and 
president Sutter St, R. R. Co., dwl 1108 Pierce 

Casey William P., draftsman with North Pacific 
Coast R. R. Co., 319 California, dwl 502 Taylor 

Cassel Henry, musician, dwl 426 Green 

Cathcart William, junk, 5 Steuart, dwl 407 Folsom 

Cederberg Gold Mining Co., office 319 Pine 

Chadbourno Charles H., bookkeeper with Cal. Fur- 
niture M. Co., dwl 701 Post 
1 Chadbourne Forrest S., clerk with Cal. Furniture 

Manufacturing Co., dwl 701 Post 
(CHAM BERLIN R. M„ office 228 Clay, dwl 820 Bush 
( Chandler John A., clerk U. S. Supervising Inspector 

Steam Vessels, dwl 23 Stockton 
( Chapin Samuel A., mining, office 65 Merchants' Ex- 
change, dwl 606 Folsom 
( CHAPLIN J AM ES, editor Bancroft's Guide and gen- 
eral agent, office 721 Market, res Oakland 

Chapman George W., importer and wholesale human 
and imitation hair, 504 Market 

Chapman James, cook with A. E. Swain, dwl 29 Min 

Chase A. W., assistant U. S. C. Survey, office 214 

Chase Henry A., printer with Joseph Winterburn, 
& Co.. dwl 1121 Taylor 

CHESLEY (iEORGE W. & CO. (Jeremiah 8. Jones 
and John SiebeJ, wholesale wines and liquors, 
414 Front 

(Chevalier Louis, draftsman and accountant, office 
621 Clay, dwl 215 Ritch 

I Chin Shin & Co. (Chinese), employment office, 1105 

'CHINESE INSURANCE CO. Limited (Marine, 
Hongkong), Richard Irwin & Co., general agctits, 
office 200 Sansom 

CHURCHILL CLARK, attorney at law, office 11 and 
12 Montgomery Block, dwl 2722 Folsom 

CITY OF PARIS iKaindlerA Co.;, dry goods, NE 
cor Montgomery and Sutter 

Clapp John A., clerk, dwl 8.") 1 Taylor 

Clarendon House, Mrs. Elizabeth Warburton, pro- 
prietress, 142K Fourth 

Clark Edgar B., carpenter and builder, 919 \Vashing- 
ton, dwl 641 Vallejo 

Clark E. F. f Clark, Scott & Co.), dwl 1520 Geary 

Clark Jennie Miss, teacher music, 428 O'Farrell 

Clark L. B. (L. B. Clark & Co.), dwl 75 Fourth 

Clark L. B. & Co., confectioners, SW cor Jessie and 

CLARK LEONARD S., attorney at law, office 606 
Montgomery, dwl 1607 Mission 

Clark Maria G., principal select school, 620 Bush 

Clark, Scott & Co. (E. F. Clark and A. F. Scott), 
ship grocers, 718 Front 

Clark William H., attorney at law, office 808 Mont- 

Clark William S., real estate, dwl NW cor Sutter 
and Stockton 

Clausson A., printer, dwl 533 Sacramento 

CLEMENT R. P. & JABISII, attorneys at law, 
office 606 Montgomery 

Coal and Wood Dealers' Protective Union, William 
Stuart secretarv, office 113 Leidesdortf 

Coffin Lincoln A., housepainter, dwl 1430 Pine, rear 

Coffman Byron S., real estate, office 409 California, 
dwl Cosmopolitan Hotel 

Coin Raymond, proprietor White House Hotel and 
restaurant, 420 Jackson 

Coleman Thomas, salesman with Charles C. Perkins 
& Co.. dwl 6 Bartol 

Collins Silas M. (Linsley & CAdwl American Ex- 

W. Backus agent, office 206 Front 

Colusa Manufacturing Co.. office 710 Folsom 

Comet Consolidated Mill and Mining Co.. W. Augus- 
tus Knapp secretary, office ITi Leidosdorff 

CONNELL JOHN M., physician and proprietor 
Brahminical Moonplant Remedies, office 317 
Kearnv, dwl 5 Franklin 

Conner John W., real estate agent and notary public, 
office 238 Montgomery, dwl 504 Second 

Connors Thomas, laborer with Hancock & Kelso, dwl 
414 Beale 

Constantin John (John Constantin & Co.), dwl 706 

Constantin John & Co. (Erothimios Bisvik), coffee 
saloon, 1413 Stockton 

Conwav Patrick, laborer with Hancock & Kelso, dwl 
414 Beale 

COOK A. 0. Mrs., ornamental hairworker, flower- 
preserver and teacher waxwork, 128 Kearny 

Cook Carroll, clerk S. P. R. R. office, dwl 934 Howard 

Cook Elisha Mrs. (widow), dwl 934 Howard 

Cook AVilliam, chemist Hercules Powder Works, 
Central Road 

Cooney John, bottler porter, ale, etc., 417 Powell 

Cooper Frank P.,bookkeeper with Gray, Jones & Co., 
dwl 629 Post 

Cooper Henry (Cooper & Bassett), dwl il5 Sac 

Cooper & Bassett (Henry Cooper and Frank W. 
Bassett), Gem Saloon, 22 Second 

Corbett , laborer with Hancock & Kelso, dwl 

414 Beale 

Cornwall William A., attorney at law, office 73 Mont- 
gomery Block, dwl 1423 Kearny 

Corona S. M. Co., office 438 California 

Cosgrave John P., shorthand amanuensis with E.S. 
Belden, dwl NE cor Pacific and Octavia 

COSNER ROBERT, secretary Sacramento Valley 
Reclamation Co., office 606 Montgomery, dwl 1005 

Coubrough Henry, agent London k Lancashire Fire 
Insurance Co., office 302 California, dwl 108 Stock- 

Coughlin John D., capitalist, office 113 Leidesdorff, 
dwl 47 South Park 

Court Commissioner Third Judicial District, office 12 
Exchange Building 

Cousins James C, Superintendent California Dry 
Dock Co., office 28 Merchants' Exchange, dwl 736 

Coutolenc Desire (Baraty & C.) , dwl 1223 Dupont 

COWDERY JABEZ F., attorney at law, office 606 
Montgomery rooms 19 and 20, dwl 569)^ Minna 

^AliD'S BUSINESS COLLifiGE, 24 Post^Bt., is tlie_mo8t Popular School on the Coast, 

HUNTINQTON, HOPK1N3 & CO., Wholesale Hardware and Iron, Cor. Bush and MarkGi, 



Crniff Williiim fOrnin .{• yrfrrdithl, (hvl 112 Mnson 
Crai(r .t M.Todith ]\'illi>im Crnir, mid J. Henry 

M,ir<titli , iitfornovs iit linv, ollico M Callfornin 
CRANK A1>DIS<»N M., nttomoy at law, office 410 

M«nti,'(iin(>ry,(lHli;'J South I'nrk 
Crittonili-n I'nrkor. iiiinintr socrofnry and commis- 

siiin.-r of dooJs, office 515 California, dwl 2.517 

Crocknr William. mti?i(-inn, dwl 8 O'Fnrrell 

CK<»W I-KY TIMOTHY .r.. atfornoy at law, office 36 

Kxrhantro Huildins, dwl 75.S Howard 
Crown Point South Extension Mining Co., office 119 

Cumniinss .1. TI., carnentor, dwl 5.T^ Sncraniento 
Cupel and Tigf^r S. M. Co., C. J. Eaton secretary, 

oUk'o mom 12 N E cor Montiromory and California 
Curlov .r.)hn IF. 'r„rleii A Schmidt ! ,Av!\ ^82 Har 
Curlov A Schmidt /John IT. C'nrlri/ and Antoine 

Srbmidf, m'^rchiint tailors, 32 Montsomery 
CUKlilKK JuHX M.. secretary Tide Land Cora- 

mi:^-i<m, office 715 Clay, dwl ft2S Clay 
Curry Coorse F., cigars and tobacco, SW cor Howard 

and Fourth 
CURTIX & CO. (David OiirtinJ, dry goods, 723 

Cushinff Volnev, general superintendent Frear Stone 

Co., 114 California, dwl Russ House 
Cutten E. L. /B. M. Atchinson <& Co.), dwl N s Ellis 

nr Fillmore 
Cutting Eugeno A., driver S. F. Laundry Associa- 
tion, dwl 7f>l Mission 

Dahlmavn Charles (Charles Dahlmann & Co.), dwl 
.32-1 Geary 

A. Kline), importers and jobbers clothing, 124 

Dais? I'Mniund C, milkman, NTV cor Union and La- 

Dake E. C. & Co., gents' furnishing goods, 15 Kearny 

Dall U'illiam 11., acting assistant U. S. Coast Survey, 
office 214 Stockton, dwl 314 Bush 

Dalton (xeorge P., miner, dwl 205 Sansom 

Dalv James, clerk with Gen. Nathaniel Michler, dwl 
(li:i Pino 

David Eiuile, musician, dwl 425 Kearny 

David-(in George, clerk with 0. Livermore, dwl 2-5 

DAVIDSON GEORGE Prof., assistant in charge U. 
8. Coast Survey Pacific Coast, office 214 Stockton, 
dwl Grand Ilotol 

Davidson S. B. i White & D.), res Downieville, Sier- 
ra Co. 

Day M. .?. Lieut, stm Hasslor, U. S. N., office 214 

DeSABLA EUGENE, commission merchant and Pe- 
ruvian Consul, 302 Davis, dwl 101!) Bush 

DeZ.ALDO RAMON, notary public and commission- 
er of deeds, office 434 Montgomery, dwKiSl Sac 

Dean (Jeorgo A. rPacf^ic Straw Works Co.y, dwl 8 
.Second .Vv 

DEMIXiJ. PALMER & CO. (Joseph G., Edward O. 
and UnUcck V. Demino and .Taroh Palmer), 
proprietors Capitol Mills, Oakley Mills and Aliso 
Mills. Lo^ Angeles, office 202 and 204 Davis 

DENK.'lvH .■\IARTIN, importer cigars, 413 Front, 
dwl 1111 Folsom 

DENN1ST(JN E. G., silverplator, 6-55 Mission, dwl 
S s (t'Karrell nr Mason 

Desmond J.,, dwl 44')':^ Natoma 

Desrau .loseph, carpenter, dwl (r21 Vallejo 

Desniu Rosalie xMrs., market, 045 Pacific, dwl 621 Val- 

Dotje ^Martin, musician, dwl 280 Jessie 

Deuproy Eugeno N., attorney at law, office 606 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 517 Bush 

Deyl.- N'anno, forewoman with Charles Mayer, dwl 
W, Eddy 

Dickens E. F., aid U. S. Coast Survey, office 214 
Stockton, dwl 1145 l\Ii«sion 

DifTtot A., stockbroker, dwl 32 Ellis 

Dillon k Drew /Thomas TI. Dillon and John R. 
Drew:, stairbuildors, SE cor Fifth and Natoma 

DILI.ON, WE.ST A CO. fGcorae L.and Charles H. 
Dillon and T^dward W. West), produce commis- 
sion, Washington 

DINKELSPIEL L. & CO., foreign and domestic dry 
goods. 111 Battery 

Dinkelspiel Louis, clerk with L. Dinkelspiol &. Co., 
dwl 713 Post 

DINGLEY CHARLES L., lumber and agent Port 
Tjudlow Mills, pier 4 Steuart, dwl 'M'^ Fremont 

DIVER k EATON (liajimond A. Diver and Jonas 
A. Eaton), general agents St. Louis Mutual Life. 
Insurance Co., office 424 Montgomery 

Diver Raymond A. (Diver A Eaton), dwl 1421 Hyde 

Dodge Oren, stock broker 704 Montgomery, dwl 316 

Dohrinann .T. Henry, musician, dwl .5:15 Kearny 

Donlan Hotter .Mrs. hvidow), laundress S. F. Laun- 
dry, dwl NW cor Turk and Fillmore 

Donnelly Luke E. (E. H. Jones & Co.;, dwl 905 Mar- 

DONNOLLY THOMAS, yeast powder manufacturer, 
315 and 317 Clav, dwl 1011 Mason 

DOUD AARON agent Nevada Soda Co. and Pacific 
Soap and Soda'Co., office 109 California, dwl S s 
. Seventeenth bet Guerrero and Dolores 

Doughertv John, musician, dwl 4;?2 Kearnv 

DOUGLAS P. & CO., crockery and glassware, 131 

Douglass .John, carpenter, dwl 11-3:? Folsom 

Downey George W., salesman with Lodden, 'Whip- 
plo k Co., dwl 411 Natoma 

Dryfous Emile, musician, dwl 829 Kearny 

Duane John, brickmason, dwl SE cor McAllister and 

Duane Joseph, dwl 815 Stockton 

DUERDEN JAMES R., boatbuildor, 11 Howard, 
dwl 217 Third 
I Dunevant M. A., dwl Silver Av nr Congdon 
I Dunlap Charles J., cattle dealer, dwl.5.i3 Sacramento 

Dunphv William (Dunphy A Co.),({w\ 111 Mason 

DUNPHY k CO. /William Dun phy, Al vara Evans 
and Thomas IlUdreth! , wholesale butchers, First 
Av nr Kentucky, office .5.33 Kearny 

Dwyer John P., visiting cardwriter, 126 Sutter, dwl 
909 Folsom 

Eagon J. D., speculator, office 414 Clay, dwl 23 Stock 

Earle George, lumbersurveyor, office Pier 5 Steuart, 
dwl 43 South Park 

Earle George F., clerk with Redington, Hostetter & 
Co., dwl 422 Minna 

Eastman Emily R. Mrs., photographic retoucher, 426 

Eaton Jonas A. (Diver A EJ, dwl 22S Sutter 

EBERHART & LACIIMAN / Adolj)h Eberhart and 
Samuel Lachman) , California wines and bran- 
dies, SM' cor Market and Fremont 

ECKEL JOHN N., physician, office and dwl 325 

Eckstrom Carl, musician, dwl 407 Pacific 

Edwards Frederick J. L., barmaker Pacific Plate 
Works, dwl .539 O'Farrell 

Edwards William, teller Merchants' E.xchange Bank, 
dwl 1515 Howard 

Edwards William S., aid U. S. Coast Survey, o;' 
214 Stockton, dwl 21ij Chestnut 

EGERTON, ALLEN & CO. /Henry C. Egerton 
Charles E. Allen), merchandise brokers, u.;. 
109 California 

Egerton Henry C. (Egerton, Allen A Co.), dwl _ 1 

Eimbock William, sub-assistant U. S. Coast Surv 
office 214 Stockton 

liani Einstein, Anron and Abraham Allm ■ 
and Joseph Bastheimi, importers and jol 
boots and shoos, 29 and 31 Battery and main 
turers NW cor Sansom and Clay 

EISEN THEODORE A., architect, office 5 Post. 
NW cor Grove and Franklin 

Eldridge Oliver, dwl '>15 Sutter 

Eldridgo Thomas, barkeeper with West S. Waldi' n, 
dwl 15 Morton 

ELLINWOOD CHARLES N., physician, office 715 
Clay and professor physiology Medical Deimrr- 
ment University Pacific and surgeon U. S. Marino 
Hospital, dwl 427 Sutter 

Ellis Samuel C, assistant register clerk Twelfth Dis- 
trict Court, dwl 921'. j Pino 

Engel Nicholas (Enr/rl A Kntitzen', dwl (111 Union 

Engel & Knut/.en (y^icholas Engel and John IT. 
Knutzen), manufacturers German i'i|)ifax Lit- 
ters, NE cor Powell and (ireen 

Engols Charles, burnisher Pacific Plato Works, .1 vl 
104 Second 

Ensbury Annie Miss, stewardess Lovejoy's IL t '. 
219 Pacific 

PACIFIC COAST BUStNEsa DISJEOTORY, 1873-75, H. G. Langley, Pub'r, B. i\ Price $5, 

C. p. VA]M SCHAACK & CO., 708, 712, 714 and 716 Kearny Street, Paper and Envelopes. 



EPPINGER LOUIS, wines and liquors, 167 Halleck 

Erie (Jokl Mining Co., oflieo Slii Calit'ornia 

EKLIX G. it CO. J. li. Biiscelle, manufacturers, 

importers and commission merchants, 39 and 41 

Erlin Gustavo fG. Erlin <& Co.), dwl 24 Langton 
Ernst Herman Jr., clerk with Herman Ernst, res 

i ERNST & FINNEN f Fritz Ernst and Henry Fin- 

Hc/i 'i.liauor saloon, S\V cor Mission and Main 

and groceries and liiiuors 041 Calit'ornia 
lEspina 1'. A., writing academy, 27 Post, dwl 316 Pine 
lEssmaun Ernest, dry goods, 714 Montgomery, dwl 

SI") Stockton 
tEsta Buena Consolidated Silver Mining Co., office 419 

EEVAXGELIST (Campbsllite, monthly), Haley & 

Keith publishers, office 1240 Howard 
tEVAXGELIST iChristian Church, monthly), Charles 

^lontgomery publisher, office 227 Second 
EEVANS AARON, apothecary and chemist, 229 Hayes 
tEvans Alvaro ( Dunphy <t CoJ, 533 Kearny 
LEvcrott House, Hugh Fraser proprietor, 5o Second 
:EvLiiut,'him Samuel, clerk with Milton Green, dwl 

ill) Suttor 
EVijKY A. F. & CO. fOcorqe Thisilcton), manu- 
facturers Diamond Catarrn Remedy, 608 Market 

and 9 Post 
iEWELL L. J., proprietor Coso House 411 Sansom 

and Branch House 424 Sansom, dwl N W cor Fol- 

som and Twenty-first 
Hwer William D., agent Wheeler k Wilson S. M. Co., 

dwl 74 Bernard 

son. ', scales, .537 Market 

Faith Tidings (.religious, monthly). Rev. J. B. Knight 
publisher, office 232 Sutter 

FARGO E. A. & CO. {Jerome B. Fargo and D. B. 
JV.i/e,', importers and wholesale wines and bran- 
dies, 316 Front 

Fassett Harris H., special agent Homo Mutual Ins. 

Co., dwl 730 Si.'ctoenth 
TAY CALEB T., commission merchant, office 603 

Montgomery, dwl 314 Lombard 
Teather River R. R. Co., office 606 Montgomery 

Feely Dennis, proprietor Cisco Lodgings, .532 Com- 
mercial, and Oregon Lodging House, 641 Com- 

Feldon Lawrence, candymaker with A. J. Baker & 
Co., dwl 73 Fourth 

Feldman Charles W., barkeeper with Joseph D. 
Briggs, dwl 1-5 Morton 

Felix David, commission, dwl 34 Ellis 

FELLOWS E. P. A: CO. {Casper Pfeiffer), import- 
ers and dealers druggists' glassware and sun- 
dries, 31S Clay 

Felt J. J., real estate, office 116 LeidesdorfF, dwl Oc- 
cidental Hotel 

Ferguson William S. f'jF'er'fl^iwo« <fc Atkinson J, dwl 
Russ House 

Ferguson &. Atkinson {William 8. Ferguson and D. 
Atkinson J. proprietors California Laundry, office 
Russ House 

Field Alfred B., clerk with Richard B. Irwin & Co., 
dwl 433 Geary 

FIFIELD WILLIAM H., attorney at law, office 606 
Montgomery room 22, dwl 427 Bush 

jigel Samuel, merchant tailor and draper, 307 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 122 Ellis 
inance Joseph, carrier, dwl SWcorPacific and Du- 

FIN LEY THOMAS E., wines and lifjuors. and agent 
California Stock and Poultry Ass'n, 113 Leides- 
dortl', dwl 617 Clay 

?ischer Emil A. (Schultz d: F.J, dwl ZnO Wash 

rischer Julius, bookkeeper with B. Nathan & Co., 
dwl 32:^ Jessie 

fisher Charles C, copyist and collector, office 421 
Montgomery, dwl 1313 Larkin 

fisher i!t Co., publishers daily Stock Ledger and Mine 
Advertiser, .512 Sacramento 

'ISK ASA, note broker and capitalist, office 140 
Montgomery, dwl 1014 Geary 

lanagan Kdward, pressman S. F. Chronicle, dwl 533 

Sacramento ' 
leming Kdward, driver with Starkweather «& Wins- 
ton, dwl .SW cor Pacific and Taylor 
doming John, driver with Starkweather & Winston, 
dwl SW cor Pacific and Taylor 

Fleurier Louis F., engineer with W. T. Garratt, dwl 

311 Sutter 
Fleurier Thais Mme, lacomonder, .311 Sutter 
Folkers A. H. B. {J. H. A. Folkcrs <t Bro.J , dwl 207>^ 

Foreman John, musician, dwl 1712 Mason 
Four Hundred and Twenty (420) Mining Co. (Virginia 
Cit}-, Nevada), Henry 0. Howard secretary, office 
523 Montgomery 
FOYE WILLIAM H., inventor and capitalist, office 

410 Montgomery, res Oakland 
Francis Charles H. {Charles H. Francis >& Co.), 72 

Montgomery Block 
Francis Charles H. <fc Co. {John Bray), civil engin- 
eers and surveyors, office 72 Montgomery Block 
Franck Leon {Franck A CahnJ , dwl Ii26 Jackson 
Franck & Cahn {Leon Franck and Armand CahnJ, 

cigars and tobacco, 611 Montgomery 
ING CO., office 2;^S JNIontgomory 
Frantz M., physician, office and dwl 516 Bush 
Eraser A. E., office 636 Clay, dwl SE cor Solano and 

Fraser Hugh, proprietor Everett House, 55 Second 
Eraser Joseph, agent Goodyear Rubber Co., 607 Mar- 
ket. Grand Hotel, dwl Occidental Hotel 
FRENCH, GILMAN & CO. {J. M. French, G. B. 
Gilman, J. M. Roche and J. G. Vialker) , import- 
ers and wholesale liquors, 205 and 207 Front 
French Joseph M. {French, Gilman >& Co. , dwl 22 

Frieke , barkeeper, dwl S15 Stockton 

FRUNTIN JOSEPH, real estate agent, office 320 

Montgomery, dwl 1515 Jackson 
Fry J. W., carpenter, dwl -53;^ Sacramento 
F'urbush Ellis M., salesman with S. E. Dutton & Co., 
dAvl 216 Francisco 

Gall.vghkr James, real estate, dwl Hansa Hotel 

GALLAGHER JAMES J., proprietor Excelsior 
Iron Works, 112 Beale, dwl W s Railroad Av bet 
Thirtieth and Thirty-first, South S. F. 

Gallagher Michael J. {Gallagher & Armann) , dwl 
625 Merchant 

Gallagher & Armann {Michael J. Gallagher and 
Fduard ^r/Ha;»i;, Washington Baths, 624 Wash- 

Galleano Antonio, cigarmaker 717 Sansom, dwl N s 
Alta PI nr Montgomery 

Galii A. & Co., fruit and produce commission, 509 

Gardner Celia, chambermaid Overland House 

GASSERT WILLIAM, groceries and liquors, NW 
cor Ninth and Mission 

Gawley William H.. lumber merchant, dwl 417 Har- 

Georges Leonard, musician, dwl 713 Clementina 

(lERlCHTEN PHILIP Ac CO., drugs and medicines, 
535 Commercial 

GERLACH G. E. & CO. {Henry Von Staden i , gro- 
eeries and liquors, NW cor Nv'ashington and Pow 

GETHIN BARRINGTON, proprietor Xorth Point 
Dock Bonded Warehouse, NW cor Sansom and 
Lombard, dwl Union Club 

Giamboni Natale, proprietor Campi's Italian Restau- 
rant, 519 Clay, dwl 14 Prospect PI 

Gibson Utis Rev., superintendent Chinese Mission 
House, M. E. Church, !I16 Washington 

Gildermeister, Gottlieb Muecke and Conrad Vic- 
tor J, importers and commission merchants, 109 

Giller C. L., seal engraver and die sinker, 330 Mont- 

Gilman Granville B. {French, Gilman «t CoJ, dwl 
Grand Hotel 

Gilmor J. \\\ A. (widow), dwl 412 Second 

Githcns W. L. Rev., rector St Peter's Church, dwl 
932 Pacific 

GLAZIER I. & CO. {F. J. de Sta Marina/, stock 
and money brokers, 42" Montgomery 

Globe Mining Co., Joseph Maguire secretary, office 
419 California 

GLOVER A' STARK {George F. M. Glover and John 
Stark J, stockbrokers, 6 Merchants' Exchange 

Godfrey Edward A., cashier with Henry Gerke, dwl 
Clarendon House 

Gold Run M. Co., office SE cor Market and Spear 

Golden Age and Empire Mining Co., W. Augustus 
Knapp secretary, office 116 Lcidosdorlf 

BALD'S BUSINESS COIiXi£GE, 24 Post St., is the best School for Boys. See p LXXXVI. 

HXTNTINGTON", HOPKINS & CO., Importers Hardware and Ironj Cor. Bust and Market. 



GOLUEX OAtE HOTEL, Leonard Schnutenhaus 

proprietor, 7'28 Market 
Gomez Thomas A., clork with A. L. Bancroft & Co., 

dwl ".Jii Folsom 
Goodyear Kuljber Co., Joseph Fraser agent, 607 Mar- 
ket. Grand Hotel 
Gorhum Wesley T., with Charles E. Gorham, SE cor 

I'ino and Front 
Gotting Charles, musician, dwl 709 Filbert 
Graham Emma J., dressmaker, dwl H-i Everett 
GK.'VllA.M W. G., proprietor Morton House, 117 

Green John A. (Berry <& GJ, dwl 7:?7 Howard 
(ircen Joseph, musician, dwl 1112 Kearny 
UKEEN MlLi'UN, dairy produce, preserved meats, 
etc., 0:i and iM California Market, dwl \V s Folsom 
bot Twonty-sceond and Twenty-third 
Groenebaum Berthold, salesman with Greencbaum 

ilros., dwl ■') ^jtoekton 
Grego George (Greyo it O'Connor), dwl 6:30 Sacra- 
Grego a. O'Connor (George Grego and Thomas J. 
O'Connor/, fruit and produce commission, 503 
Grim A. K., contractor North Pacific Coast R. R., 

oiBce 121 Montgomery, dwl 7 Van Ness Av 
Grosmann John, barkeeper, dwl 81o Stockton 
Grotte Charles August, shoemaker, dwl 12S Bdwy 
Guadalupe Island Co., Arthur Kodgers secretary, 

ottice oOj I'ine 
Guggenheim Henry (N. Jonas & Co. I, dwl 802 Stock 

Hafner & Feyge (Charles Hafnerand Albert Feyge) 
proi>rictors New iork Lrewery, W s Shotwoli nr 
HageUorn Herman C, draftsman with Pioneer Land 

and Loan Association, dwl liiiy Powell 
Hainquo xMartial (AryaU, titeiger & H.J, dwl 963 

ir olsom 
Hale Henry M., officd 12 Post, dwl 932 Mission 
HALEY CHAKLES ti., physician, office and dwl 

iS s Turk bet \\ ebster and iillmore 
Hall Charles V., dwl 21 Prospect PI 
Hall Isaac li. (Ballard & H.) , dwl 1429 Geary 
HALL'6 SAFE Jc l^OCK CO., J. K. Carnahan man- 
ager, office 537 Market 
Hamilton James M., clerk with Baker & Hamilton, 

dwl 2o7 Seventh 
Hanson Henry, bootmaker with John Ultschig, dwl 

427 Bush 
Hardy Lowell J. Jr., attorney at law, office 533 Kear- 
ny rooms lii and 20, dwl yU7 Stockton 
Harrington Benjamin, musician, dwl oOJ Clay 
Harrington Joseph A., portrailt painter, studio room 

1 Mercantile Library Building, 21.j Bush 
Harrison vTilliam P., real estate and mining, dwl 

all Bush 
Hart Frederick J., porter, 334 Pine, dwl 508 Ellis 
Hart Hugh, real estate, dwl 423 O'Farrell 
Hart Hugh K., real estate agent, office 328 Montgom- 
ery, Uvvl 42;5 O'Farrell 
Hartz John (Hinrichs it Co.), 647 Pacific 
HarwoodC. B. (lioesler it H.J, dwl 41 J Hayes 
llasey Samuel L., dollar store, 32 Kearny, dwl NW 

cor Kearny and Caliibrnia 
HASSETT MAlvlT.N C, attorney at law, office 637 

Kearny, dwl 13 Kausch 
Hastings Boiyamin, aiiothecary, 400 Fourth 
Hause Edward \\ ., bookkeeper with S. W.Rosen- 
stock in. Co., dwl '.i2j Harrison 
Hawkins James, mining, office 116 LeidesdorfiF, dwl 

316 Jones 
HAWKLNS RALPlf A., stockbroker, office 603 

Clay, dwl 1124 Folsom 
Hayden Edwin (A. W. White <& Co.), dwl 225 Chest- 
Hays 1). & Co. (Charles C. Shattuck and Edwin 
Houthwick) , teamsters, NE cor Sacramento and 
Heber William (Browning & H.) ,Avi\iiVi Green 
Heller James, manufacturer ladies' undergarments, 

12) Sansoiu, dwl 57 Natoma 
Hellman Henri J., t-ollcctor, office 320 Montgomery, 

dwl sX-i lolsom 
Hendorson W illiam, sodamakor with Union Soda 

Hennig Louis, musician, dwl 82i) Pacific 
Henry .». W ., office 014 Merchant room 20 
Hercules S. M. Co. (Bristol District, Nev.), office 608 

Hess Joseph L. (L, it E. Wertheimer) ,Asi\ NE or 
Stockton and Post 

Heuer William, musician, dwl 500 Union 

Heulet Jaboz, bookkeeper with Lcdden, Whipplf ,, 
Co., res Oakland 

Heusch Constantino, mining engineer and mineralo- 
gist, office and dwl 7U3 Market 

HEWSTON GEORGE, physician and surgeon, office 
and dwl 652 Folsom 

HEYES KICHAHO Ac CO. (Spiers & Pond), wines 
and lifiuors, SW cor Kearny and Bush 

Heyes Richard (liichard Hcyes it Co. I, SW cor 
Kearny and Bush 

Heyes Wilfred, clerk SW cor Kearny and Bush 

Higby William, attorney at law, office OOli Mont- 
gomery, res Oakland 

Higgins C. B. (Whitney <t- Co.), res Virginia City, 

Highton Edward, commission merchant, 408 Califor- 
nia, dwl 318 Turk 

Hildreth Thomas (Bunphy it' Co.), res San Jos6 

Hill Morgan, dwl Grand Hotel 

Hiller Fred. Jr., physician, office and dwl 226 Post 

HILLEK FREOEKlCK, physician, office and dwl 
2.51) Post 

Hinckley Charles E. (Hinckley & Neumann) , dwl 
htsy^ O'Farrell 

HINCKLEY Jc NEUMANN (Charles E. Hinckley 
a^id Edward iN'ewwja/m/', chemists and apothe- 
caries, 2y I'ost 

Hinrichs ii Co. (August Hinric?is and John Hartz), 
liquor saloon and bowling alley, 647 Pacific 

Hintz Jacob J., hotolkeeper, dwl 30 Hayes 

Hisgon Edward C, teacher music, dwl 815 Stockton 

Hobart John K., lumber surveyor, office 5 Steuart, 
dwl 124 Perry 

HOBBS G. M. CO. (EI Dorado Co., Cal.), office 603 
Clay room 10 

Hoey John, furniture and bedding, 729 Market 

Hoffman Charles H., teacher music, dwl Howard 

HOITT IRA G., stock and money broker and real 
estate agent, 421 Montgomery, dwl 804 Bush 

Hollis Joseph, driver Union Soda \V'orks, dwl 524 

Holmes Mendell, salesman with Thomas Day, dwl 
SW cor Bush and Kearny 

HOLMES WALTEii. G., attorney at law and notary 
public, office 443 California, dwl 2iJ7 Kearny 

Holstein Jules, musician, dwl 12.54 Stockton 

HoUz Louis F. (John ran Bergen & Co.j , dwl 1112 

Holway Seth P., attorney at law, office 11 and 12 
Montgomery Block, dwl 822 Sutter 

Homcier l.ouis, musician, dwl UOJ Union 

Homeier Max, musician, dwl 511 Grocn 

Hopkins Thomas (Hopkins & M.J, dwl 1012 Pacific 

Hopkins \V illiam W ., clerk with B. B. Minor, dwl 19 

Hopkins & Moritz (Thomas Hopkins and John C. 
MoritzJ, market, 1012 Pacific 

Hoppe John C. (C. O. Brigham it Co.), dwl 107 Vir- 

Hormiguera Mining Co. (Triumpho District, Lower 
Cal.i, office 72.1 xVlontgomory 

Horton M. L. Mrs. (widow), d.vl 615 Stockton 

IIUSMEK DANIEL M., mining office 11 J Loidesdorff, 
dwl 817 Mission 

Howard Charles Webb, farmer, office 13 Montgomery 
Block, res Alice nr Twelfth, Oakland 

Howard (Jeorge H., salesman with Lindner & Schu- 
bart, dwl 509 Washington 

Howland C. F., clerk with H. F. Marsh, dwl 302 Ma- 

Hoyt Samuel, salesman with E. C. Dake & Co., dwl 
15 Kearny 

HUFSCHMIDT FREDERICK, manufacturer and 
importer furniture, bedding and upholstery 
goods, 323 and 32.5 Pine, dwl 72.) O'Farrell 

Hunt J. Lewis, real estate, office 1 Montgomery 
Block, dwl G49 Folsom 

Hunt W. & Co., importers fancy goods, 124 Kearny, 
divl 44 Sixth 

Hurnard Hamilton H., clerk with E. Highton, dwl 
1435 Taylor 

Hyams Oeorge J. S., clothing, gents' furnishing 
goods, etc., 604 Montgomery, dwl 102) McAllister 

Idaho Oxy-Hydrogen Flame Co., office 320 Montgom- 

FACIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIRECTOKr Circulates throughout the Paciflo Coast. 

C. p. VAN SCHAA-CK & CO., 708, 712, 7l4 and 7l6 Kearny Street, Trunks and Valis6B» 



IHRIE GEORGE P. & CO. tRichard H. Sinton) , 

mines and real estate brokers, 5*1 California 
Ijams John D., apothecary, SE cor Leavenworth and 

Imperishable Pavement Co.. ofRoo 304 Pine 
Inventors' Association, J. Kindleberger secretary, 

office 415 Mission 
Irving Samuel (Anderson & I.), dwl 607 Sutter 
Irwin S. M. (Samuel <& IJ, dwl 184 Jessie 
Ivanhoe Co. (Chinese), cigar manufactory, 503 Wash 
Ives Abijah Jr., boiler casings, 219 Mission, dwl U 


JACK>ON A., proprietor Napa Soda Springs Depot, 
is'o Geary 

Jackson Charles G., lumber surveyor, dwl 911 Sutter 

Jacobsen J., veterinary surgeon, office 16 Sutter 

JANSEN GEORGE A. F., Excelsior Saloon, wines, 
liquors and cigars, NE cor First and Brannan 

Jebens George, teacher German, drawing and paint- 
ing, dwl 619 Larkin 

Jeinsen Lubricator Co., office 606 Montgomery 

Jennings John, lithographer, 408 California, dwl 636 

Jewett G. & S. M. Co., office 37 Merchants' Exchange 

Johnson George, bookkeeper with White & David- 
son, dwl 16 O'Farrell 

Johnson Joseph A., signpainter with Gavin J. W. 
Gibb & Co., dwl 3 Scotland PI 

Johnson William C. (J. W. Shaeffer & Co.;, dwl 21 

JOHNSON & CO. (G. 8. Johnson, John P. Molt and 
(rcorge U. Laivler), proprietors Grand Hotel, 
Market, Second and New Montgomery 

Johnston Alexander (E. H.Jones S: Co.;, res New 
York • 

Jolly Giant (weekly), George Thistleton publisher, 
office 1)08 Market 

Jonas N. & Co. (Henry GuffgenheimJ , clothing, etc., 
903 Kearny 

Jonas Nathan ,'iV, Jonas & Co.) , dwl 1305 Powell 

JONES E. H. & CO. (Alexander Johnston, Luke E. 
Donnelly and Daniel Jl/cZ/Cod Jj-.V, importers 
and jobbers millinery and fancy goods, 53o Mar- 

JONES & CO. (M. P. Jones, George H. Sandeison, 
and Eugene B. Beck), wholesale groceries and 
provisions, 218 and 220 Front 

Jost Christian, bakery, 17 Belden, dwl 700 Bush 

Judson Herbert H. (H. H. Judson & Co.), dwl 225 

Jungblut August & Co. (Carl Fraulsen) , billiard 
manufacturers and cabinetmakers, 10-16 Tyler 

K MNiiLFR Gustavo (Kaindler & Co.), res Paris 

KAINDLER k CO. ( Gustave Kaindler, G. Verdier, 
(). Moreau and H. A. SchUngheyde) , importers 
iind wholesale and retail dry goods, NE cor Mont- 
L'ciinery and Sutter 

Kee! s Joseph, fur trader, dwl NE cor Bush and Bu- 

Keenc Charles C, musical instruments, NE cor Bush 
and Kearny, dwl 1202 Turk 

Keene Frank W., burnisher Pacific Plate Works, 
dwU'08 Jackson 

Kelly J ames (Kelly & Buckley), SE cor Kearny and 

Kelly & Buckley (James Kelly and Chris Buckley ) , 
liiiuor saloon,'SE cor Kearny and Bush 

KENNEDY EDWARD, proprietor Genessee Flour- 
ing Mills, N s Gold nr Sansom, dwl NW cor Oak 
and Buchanan 

Kenny John, wholesale liquors, 515 Front, dwl NW 
cor Y'olo and Nebraska 

Kerby Thomas, Sierra Nevada Lodgings, 528 Pacific 

Kessler Carl, musician, dwl 839 Mission 

Kidd F., musician, dwl 810 Green 

Kinemann (ieorge, musician, dwl 630 Green 

Kittredgo A. S., attorney at law, office 623 Mont- 

Kline Arthur A. (Charles Dahlmann & Co.), les 
Nevf York 

Kloker Joseph, cook, dwl 219 Pacific 

Knapp Nathaniel 0., barkeeper stm S. M. Whipple, 
dwl 52 Second 

Knapp W. Augustus, mining agent and secretary, 
office 116 Leidesdorfl", dwl 621 Sacramento 

Knoll John, professor music, dwl 511>2 Minna 

Knut/.en John H. (Engel <& K.), dwl New Alaska 

Koch Joseph, musician, dwl 1808 Powell 
Kohler John AV., musician, dwl 1 Bagley PI 
Kohler Richard W., musician, dwl 1315 Stockton 
Kohlmoos Herrman, musician, dwl 218 Fourth 
Korbase Theodore, musician, dwl 117 Post 
Kraft George, wines and liquors, 82» Montgomery 
Krotzer John, cigarmaker, dwl 1024 Pacific 
Kuh Jacob, musician, dwl 020}^ Folsom 

Laerampe Ernest (V. Cartier & Co.), dwl E s Kear- 
ny bet Green and Union 

Laine Julius (Laine <& Son), dwl 1305 Taylor 

Laine Manuel (Laine A Son), dwl 1305 Taylor 

LAINE k SON (Jidius and Manuel Laine), lapi- 
daries, 618 Merchant 

Lament George W. /'Z'rwniwond <fe i.^, dwl 16 Sec- 
ond Av 

LANGE & CO. (Henry Lange and Henry Neuna- 
ber) , groceries and liquors, 521 First 

Latham t rank B., mining secretary, office 402 Mont- 
gomery, dwl -533 Post 

Lawless Edward, upholsterer, dwl 83 Everett 

Lawler George U. (Johnson & Co.), dwl 5 Folsom Av 

Laws George, weigher Custom House, dwl 109 Fell 

LAWTON 0. k CO. (Frank M. Ames), importers 
crockery and glassware, 611 Market, Grand Hotel 

Leach Stephen W., actor California Theater, dwl 326 

Leavins William, machinist, dwl 533 Sacramento 

Ledden John A. (Ledden, W?npple <& Co.), dwl ill 

LEDDEN, WHIPPLE & CO. (John A. Ledden and 
Albert Whipple), wholesale grocers, 404 Front 

Ledingor Joseph, foundryman, dwl 132 Fifth 

LEHMKUHL ERNEST, groceries and liquors, NW 
cor Sacramento and Dupont 

Lekans Mary (widow), dwl S s Point Lobos Av 

Leleita James, fisherman, Clay St. Wharf 

Lem & Wagner (John H. Lem and Henry G. Wag- 
ner', house and sign painters, 227 Post 

Lemon M. k M. Co. (Eureka, Nov.), office 608 Mer- 

LEOPOLD SIMON, manager New York Carpet Ren- 
ovating Co., 128 Kearny 

Leroy E. Mme, dressmaker, 121 Sutter 

Leventritt Marion (S. W. Kosenstock <& Co.), dwl 729 

Levin David, hatter with Joseph Wores, dwl 766 

Levy Benjamin H., wholesale dry goods, 2 Battery, 
dwl 115 Fifth 

LEVY DAVE, Conservative Liquor Saloon, 607 Sac- 
ramento, dwl 1520 Powell 

Levy Julius, bookeeper with Eberhart & Lachman, 
dwl 722 California 

LEVY S. & CO., commission merchants, 310 Wash 

Lhote Rene, shoemaker, dwl nr Twentieth bet Do- 
lores and Church 

Lichstonstein M. B., stockbroker, office 306 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 127 O'Farrell 

Lincoln Vernon, vocalist, dwl NE cor Second and 

Linden House (late Colton Building), A. H. Heidoi-ff 
proprietor, 220 Third 

Linden Otto, musician, dwl 829 Mission 

Lindner Siegmund (Lindner & Schubart) , dwl 572 

LINDNER & SCHUBART (Siegmund Lindner and 
Elias Schubart) dairy produce and provisions, 
505 Sansom 

Linsley E. Wright (Linsley & Collins), dwl cor Napa 
and Carolina, Potrero Av 

LINSLEY'^ k COLLINS (E. W. Linsley and 8.M. 
Collins) , daily produce and provisions, 507 San 

Lipman Michel, cigars and tobacco, 335 Montgomery, 
dwl 104:(>^ Howard 

Little George D., short hand amanuensis with E. S. 
Belden, dwl NE cor Pacific and Octavia 

Livingston John, bookkeeper Mission and Pacific 
Woolen Mills, dwl 107 Leavenworth 

Logan Hugh, dwl 926 Harrison 

London and California Mining Co., office 316 California 

London and Lancashire Fire Insurance Co., Henry 
Coubrough agent, office 302 California 

Loud Eugene, shoemaker, dwl 533 Sacramento 

Lovejoy Hotel, George Ensbery proprietor, 219 Pac 

Low J. B., contractor North Pacific Coast R. R., 
office 424 Montgomery, res San Rafael 

Ludlam Anthony Jr., clerk with A. J. Baker & Co., 
dwl 844 Mission 

HEAIjD'3 business COIiliEQE, 24 Post St., is open to all throughout the year. 

HUNTINQTON", HOPKINS & OO., Agents Jessop & Sons' Steel, Cor. Bush and Market. 



MnRiiiro E., musician, dwl <i08 Jackson 

Waitlund A. G- F., musician, dwl (il!t iMontgomory 

" ing Co., office :Ui) California 

;o., office •Uil I'ino 

Macdouoall M'illiam J., professor music, dwl 1113 

G. F., n 
Miiniinnth (iold.Min 

JManhuttan MiirbioCo., ,, , 

iMnnn ('. N. .Mrs., bourdinjr and lodging, &')0 Market 
JSlarina K. .1. do Sta , /. (JUizicr dr CoJ, dwl l^tlU Fol 
Mariposa Land and Mining Company, 30 Montgom- 
ery iJlock 
Marrcm Owen, laborer, dwl 210 Pacific 
MAU'l'IN E. J. Jr., mirrors, looking glasses and 

pictiiros, l.!2 Fourth, dwl ITM^ Folsom 
Martin Thomas, clerk with William H. Power & Co., 

dwl 11 Ellis 
MAUTIX A WILLIAMS rWilliam B. Martin and 

James B. Wil/iamsJ, Central House, SE cor Bush 

and I'olk 
Martini L. A., teacher music, dwl 1820 Stockton 
MAKTIXON ALGUSTO, commission merchant, real 

estate and collector, office and dwl 3-38 Montgom- 
ery rooms U and 15 
Mathewson Thomas D., capitalist, office 1506 Mont- 
gomery, dwl Washington bet Polk and Larkin 
Matuiou S., musician, dwl lilD Market 
Matt Joseph (Joseph Schwarz <& CoJ, dwl 417 Chest- 
Matthews W. R., fruits, 2115 Washington 
Mattinfrly John A., invoice clerk with Ledden, Whip- 

lile it Co., res Oakland 
Maxiield George L., carpenter and builder, NE cor 

Mi-sion and Twenty-fourth, dwl Prospect Av nr 

California Av, Bernal Heights 
Maxwell William A., shorthand reporter, office 729 

Montgomery, dwl Gl-j Stockton 
Mayer C. F., butcher, Railroad Av nr Toll Road, 

South S. F. 
MAYEK CHARLES, pioneer cloak store, 20 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 401) Eddy 
Mayer H. E., physician, office 607 Washington, dwl 

620)j^ Lombard 
Mayer Samuel D. (Mayer <t BeldenJ, dwl 6-36 Sutter 
Mayor & Belden f Samuel D. Mayer and Henry K. 

BeldenJ, local agents Hartford Fire Insurance 

Co., ol> California 
Mavers George ( Menlel & Co.), dwl 1242 Mission 
Mavhew J. A. ( Brush & M.J, NE cor Sansom and 

Mays W. 11., student, dwl 6L5 Stockton 
McArthur William E., assistant adjutant-general, 

California, dwl 634 Sacramento 
McCarthy Edward F. (ISieberst it McC.J, dwl Lick 

McCarthy Wolfe T., clerk with Sieberst & McCarthy, 

drt'l J')? Minna 
MtCord Jnmos ( McCord & SlicerJ, dwl 1326 Bush 
McCoKD .t SLICER (James McCord and Charles 

B. Sliccr', proprietors Fashion Stable, 16 Sutter 
McKay Washington 1. (W. I. McKay & Co.J , ivil 

227 Green 
McKAY W. I. & CO. (John W. SimJ, wines and 

liquors, 113 Leidesdorfi" 
McLano Robert A., student, dwl 615 Stockton 
McLaren P. M., secretary Pacific Lumber and Mill 

Co., office .5.39 California, res Brooklyn 
McLcod Daniel Jr. (JS. H. Jones tfc Co.J, dwl 1106 

McNeil & Caldor (Archibald McNeil and W. C. 

CaldersJ, liquor saloon, 'iOl Bush 
Mead Aldon, millwright with E. Kennedy 
MEIG.S GKOKtiE A., lumber dealer Pier 1 Stouart, 

dwl 417 Harrison 
Merrill Annis, attorney at law, office 606 Montgom- 
ery, dwl 1007 Jackson 
Merrill Robert, broker, 333 Pino 
Mursieh L»., fruits, 403 Davis 
MEKSING J. BERNHARD, groceries and liciuors, 

SW cor Montgomery and Jackson, dwl 322 Bdwy 
Meyer Aron, cigars and tobacco, 630 Washington, 

dwl [m I'owoll 
MEYER EMILE, florist, depot 27 Geary, dwl San 

Bruno Road nr Twenty-ninth 
Meyer Siegfried, physician, office 607 Washington, 

dwl .j;W Sacramento 
Meyerstein & Loowonberg (Louis Meyerstein and 

Isidor Loewenbcr(ji , merchants, 2.) Sansom 
Miller Carlton W., gauger U. S. Internal Revenue, 

dwl I:i28 Sacramento 
Miller .lohn A., foreman with N. C. Susand, dwl 417 


Miller W. H., clerk 411><^ California room 7, dwl 

Lick House 
MILLEU WILLIAM 11., wood and coal, S a Twelfth 

nr Mission, dwl 27 Kondel PI 
Milton Mining and NV'ater Co., 11. Pichoir secretary, 

office (503 Washington 
Mina Kica Mining Co., office 320 California 
Moebus Frederick, bootmaker, 6 Broadway, dwl 716 

Monterichard Raymond, butcher, dwl 645 Pacific 
Montovorde Florencio E., draftsman Pacific Iron 

Works, dwl 1-504 Bush 
Moore Hugh Jr., commission merchant, .321 Front, 

dwl .502 Mason 
Moreau George (Kaindler <Jt CoJ, dwl 427 Minna 
Jloretti Charles, teacher music, dwl 105 Stockton 
Morton M. J. Airs, laundress, 1111 Washington 
MOULDER ANDREW J., secretary Board of Re- 
gents University California, office 320 Sansom, 

dwl 812 Bush 
Mount Jefl'orson Mill and Mining Co., office 418 Cali- 

Moxley C. G., real estate, office 1'3& Montgomery, dwl 

NW cor Franklin and Fell 
Mueller F. D., oculist and aurist, office and dwl 1602 

Mueller William, musician, dwl 402 Green 
Mueller William, musician, dwl 811 Union 
Muller Constantin, musician, dwl 8*28>4 Vallejo 
Mulville S. Dean, clerk, 3i!l Davis, dwl ,5.30 Bush 
Munoz Antonio, musician, dwl 1328 Stockton 
Mutual Provident Associationof San Francisco, Wil- 
liam Stuart secretary, office 113 Leidosdorff 
Mutual Real Estate Co., William Stuart secretary, 

ol^ce 113 Leidosdorff 

glc, Robert Steen and J. David ilfaxweii/', whole- 
sale, provisions, 126 California 

NAPA SODA SPRINGS, A. Jackson proprietor, 
depot 28^2 Geary 

Nathan Robert, clerk with Gustavo Bernhardy, dwl 
Leavenworth bet Taylor and Jones 

Nationalist (weekly), R. D. Pitt & Co. publishers, 5 

National Mining Co., George D. Gray secretary, office 
34 Market 

Nemos William, teacher artificial memory, office and 
dwl 137 Montgomery 

Neumann Edward (Hinckley d: N.J , dwl 29 Post 

NEUSTADT EMILE D., importer, dwl 1675 Sacra- 

Now Planot (monthly), Thibault & Turrill publish- 
ers, office .502 Sutter 

Newton Booth Consolidated Mining Co., office 314 

Nicholson John J., real estate and employment, 
office ;508 Post, dwl 712 Leavenworth 

Nickels Hans (Tomsen & AT;, dwl Valparaiso 

Noble T. K. Kev., pastor Second Congregational 
Church, dwl 422 Alinna 

Noblett Joseph, barkeeper, dwl 589 Market 

North , salesman with R. A. Swain & Co. 

North Pacific Coast R. R., contractor's office, 424 

Northam Edward F., real estate, office 621 Clay, dwl 
Grand Hotel 

Northam Robert S., clerk, dwl 621 Clay 

NOURSE (lEORGE A., attorney at law, oflSco 306 
Pine, res Oakland 

O'Brikn John II., plumber and gasfittor, 22 Post, 

dwl 826 Geary 
O'Connor Thomas J. (Grego & O'C.y, dwl Ss Cali- 
fornia bet Buchanan and Webster 
O'llagan Michael, clerk with Robert Mayor, dwl 4:35 

O'Kune M. II., linuor saloon, 706 Mission 
O'Neill llowanl 1)., dwl NE cor Pacific and Sansom 
Occident (!. k S. M. Co., office 414 California 
OESTER CHARLES, blacksmith, 315 Mission, dwl 

14 Ridley 
Ohio Consolidated Gold M. Co. (W^est Point, Calave- 
ras Co.), office 116 Leidesdorff 
Olffon George, musician, dwl 336 Union 
Original Amador (J. M. Co., office 316 California 
Owens B. W. (of Owens A Moore, Stockton) ,Q^\ca 

405 Front, dwl 1312 Folsom 
Owens James IL, stockbroker, office .304 Sansom, dwl 
1616 Polk 

PACIPIO COAST BUSINESS DIRECTOKY Circulates throughout the Pacific Coast. 

C p. VAN" SCHAACK & CO., 708,712, 714 and 716 Kenrny Street, Paper and Envelop' B. 



PACrKir Coast Advertiser (monthly^ Thomas Boyce 
proprietor, office 2i Merchants' Exchange 

Pa«itic Cordage Co., Jabez Hoives secretary, office :W2 


Pacific Tobacco Manufacturing Co., office 304 Pine 

Page Henry (Bennett it P.>, dwl 1000 Van Ness Av 

Page Wilfred 'Bennett & P.i, dwl lOlW Van Ness Av 

Pape Jacob, barkeeper wilh Diederich Van Staden, 
dwl SW cor Mission and Steuart 

Pardow George, real estate, office 301 Sansom, dwl 
102) Hyde 

Parker Edward S.j agent Western Lancet, office 313 
Bush, dwl 523 Kearny 

PARKER JOSEPH M., proprietor Bureau Saloon, 
l'i2 Hallcck, dwl (iOS Pine 

PARROTT k CO. fJohn Parrott, William F. Bab- 
cock and Tibureio ParrottJ , commission mer- 
chants, office 30 > California 

PARKY ISAAC, physician, office and dwl 1400 Polk 

PEARSON JOHN \^^, real estate and president Pa- 
cific Lumber and Mill Co., office 539 California, 
res Oakland 

Pellegrine Fred, dwl 1-316 Dupont 

Pennsylvania G. M. Co., office 31i) California 

Pepper George, butcher with Werner k Barrington, 
dwl S W cor Clay and Polk 

Perkins Charles C. k Co., produce commission, 508 
and 510 Sansom 

Perrv William, carpenter, 324 Sixth 

PETKRS & HAM (William B. Peters and J. H. 
Ham), paperhangings and window shades, 321 

Pettinos L. C, attorney at law, office 60o Montgom- 

Peytona M. Co., office 410 Montgomery 
Pierco Samuel Hiram, elerk S. P. R. R., dwl 11 Wil- 
low Av 
PIKE JACOB M., proprietor New York Bakery and 

Restaurant, ti2j-(J28 Kearnv, dwl :58 McAllister 
Pinknoy M. C, salesman « Bush, dwl 90j Market 
Pippoy Robert N., pilot, dwl 310 Green 
Pitt K. D. (R. D. Pitt & Co.), dwl United States 

Pitt K. D. k Co., publishers Nationalist, office 5 Post 
Planel Joseph T., music-ian, dwl 1018 Stockton 
Plumas Eureka Gold Mining Co., office 316 Cal 
Poage Calvin A. Rev., pastor Larkin Street Presby- 
terian Church, dwl N\V cor Stockton and Bush 
Pomoroy F. C, collector, 821 Kearny, dwl 1228 Ellis 
Pomeroy Sheldon, collector, dwl 1228 Ellis 
Porter William B., clork 00 J Market, dwl 910 Larkin 
Poultney John, watchmaker, 313 Bush, dwl 531 Bry- 
POWER W^ILLIAM H. & CO. (Edward Power), 
commission merchants, office 47 Merchants' Ex- 
Pratt J. H.j musician, dwl 6^5 Clay 
Pring E. J., physician, office NE cor Howard and 

Pullcn Kate Mrs., lodgings, 5 and 7 Kearny 
Purdon John, musician, dwl 2!5 O'Farrell 
PUT/MAN FKEDEUICK, importer and wholesale 
wines and liquors and proprietor Prussian Bit- 
ters, 301 Battery, dwl 428 Tyler 

^UKiROLO Jerome (B. Ratto & Co.), 427 Pacific 

(Radlokf Louis, cutter with Charles Mayer, dwl 228 
1 Second 

kRath John, carman, NE cor Dupont and Union 
j Ratto B. & Co. (Jerome Queirolol, bakery, 427 Pa- 

REESE MICHAEL, real estate, office 410 Montgom- 
ery, res Oakland 

Reqiia Austin, bookkeeper Northwestern Mutual 
Life Insurance Co., dwl 330 O'Farrell 

REYNOLDS JOHN proprietor California Chemi- 
cal Works, 213 .san Bruno Road nr Twenty- 
eighth, office 208 Battery 

Rhodes Toney, porter with Clark, Scott k Co., dwl 2J 

RIDDLE JAMES L.. real estate, office SE corMont^ 
goiuery and Clay 

RIDDLE'S BUILDING, SE cor Mont and Clay 

Riding Thomas, clerk 108 Sansom, dwl 3 i Geary 

RIX ALFRED, attorney at law, office OOJ Mont- 
gomery rooms 1 1 and 20, dwl 743 Pino 

Robinson W. J. X., musician, dwl 13 Stevenson 

Rodgers Arthur, law student with George A. Nourse, 

dwl 28 Ellis 
ROHDE& PECK (Frank Rohde and Charles Peck), 

boot and shoe manufacturers, 509 Jackson 
Rollins Reuben K,, furniture dealers, .324 Sixth 
Rorke Jamos, bookkeeper with Charles C. Perkins 

& Co.. dwl 162) Dupont 
ROSE ALBERT H., capitalist, office 606 Montgom- 

erv room 15, res Oakland 
Rose William H., salesman 102 San, dwl 1008 Jones 
Rosenbaum Simon (Howe & i?.^ attorney at law, 

office 715 Clay, dwl l;i08 Stockton 
Rosenberg Abraham, teacher music, office 138 Mont- 
gomery, dwl •)08 Mason 
Rosenfeld S., manufacturer ladies' undergarments, 

5:i t Market, dwl 18 Harriet 
Russell Joseph L. Sen., printer, dwl 2513 Octavia 
RUSSELL WILLIAM F., commission merchant, 

office 20) Front, dwl Union Club 
Rl'CKMAX G. W., real estate, office 1 Montgomery 

Block, dwl 730 Vallejo 

Sage Charles T., physician, office 212 Kearny 


White publisher, office 409 Washington 
Sanders Amos A., dancing academy, SE cor New 

Montgomery and Minna, dwl 2i3 O'Farrell 
Sanderson George, lumbersurveyor, office Pier 5 

Steuart, dwl E s Steiner nr Pacific Av 
Sanderson Gold Mining Co. (California), office 113 

Sawtelle David, salesman 310 Pine, dwl 12 Bernard 
Sawyer Otis V. (Sawyer i& Wilson) , dwl SW cor Sac- 
ramento and Hvde 
SAWYER k WILSON (Otis V. Sawyer and Joseph 
Wilson), agents Hyde's Patent Water Power At- 
tachment for sewing and other machines and 
Sewing Machine Bazaar, 633 Washington 
Schiring Henry, cigars and tobacco, 423 East, dwl 

20 I Steuart 
Schlichter k Rosenthal (P. Schlichter and M. 8. 

Rosenthal), dry goods, 52 Fourth 
Schmidt Antoine (Ourley & S.), dwl NW cor Broad- 
way and Stockton 
Schmidt Hubert, musician, dwl -500 Union 
SCHNUTENHAUS LEONARD, proprietor Golden 

Gate Hotel, 728 Market 
Sehraubstadter W., musician, dwl 1103 Powell 
Schreiber E. J. C, musician, dwl 830 Pacific 
Schreiber L. H., musician, dwl Liberty 
Sehubart Elias (Lindner «t S.J, dwl 742 Washington 
Schultz William (SchiUtz S: Fischer), dwl 610 How 
Schultz & Fischer (William Schultz and Emit A. 
ii'/sc/ier/', manufacturers silverware, 10 Stevenson 
Schumann Henry, musician, dwl 802 Stockton 
Schunemann Friedrich Rev., publisher Leaves for 

Free Religious Life, office and dwl 925 Larkin 
Scott Abel F. (Clark, S. >& Co.), 718 Front 
Scrimgeour Robert Rev., pastor Westminster Pres- 
byterian Church, dwl S s Fell nr Buchanan 
Seib Herman C, teacher music, dwl 139 Kearny 
Sonatz Anthony J., restaurant keeper, dwl 618 Pine 
Shaeffer John W. (J. W. Shaeffer & Co.), dwl 1512 

SHAEFFER J. W. & CO. (W. C. Johnson), cigar 

manufacturers, 415 Washington 
Shanklin James W., attorney at law, office 603 Mont- 
gomery, res Oakland „ „ , 
Shattuck Charles C. (D. Hays<& Co.), dwl E s Yerba 
Buena nr Sacramento _ „. . 
Sheldon Joseph P., lumber surveyor, office Pier o 

Steuart, dwl 431 Second ^ , 

SHERWOOD B. F. k CO., stockbrokers, 43i Cal 
Shilling Levi, hides and wool, office San Francisco 
Wool Exchange, dvl 44 Third , , ^^^ 

Sieberst Henry G. (Sieberst & McCarthy), dwl NE 

cor Pine and Powell 
SIEBERST & MrCAllTHY i Henry G. Sieberst and 
Edward F. McCarthy), attorneys at law, office 
622 Clav 
Sierra Buttes Gold Quartz Mining Co. office 316 Cal 
Sierra Iron Co. (Cal.), office OOJ Montgomery 
Silver Wedge Mining Co., office 402 Montgomery 
Silver West Consolidated Mining Co., office 36 Mont- 
gomery Block 
Sim John W. (W. T. McKay A Co.), wines and 

liquors 113 Loidesdortl", dwl 227 Green 
SINTON RICHARD IL, mining and real estate 
agent, office 531 California (and O. P. Ihrie <Sc 
Co.', dwl Cosmopolitan Hotel 


BUBLNJSSS COIiIiXiaB, 24 li'ost St., Bdacates UiorousMy for fiuslnesa. 


HUNTINGTON", HOPKINS * CO., Importers Hardware and Iron, Cor. Bush and MarKeC. 



Sitmatho Theodore, mitpkinn, dwl 701 Broadway 

Skerrett N., importer and jobber dry goods, 537 Mar- 
ket, dwl 32 Ken my 

Plieer Charle? li. i McCnrrI <t- ,<?.;, dwl 220 Sutter 

Sloan T. .1., physician, dflice and dwl 22!t Kearny 

Smith Knos i Cyrus Adams A CoJ, dwl T^i I'ost 

Smith Cdltfried, ninsicinn, dwl 702 Vallejo 

Smith Jumos, butcher with A\ crner * Barrington, 
SW cor Clav and Polk 

SMYTH JOIhN 11., attorney at law, office 623 Mont- 
gomery, dwl (JOO Biinh. 

Soulsbv (J. jM. Co., office •iKi California 

South Comstock G. & S. M. Co., office 37 Merchants' 

South Eureka M. Co., office 438 California 

South Ouleh Gravel M. Co., office ■i:-:^ California 

South San Francisco Dock Co., William Stuart sec- 
rotary, office 113 Lcidesdorff 

Southwick Edwin f D. Hays & Co.), dwl 26 Minna 

Spocht & Adams (John Spccht and Jacob Adams), 
proprietors Broadway Brewery, ()37 Broadivay 

Spinoni Joseph, assistant weigher Custom House 

Sresovich Luko G. (Luke O. Sresovich <t CoJ , dwl 
HHl Howard 

SRESOAICH LUKE G. & CO., foreign and domes- 
tic fruits, 51!) Sansom 

St. John B.G., lumber surveyor, office 4 Mission, 
dwl 211 Seventh 

St. Lawrence Gold Mining Co., office 6 Merchants' 

Steinweg Charles G., salesman with A. J. Plate, dwl 
510 Sacramento 

Stenbiht William, musician, dwl room 61 Stevenson 

Stevens Pacific Smelting and M. Co., office 320 Mont- 

STEWART JEROME D., secretary L'nion Pacific 
Silk Manufacturing Co., office 507 Montgomery, 
dwl 229 Kearny 

Stjernstrom Adolph, musician, dwl 512 Bush 

Stock Report and Circular, M' heeler & Co. publish- 
ers, office 28 Hayward's Building, 419 California 

Slower Louis, musician, dwl 520 Union 

STUART WILLIAM, real estate agent and general 
secri,tary, office 113 Leidesdorft', dwl 405 Sutter 

Suter Henrv, agent Weber Upright and Sohmer pi- 
anos, 14 Geary, dwl 410 Clementina 

Svoboda (Russian, monthly), A. Uoneharenko pub- 
lisher, office (ill Clay 

Swain Henry C. (Sivain <£• Broxvn), dwl 1107 Post 

SWAIN R. R. & CO. (EdtvardR. Robinson), hak- 
ery and confectionery, 140 Second 

Swain & Brown (Henry C Suain and Charles F, 
Brotvn), insurance brokers, office 302 Sansom 

Sweet Solomon, merchant, office 214 California, dwl 
1311 Lark in 

SWISS AMERICAN BANK, Francis Berton (late 
of Hentsch & Berton) and Robert Watt man- 
agers, 527 Clay cor Leidesdorfi' 

Taaffk Thomas D., agent Pacific Mutual Life Insur- 
ance Co., dwl 307 Chestnut 
Taylor John W. (Weaver, T. <k Co.), dwl 1614 Cal 
Thorpe John, musician, dwl iJashaway Hall 
Thorns S. W. ( Bridge <& TJ, dwl Cosmopolitan Hotel 
TIBHEY HENRY S.. notary public and secretary 

Board of Public Works, office UOO Montgomery, 

dw 1 527 Green 
Tillinghast Thomas D., office 206 Front, dwl Union 

Titcomb John W., clerk, dwl Russ House 
Tobev Curtis, machinery and sash weights, 228 and 

2;h0 Fremont, dwl 5;i4 Bush 
Toelko Henry, salesman with Stein, Simon & Co., 

dwl '.111 Clay 
TRASK JOHN B., physician and surgeon, office NE 

cor Market and Montgomery room 3, dwl 510 

Trautner Brothers (Giistaveand CTiaWesA merchant 

tailors and drapers, 340 Bush 
Trautner Charles (Trautner Bros.), dwl 115 Prospect 

Trautner Gustave (Trautner Bros.), dwl 704 Bush 
Travers J. K., hackman, SW cor Washington and 

Kearny, dwl lii25 I'owill 
Tuolumne Hydraulic Mining Co., office 608 Merchant 
Tuolumne Mountain Mining Co., office 631! Clay 
TUKNBULL ii. SiVlITH (Walter Turnbull and 

James Hay Svxith) , stockbrokers, office 445 Cal- 

Unitkd States Supplementary Appraiser's Store, N 

W cor Jackson and Sansom 
Urquhart Alexander S., clerk with Redington Hos- 

tetter <k Co., dwl Morton House 

Valdfs Gregorio, musician, dwl 1027 Kearny 
Valentino Andreas, nurse, awl 228 Bush 
Valerga Domingo, musician, dwl 628 Broadway 
Van \\"\c A., carpenter and builder, 314 Jackson 
Yaughan Vernon H., attorney at law, dwl 1312 Pino 
Victor Conrad ( Gildemeister, Muecke <& Co.), 

Virginia Consolidated Silver Mining Co., office 318 

Von der Meden Henry, musician, dwl 131 Fourth 
Von der Meden Louis, musician, dwl 409 Geary 

Wahsatcii Coal M. Co., office 320 Sansom 

Waldron West S., liquor saloon, 15 Morton 

AVall J. S. & Co., merchants (Princeton, Colusa Co.), 
office 404 Front 

Wallace Robert, salesman with Tobin, Davisson & 
Co., dwl !i2S Union 

Walter Ferdinand (o/ Walter <1- Co., Dayton, Nev.; 
Stadtmuller A Co., Empire City and Walter 
Augustine, Silver Cityj , office 32 Sansom, dwl 917 

Walter W. J., lumber surveyor, office cor Steuarl 
and Mission 

Walther August, musician Alhambra Theater, dwl 
W s .Tones nr Lombard 

W^alton William J., lumber surveyor, office NW coi 
Steuart and Mission, dwl E s Treat Av bet Twen- 
tieth and Twenty-first 

Waterman E. R., advertising agent S. P. R. R., office 
9 Post 

Waterman William B., musician, dwl 8 Lafayette PI 

AVatt Robert (Berton <t W.and WattiSc McLennan). 
res San Rafael 

Weaver D wights., stoves, ranges, tinware, 263 Third 
dwl 2-t;5 Stevenson 

W'ebb Alfred W., lumber surveyor, office Pier 2( 
Steuart, dwl 2410 Folsom 

Webb Richard, compositor, dwl 1706 Mason 

AVober John P., teacher music, 128 Eleventh 

Weller Charles L., stocks and real estate, 320 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 110 Taylor 

AVestern Lancet (monthly I, A\' estern Lancet Publish- 
ing Association proprietors, office 313 Bush 

Wharton J. R., assistant marine adjuster with An- 
drew Baird, res Brooklyn, Alameda Co. 

AA'hitcomb Edward S., agent \V alter A. Wood Mow- 
ing and Reaping Machine Co., office 100 Cal 

AA'hite William M., livery stable keeper, dwl 103- 

AA'hitney A. D. (Whitney & Co.), res Oakland 

AVHITNEY k CO. (A. D. Whitney and C. B. Hig 
gins I, shipping and forwarding merchants, offic 
226 California 

Wieland Conrad, musician, dwl 742 Market 

gars and tobacco and insurance agent, 210 Mont 
gomerv, dwl 440 Bush 

AVILLI AMS JOSEPH H. H., dealer mines, office 2 
Exchange Building, dwl 1110 Leavenworth 

AAMlliams Karl, musician, dwl .5-31 Sacramento 

AA'illistun Cory, marine surveyor Fireman's Fund In 
surance Co., office SW cor Front and Jackson, dw 
40 Minna 

AA'ilson Charles, marine surveyor Germanic Lloyds 
office 300 California, dwl i')()7 Clay 

AA'ILSON JOHN, proprietor circus, N s Sutter be 
Montgomery and Kearny 

AA'ilson Joseph fSauiier & W.), res Oakland 

AVinnemucca Chief S. M. Co., olfico 430 California 

AVITTENHACll EMANUEL, designer and lithog 
rapher 610 Sacramento, dwl 9 Park Av 

AVolfe Moses A., dry goods, 8'20 Market, dwl 873 Mis 

AVoods (Jabriel, clerk with George J. S. Hyams, dw 
U21>.i Howard 

AVooster John B. (Wooster, Shattuck <t Co.), dwl 93 

Yankk Richard, musician, dwl 915 Pacific 
Yuba Gravel M. Co., office 108 Battery 

Zacatkro G. M. Co., Lucien Hermann secretarj 

office 422 Montgomery 
Zimmer Ernst, musical director Bella Union Theatei 

dwl SAV cor Washington and Stockton 

PACmO COAST BUSINESS DIBECTOBY oontainB Addresses of over 50,000 Mercliant 

C. P VAN SCHAACK & CO., 708, 712, 714 and 716 Keamy Street, Importers and Jobbers. 



For the Year Commencing March 1st, 1873. 

B®°NoTiCE.— iVames too late for recjular insertion, removals, changes, etc., which have occurred dur- 
ing the printing of the work, tvill be found on the pages immediately preceding t?us. 

For List of Boarding Houses, Hotels, Lodgings, etc., see Business Directory, pp. 681, 715 and 729; for 
Pac/xets—Sail and Steam, see pp. 742 and 754; for the location of the offices of the different Mining Com- 
panies, see Business Directory, p. 737. 


abv Above 

acct Accountant 

agt Agent 

ass'n Association 

atty Attorney 

av Avenue 

ben Benevolent 

bldg...BuiiaLng 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 

E.H.L.. Eight Hour League 
forwd Forwarding 

Int.Rev.. Internal Revenue 

F. P Fort Point 

h House 

imp Importer 

lab Laborer 

manuf Manufacturer 

mecht Merchant 

Mis Dol Mission Dolores 

mkr Maker 

mkt Market 

N North 

nr Near 

off. Office 

opp Opposite 

pi Place 

P. M Pacific Mail 

P. O Post Office 

pro Protective 

prod Produce 

proptr Proprietor 

res Resides or Resideuce 

R. R Railroad 

Rev K.. Reverend 

rms Rooms 

S South 

s Side 

S. F. F. D S. F. Fire Dep 

stm..Steamer or Steamship 

Supt Superintendent 

Treas Treasurer 

U. S. B. M..U. S. Br'ch Mint 

wks Works 

W West 


Bat Battery 

Bdwy Broadway 

Bran Brannan 

Cal California 

Clem Clementina 

Com Commercial 

Fol Folsom 

Har Harrison 

How Howard 

Jack Jackson 

Kear Kearny 

Leav Leavenworth 

Leid Leidesdorfif 

Lomb Lombard 

Merch Merchant 

Min Minna 

Miss Mission 

Mout Montgomery 

Pac Pacific 

Pow Powell 

Sac Sacramento 

San Sansom 

Sec... Second 

Ship Shipley 

Stev Stevenson 

Steu Steuart 

Stock Stockton 

Wash Washlugtou 

Aalbarez Perfectio, baker, dwl 1218 Dupont, rear 
Aaroe August, blacksmith with Barz & Suhl, dwl 

112 Mission 
Aaron Abraham, peddler, dwl 25>< Eitch 
Aaron Anna (widow), dwl Villi Perry 
Aaron Henry, clerk with Pete"r T. Gannon, dwl 18 

Aaron Joseph, hairdresser 534 Third, dwl 1313-^ Perry 
Aaron Leopold, paperhanger, dwl 1123 Stockton 
Aaron Moses, waiter New York Bakery 
Aaron S. Mrs., dwl 733 Fol.«om 
Aaronson George, pawnbroker, 110 Kearny, dwl 299 

Abadie Joseph, laborer, dwl 721 Pacific 
Abadie Mary, midwife, (ilSl Vallejo 
Abaloz Guadalupe, dwl 1218 Dupont, rear 
Abbey & Twenty-sixth St. R. R. Ass'n, 507 Mont 
Abbey Homestead Association, office 507 Montgomery 
Abbey Isidora, seamstress, dwl G21 Vallejo 
Abbey Richard. General Superintendent Spring Val- 
ley Water Works, dwl Cosmopolitan Hotel 
ABBOT, DOWNING & CO., manufacturers Con- 
cord carriages. Concord, N. H., Hill & Eastman 
agents, 411-415 Battery 
Abbot George fE. Grisar & Co. J, dwl 226 Sutter 
Abbott Annie F. B. Mrs., bottler ales and porter, Ws 

(ioueh bet Grove and Fulton 
Abbott E. A., machinist Risdon Iron Works, dwl 521 

Abbott Frank, cook, dwl 12 Hunt 
Abbott Henry, general agent Michigan Central and 
Great Western R. R., office 2 Now Montgomery, 
dwl Cosmopolitan Hotel 

Abbott John, cook with L. Meyer, dwl 12 Hunt 
Abbott Joseph E., scroll sawyer with D. A. Macdon- 

Abbott Margaret E., widow, dwl W s Cortland Av 

nr Ellsworth 
Abbott Osborn, bookkeeper with Sullivan, Kelly & 

Co., dwl 939 Howard 
Abbott Samuel C, carpenter, dwl 418 Capp 
Abbott Thomas, boarding, Clark bet Davis and 

Abbott Thomas S., carpenter Woodward's Gardens, 

dwl W s Capp nr Twenty-second 
Abbott William, bookkeeper 711 Mission, dwl E s 

Russ bet Natoma and Howard 
Abbott William, laborer, dwl 106 Steuart 
Abel Charles, captain, dwl 160 Steuart 
Abel Christian, hassockmakor, dwl 2 Goodsell PI 
Abol George A., clerk with W. A. Holcomb & Co., 

dwl 18 Oak Grove Av 
Abel Lewis (Leivis Abel & Co.), dwl 15 Taylor 
Abel Lewis & Co. (Samuel ilfar/aV, furniture auc- 
tioneers, 604 California 
Abol Louis, cook with Henry Rohdo, 301 Washington 
Abol Martin, mariner, Scandinavian Society, 320 

Abel T. Jones, bakor, P. M. S. S. California 
AbuU Albert, seaman, dwl 32 Steuart 
ABELL ALEXANDER G., Grand Secretary Grand 

Lodge F. and A. M., office Masonic Temple, dwl 

1027 Washington 
Abell Edward A., clerk, dwl 1027 Washington 
Aboil John 15., hairdresser with George Held, dwl 

Ohio nr Broadway 

At HKATiD'S SUSINEISS COIiIiEQS, 24 Post St., each Pupil receives especial Attention. 

PACIFIC COA8T BUBHOSBS DIRECTORY contains Addresses of over 50,000 Merchants, 

ABEND POST (Gorman dnity and wookly), S. F. 

Abend Post Co. publishers and i)roi)riotors, oflBco 

riJI Clay 
Aborcroiiibio Alexander R., clerk P. M. S. S. Co. dwl 

MXI Hash 
Aberniior Adolph, clerk with F. Groinor, dwl NW 

cor Sixth and Jcssio 
Abernothy James, seaman, dwl 30 Pacific 
Aborn l-klwarJ S., physician, oculist and aurist, ofiBce 

and dwl 21'5 Geary 
Abraham Adolph, tailor, dwl V Third 
Abraham Annio (widow;, dwl 417 Sutter, rear 
Abraiiaui Gabriel, clothier, 27, *! and 35 Second, dwl 

4 Uydo 
Abraham Isaac, clothing, 433 Pacific 
Abraham L. '.'A S/jiro it Coj, dwl !»22 Jackson 
Abraham I'hilip, drygoods, 44 Sixth, dwl it Seventh 
Abrahams Adolph, hairdresser, dwl lil") Union 
Abrahams Edward, trunktrimmor, dwl 41ti Clem 
Abrahams Henry, hatter, 1012 Dup, dwl (ilo Union 
Abrahams John, laborer, dwl 4!t Jessie 
Abrahams Jonas, boots and shoes, dwl 128 Olive Av 
Abrahams Louis, clothing, tj Clay {atid Abrahams & 

CufienJ dvi\ 4:«> Xatoma 
Abrahams Marks, hairdresser with Simon Abrahams, 

dwl S\V cor Vallejo and Stockton 
Abrahams Marks, peddler, dwl 248 Clementina 
Abrahams Simon, hairdresser, 210 Pacitic, dwl SW cor 

^'alllyo and Stockton 
Abrahams Woolf, peddler, dwl 247 Clementina 
Abrahams & Cohen f Louis Abrahams and Joseph 

0>/jcny, clothing, 903 Kearny 
Abrahamson Alexander (Sheyer <& AJ, dwl 820 

Abrahamson Gustavo, fancy goods, 428 Kearny, dwl 

32!t Jessie 
Abrahamson Herman, clerk, 428 Kearny, dwl 329 

Jessie » 

Abrahamson Jacob, dwl 320 Jessie 
Abrahamson Niels, stevedore with Black Diamond 

Coal Co., dwl 28 Frederick 
Abrahamson Ole, miner, Scandinavian Society, 320 

Abrahamson Peter, stoves and tinware, 439 Bush, dwl 

1022 Jlyde 
Abrams Adolph, hairdresser with Adam J. Wagner 
Abrams Adolph, tailor, dwl NE cor Jessie and Third 
Abrams David, merchant, dwl S\V^ cor Van Ness Av 

and Tyler 
Abrams Henry, clerk with M. G. Berk, dwl 78G Fol 
Abrams John (Heathjield, Bogel & Co.), dwl Lick 

Abrams Julius, blacksmith, dwl 78!) Folsom 
Abrams Leon, clerk, 222 Kearny, dwl Olive Av nr 

Abrams Louis, pawnbroker, dwl 922 Jackson 
Abrams Marcus, merchant, dwl 78'J Folsom 
Abrams Meyer, tailor, 801 Stockton 
.Vbrams Samuel, real-estate agent, office 306 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 938 Geary 
Abramsky Charles, upholsterer with Goodwin & Co., 

dwl 447 Pine 
Abramson Adolph, clerk with Louis Abrahams, dwl 

ABRAMSON EDAVARD, druggist and apothecary, 

liii Clay, dwl 742 Washington 
Abrego Ysraael, salesman, .j Front 
Abrolli Antonio, upholsterer with Goodwin & Co. dwl 

31 Morton 
Acaderaio Parisienne (French school), Mrs. L. Fors- 

ter principal, 912 Sutter 
Aeclimati'ing Society, rooms 022 Clav 
Accoiti Michael liov., St Ignatius Coilege, 841 Market 
Accosta Doneto, boxmaker, tlwl 1711 Mason, rear 
Acoret Jacob, gardener, Laurel Hill Cemetery, dwl 

E s Broderick bet Washington and Jackson 
Achain August, dwl .>^2 Pacific 
Acher Valentine, dressmaker, 213 Dupont 
Acheson Lavinia, (widow), dwl .502 Powell 
Acheson Thomas S. fXijpJi- A.I, dwl 428 Sutter 
Achuff J. N.. surgeon P. M. S. S. Co. 
Ack Adam, baker with John D. Feldbusch, dwl 1221 

ACKEUMAN BROTHERS rlfart S. and Samuel 

S./, dollar store and wholesale fancy goods, 113- 

120 Kearny 
Ackerruan Caroline (widow), dwl 520 Eddy 
Ackerman Charles, carpenter, dwl 7.34 Tehama 
ACK E KM AN CHARLES L., attorney at law, office 

420 California, dwl .J20 Eddy 

Ackerman Edward, upholsterer with Hall & Lach- 

mnn, dwl 11) Perry 
Ackerman George M,, machinist with Wheeler <Sr Wil- 
son S. M. Co., dwl (iiiO Howard 
Ackerman Hart S. r^cAerwm iJrox./', dwl 918 Sutter 
Ackerman Henry, jeweler with George Fink, dwl 520 

Ackerman Herman, captain, dwl .32 Natoraa 
Ackermah Herman, cook, dwl Hayes Park Pavilion 
Ackerman Isidor S., salesman with Ackerman 

Bros., dwl 018 Sutter 
Ackerman Samuel S. f Ackerman Bros.), dwl 918 

Ackerman— See Ackman 
Ackermann David, butcher with Felix Uri, dwl 613 

Ackorson Charles, architect, dwl 215 Kearny 
Ackerson Charles H., carpenter, dwl 176 Perry 
Ackorson John W. (Hanson, A. d- Co.), dwl 215 

Ackland Edward T., portorlOO Pine, dwl 106 Hickory 
Ackley Benjamin F., clerk Cent. P. R. R. Depot, 

King nr Fourth, dwl Oil Harrison 
Ackloy Helen M. (widow), dwl 130 Silver 
Acofi" Newton, surgeon with Australia S. S. Co., dwl 

10 Ellis 
Acosta Miguel, carpenter, dwl 9 Union PI, rear 
Acosto Miguel, carriagemaker with Kimball Manu- 
facturing Co., dwl 322 Minna 
Acton Martin .J., express wagon, 770 Market 
Acton Richard, harnessmaker with J. C. Johnson & 

Co., dwl :M7 First 
Acton Robert, shoefitter, dwl .551 Howard 
Adair George B., salesman with Pilsbury, Webb & 

Co., dwl 14 Guy PI 
Adam Hermon, tailor, dwl 235 Kearny 
Adam John, drayman with Wilkins & Foy, dwl XE 

cor Larkin and Eddy 
Adam Pierre, laundry, 633 Third 
ADAM THOMAS, liquor saloons, junction Market 

and Geary, Old Corner 516 Montgomery cor Com- 
mercial, dwl 207 Dupont 
Adami Conrad, laborer Bay Sugar Refinery, dwl 1113 

Adami John, expressman, cor Jackson and Stockton, 

dwl 115 Virginia 
Adams Adolph, waiter Australia S. S. Dakota 
Adams Albert F., assistant assessor U. S. Internal 

Revenue {and Hanson tt A.J, dwl 185-} Mission 
Adams Alexander P., surveyor, dwl .543 Second 
Adams Andrew J., mining, office 331 Montgomery, 

dwl 740 Howard 
Adams Anthonv, carpenter, dwl Heinz Hotel 
ADAMS, BLINN & CO. i nil Ham. J. Adatns and 

Peter Taji/lorJ, lumber, pior 17 Steuart 
Adams Charles, driver City R. R., dwl E s First Av 
Adams (!;harlos, longshoreman, dwl 114 Sacramento 
Adams Charles, master mariner, dwl cor Pennsylva- 
nia and Solano 
Adams Charles D., clerk with D. C. Somers & Co., 

dwl NW cor Bryant and Second 
Adams Charles F., teamster with N. P. Ferine, dwl 

cor Berry and Fourth 
Adams Christian, gunsmith, dwl 2 Vallejo PI 
Adams Clara A. Miss, teacher Broadway Grammar 

School, dwl 1910 Hyde 
Adams Cyrus fCurus Adamrs & Co.), dwl .523 Post 
ADAMS CYRUS & CO. (Enoi Smith/ mfmnian'MiT- 

ers Eureka and cut tobacco, 410 and 421 .Jackson 
Adams E., butcher, 1-55 Second, dwl Everett House 
Adams Edson, real estate, office 44 Montgomery Block, 

res (Jakland 
Adams Emerson (Arnold & A.), dwl 713 Howard 
Adams Frank, teamster with N. P. Perine, dwl New 

Railroad House 
Adams (ioorge, barkeeper with Theodore A. Lewis, 

dwl 412 Dupont 
Adams George, bartender 410 Kearny, dwl 411 San- 

Adams George, clerk, dwl 2 Vallejo PI 
Adams George G., clerk 412 Dupont, dwl .308 Third 
Adams George M., assistant cutter Coiners' Dept. V. 

S. B. Mint, dwl 347V^ Grove. 
Adams George P., conductor Central R. R., dwl 113 

Adams George R. fAdam<i A Co.), dwl 814 Bush 
Adams Grove, distiller, office 314 M'ashington {(ind 

Knifihl it ^.;, dwl 920 Pine 
Adams llenry, brewer with Kleinclaus, Fauss & C'i., 

dwl SE cor Mission and Nineteenth i 

HUNTINa-x'OXT, HOPKLN3 & CO., Agents Jessop & Sons' Steel, Cor. Bush ana Market 

! P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 708,712, 714 and 716 Keamy Street, Paper and Envelopes. 




idams Honry, laborer with A. W. Gates, dwl 807 

idams Henry Q., searcher records, dwl S s Pino bet 

Lagiina and Buchanan 
idains Hill Con. M. Co., William W. Traylor secre- 
tary, office 410 California 
flDAMS HOUSE, John C Beach proprietor, 537 Sac- 
\dams Howard N., carpenter, dwl 27K Fourth 
iVdams Isaac ( Utschig & A.J, dwl S\V cor Bush and 

Idams Jacob, driver Mason's Brewery, dwl 622 Lom- 
bard, rear 
^DAMS JAMES, sheriff City and County San Fran- 
cisco, office 8 City Hall first floor, dwl 9(12 Miss 
\dams James H., shoemaker, dwl isdO Hyde 
idams James N., conductor N. B. & M. R. R., dwl 

S\V cor Sixth and Howard 
idams James S. ^ Adams <& Butler), dwl 41(5 Larkin 
\.dams J. M. Miss, saleswoman with Singer Manu- 
facturing Co., dwl 710 Mission 
Vdams John, boatman, dwl 29 Oak Grove Av 
Vdams John, boxmaker with Hobbs, Gilmore & Co., 

^ dwl 414 Post 
Idams John, laborer, dwl 2 August Alley 
idams John, waiter Lick House 
Warns John B., porter 403 Pine 
Vdams John P., gardener with E. Reimer, dwl SE 

cor Folsom and Nineteenth 
Vdams John 0., head postal clerk S. F. Post Office, 

dwl Kuss House 
Vdams John Q., law student with William Hayes, 

dwl 1122 Leavenworth 
Vdams John S., foreman C. P. R. R. Depot, King nr 

Fourth, dwl 933 Howard 
Vdams Joseph B., laundryman La Grande Laundry, 

dwl Thirteenth bet Howard and Folsom 
4dams Joseph W., manufacturer Washing Powder, 

24 Commercial, dwl 525 Pine 
Vdams Laura A., dwl 10I(j Taylor 
VDAMS LAWSON S. (of Adams, McNeil & Co., 

Sacramento) , office 405 Front, dwl 825 Bush 
Vdams Maggie Miss, dressmaker, dwl 520 Howard 
Vdams Nelson, shipjoiner S. J. Ass'n, 139 Post 
Vdams Oscar 13., surgeon P. M. S. S. Montana, dwl 

1120 Howard 
Vdams Otis, engineer California Planing Mills, dwl 

Eleventh Av bet N and 0, South S. F. 
Vdams Prosper F., carpenter, dwl 231 Second 
Vdams Q. L., dentist, dwl 1515 Leavenworth 
Vdams Richard, teamster, dwl N s Brannan bet 

Seventh and Eighth 
Vdams Robert Henry Jr., salesman 535 Market, dwl 

Brooklyn Hotel 
idams Ross M., hatter, 657 Wash, dwl TOO Shotwell 
idams Samuel (Adams <£■ Co.) , dwl 814 Bush 
idams Samuel J., clerk with W. H. Bell, dwl 516 

idams Sarah widow, dressmaker, 918 Pacific 
idams Silas, artesian well borer, dwl 2221 Jackson 
idams Thomas, porter Frank's Building 
idams Warren, soot manufacturer, dwl 525 Pine 
.dams William, stevedore, dwl 331 Green 
.dams William H., barkeeper with William J. Ca- 

dy, dwl 323}^ Fifth 
f.dams William H., compositor Evening Bulletin, 

dwl 1910 Hyde 
dams William H., porter 205 Front, dwl W s Guer- 
rero bet Twenty-fifth and Twenty-sixth 
dams William J. (Adams, JBlinn & Co.), res Fair 

Oaks, San Mateo Co. 
Idams Zabdiol B., salesman 216 Battery, dwl W s 

Fillmore bet Eddy and Ellis 
DAMS & BUTLER (James Adams and Thomas J. 

Butler) hay and grain, SB Clay 
dams & Co. (George R. aiul 8am,uel Adains) , apoth- 
ecaries, :300 Post 
damson John, liquor saloon, cor Mission and Gody 
idamson Richard, clerk with Gleeson & Fell, dwl 

cor Mission and Fifteenth 
damson William, seaman, dwl 32 Steuart 
damson William H., real estate, 436 Pino (and Law- 
ton & Co.), dwl 918 Natoma 
DAMSON W.R.H., British Columbian Tmmigra- 
gration Agent and stock broker, office 315 Cali- 
fornia, dwl NW cor Lombard and Leav 
dcoek Kate Mrs., milliner with Mrs. W. J. Butler, 

dwl 112 Welsh 
deock Edwin, polisher with L. & E. Emanuel, 
dwl 112 Welsh 

Adcock Robert A., teamster with H. Elliott, dwl NE 

cor Leavenworth and Tyler 
Adcock William, porter with Hobart, Wood & Co., 

dwl 56 Tehama 
Adderson George, dwl 1518 Broadway 
Addoms Samuel K., salesman with Armes & Dallam, 

dwl cor Thirteenth Av and N, South S. F. 
Adelphi Social Club Rooms, 232 Sutter 
Adelsdorfer Ernest, bookkeeper with Frankenthal 

& Co., dwl 513 Post 
Adelsdorfer Isaac, peddler, dwl 231 Sixth 
Adelsdorfer Joseph, merchant, dwl 314 Seventh 
Adelstern Barnet, glazier, dwl 501 Post 
Adkinson William, carpenter, dwl 718 California 
Adler Aaron A., salesman 5 Battery, dwl 1309 Larkin 
Adler Alexander, clerk 107 Battery, dwl 513 Post 
Adler Bar, real estate, dwl 748 Howard 
Adler Bernard, clothing, dwl 728 Filbert 
Adler Charles, bookkeeper 14 Bat, dwl 411 Mason 
Adler Charles, salesman 110 Bush, dwl 1002 Van Ness 

Adler Churlos {W. & I. Steinfiart & Co.), dwl 1309 

ADLER DAVID, Adler's Market, 419 Hayes 
Adler David, clerk with A. L. Bancroft & Co., dwl 

115 Eleventh 
Adler Gottlieb, waiter Swiss Hotel, 627 Commercial 
Adler Hermann, salesman 119 Battery, dwl 502 Bush 
Adler Jacob, boots and shoes, 330 Kearny, dwl 502 

Adler Jacob, jeweler with Amador Mendoza, dwl 

513 Post 
Adler Julius, solicitor with Union Insurance Co., dwl 

513 Post 
Adler Leopold {Schiverdt & A.), dwl 637 Geary 
Adler Louis, bootmaker, 333 East, dwl 22 Clay 
Adler Maurice, butcher, 302 Beale, dwl 115 Eleventh 
Adler Moses, salesman 5 Battery, dwl 1309 Larkin 
Adler Moses, manager Mechanics Box Factory, dwl 

1435 Pine 
Adler Robert, shoecutter with I. M. Wentworth & 

Co., dwl 115 Eleventh 
Adler Solomon, merchant, dwl 734 Geary 
Adlington David M., carpenter, dwl 1125 Kearny 
Adlington Mary C. Mrs., dressmaker, dwl 120>^ Turk 
Adlington Thomas L., barkeeper stm Enterprise, 

dwl 120^2 Turk, rear 
Admund Edward, waiter 0. S. S. John L. Stephens 
Adolphs Joseph (colored), bootblack with Perkins & 

Quinn, dwl NE cor Washington and Stockton 
Adolphus Henry, physician, offices 118 Jackson and 

508 Battery, dwl 1014 Mongomery 
Adrain William, merchant, dwl 629 California 
Adrian Brindeau Admire, shoemaker, 17 Virginia 
Adsit L. B. (widow), dwl 726 Sutter 
ADVOCATE (religious weekly), office 711 Mission 
Adzaoff Thomas, carpenter, dwl 219 Mason 
Aecel Christian, upholsterer, dwl 518 Filbert 
Aerdon James H. Rev., pastor St. Francis Church 
Aerial Steam Navigation Co., Frederick Marriott 

patentee, office 607 Merchant 
Aespes Mates, laborer, dwl Heinz's Hotel 
^TNA INSURANCE CO. of Hartford, Conn. 

(Fire), George C. Boardraan manager, Henry 

Carlton Jr. agent, office 14 Merchants Exchange 
^TNA IRON WORKS, Hanscom & Co. proprietors, 

SE cor Fremont and Tehama 
^TNA LIFE INSURANCE CO. (Hartford, Conn.), 

M. P. Morse general manager, office 504 Kearny 
iEtna Tunnel Co. (Utah), office 4:50 California 
Aeuekens Maria T. Miss, tailoress 523 Pine, dwl 2012 

Affleck T. B., physician, office and dwl 110 Powell 
AfiFranchino Angel Rev., professor St. Ignatius Col- 
lege 841 Market 
Affron J. W. (widow), dressmaker, dwl 8 Tyler 
Agama Joanna (widow), real estate, dwl 403 Union 
Agan Thomas, laborer Russ House 
AGARD, FOULKES & CO. (William B. Agard and 

Thomas Poidke.'i), importers and commission 

merchants, 412 Front 
Agard George, solicitor with M. Rosenshino, dwl 

Continental Hotel 
Agard William A. T., clerk with Agard, Foulkes & 

Co., dwl 311 Green 
Agard VVilliam B. (Agard, Foulkes & Co.), dwl 311 

Agoe Robert P., laborer C. P. R. R. depot, King nr 

Fourth, dwl 1113 Harrison 
Agoe Philip, bakery, 422 Folsom 


See Adv., page LXXXVI. 

FA.G11?13 COAST BUSINESS DIHECTORY Circulates throughout the Pacific Coast. 




Alvey Charles W., stoves and tinware, 911 Kearny, 

dwl 181>! Stockton 
Alviso Antonio, waiter P. M. S. S. California 
Alvord Frank, carpenter, dwl 10;W>4 l-'olsom 
Alvord Henry, route agent S. F. Post Office, dwl Gov- 
ernment House 
Alvord Marv J. Mrs., branch bakery, lO-Tr}^ Folsom 
ALVOi'.D WILLIAM, Mavor City and County, office 

2 City Hall, first floor, dwl 5f>4 Folsom 
Amador Co. (Chinese), manuf cigars, -'tiT Bush 
Amador Mining Company (California), office room 

o-l, HO-l Montgomery 
Amndor Trinidad, shoemaker with Einstein Bros. & 

Co.,dwlti Pollard PI 
Amador Tunnel and Mining Co., Louis Kaplan sec- 
retary, office 27 Merchants Exchange 
Amanti Salvatore, laborer, T)!.! Merchant 
Amaris Bernaiso, laundry, 822 Pacific 
Amark Frederick, with 11. McClellan, dwl 3213-;; 

AMAZON INSURANCE CO. (Cincinnati, 0., Fire), 

Hutchinson, Mann &. Smith general agents, office 

814 California 
Ambler Benjamin, chemist with Charles Langley <& 

Ambrii I'. tAaronWeiner and Frederick G.E. Tittel), 

Havana cigar factory, 612 Commercial 
Ambrogi Natalia, produce peddler, dwl 1 William 
Ambrose James, poultry and game, 40 Occidental 

Market, dwl .51!i Grovo 
Ambrose Thoma?, sheep raiser, dwl 14 Verona 
Am6 Paul (Gamba rfr A.j , dwl SE cor Clay and 

Prosiiect PI 
Amedee Caniile, harnessmaker with G. Vellinger, 

dwl 40'( Post 
Amedeo Pierre, porter B. Davidson & Co., dwl 409 

i Ameian .Joseph E., helper with P. M. S. S. Co. 
j Amelias. M. Co., Louis Kaplan secretary, office 27 
j Merchants Exchange 
Amend Charles W., jiorter 324 Clay 
Amendt Emile, carpenter, 731 Pacific, dwl Virginia 

Amer T. C. (widow), dwl Occidental Hotel 
American Dairy, W. S. Simonds proprietor, N s 

Tyler bet Taylor and .Jones 
AMERICAN CLOCK CO., Henry Molineux agent, 

520 Market and 17 and l-i Sutter 

proprietor, 311I-32.5 Sansom 
American Flag Mill k M. Co. (Pioche, Nov.), office 

320 California 
American Flat M. Co., George AV. R. King secretary, 
1 office 411 California 

! phia', Jonathan Hunt manager, otBce 313 Cali- 
I American Henry A., salesman with W. A. H. Godfrey, 

dwl lOo Second 
American Home Missionary Society, 502 Montgomery 
American Lloyds ( He/iixter Shipping/), Amos Noyos 

agent, office 40.i California 
American Quicksilver M. Co. (Lako Co. Cal.), office 

;-.20 Sansom 

\). E. ilartin superintendent, office 718 Battery 
American Sunday School Union, A. Roman k Co. 

agents, 11 Montgomery 
American Tobacco Co., J. W. Slow president, office 

;W4 Pine 
American Tract Society, Pacific agency, depository, 

7"i7 Market 
Americus Club Room, SW cor Third and Howard 
Amerige George, [irinter, dwl KM) Stockton 
Ames Benjamin F., teamster with Davis & Cowoll, 

dwl cA\ Stevenson 
Ames Edward, marketman, dwl 91!) Stockton 
Ames F. B. M., painter, dwl ')1 Stevenson 
Amos F". F., storekeeper P. M. S. S. Great Republic 
Ames Fisher, clerk City and County Attorney, dwl 

1214 Sutter 
Ames Frank M., salesman with 0. Lawton k Co., dwl 

152.1 Mission 
Ames George H., clerk, dwl 1512 Folsom 
Ames George S., engineer, dwl cor Sixteenth and 

Ames John, sheet-iron worker with Francis Smith 

Ames Martha Miss, teacher Valencia Street Gram- 
mar School 

Ames Mary E. (widow), ladies' nurse, dwl 528 Na- 

Ames Nicholas, merchant, dwl .5.W Green 
Amos Octavia A., barkeeper with Peter Johnson, 

dwl 327 East 
Ames Oscar H., painter with Kimball Manufactur- 

turing Co., dwl .528 Natoma 
AMES PELHAM W., secretary Sutro Tunnel Co. 

321 California, dwl 1312 Taylor 
Amette Bai)tiste, hairdresser with Antoine Dissat> 

dwl 10(^)8 Dupont 
Ameye Catello, bagmaker with P. Marsicano, dwl{ 

5 s Commercial nr Drumm 

Amey Charles H., engineer, dwl 102 Kearny 
Amgott Simon, clothing, 918 Dupont 
Amidon (ieorgo W., ladies' underwear, dwl 255 Stovl 
Ammann Frank, laborer, dwl 433 Broadway | 

Ammann John, laborer, dwl VW Commercial 
Ammiel Frederick, laborer with J. Y. Wilson & Co. 

dwl Black Point 
Amner Thomas, foreman machine shop ..Etna Iron 

Works, dwl E s Lagnna nr Oak 
Amon Isadore, teacher music, dwl 47 Clementina 
Amos Frederick R., salesman with George L. Howe 

6 Co., res Alameda Co. 
Amos George \\., driver stm No. 4 S. F. F. D., dwl 

111 Natoma 
Amos John, silversmith with W. K. Vanderslice & 

Co., dwl l.Jd Sutter 
Amos John T. /'Anws J: Davis J, dwl 1503 Leaven- 
Amos Zacharias, contractor, dwl .536 Ellis 
AMOS & i)A\'IS fJohn T. Avion and Milo S. Da- 
vis), millwrights and draftsmen, 213 Mission 
Amrine Henry, tailor with Levi Herman 822 Mont 
TERS, James De Freraery agent, office 710 San 
Amundsen August, upholsterer with Edmond C. Ken- 
nedy, dwl 2759 Harrison 
Amy Gustave L., salesman 19 Battery, dwl 737 Pine 
Amy 0. M., salesman with A. G. Davis, dwl 700 Bdwy 
Ancenhofer Louis, farmer, Ocean House Road 
Anchors Christopher, propertyman Metropolitan 

Theater, dwl Government House 
Ander Samoullet (Aruler d; Marquier), dwl SW coi 

Pacific and Dupont 

Ander k Marquier (Samoullet Ander and Victoi 

Marquier) , liquors, SW cor Pacific and Dupont 

Anderfuren Charles, patternmaker with John M. 

Stockman, dwl 75-5 Mission 
Anderfuren \\ illiam J., patternmaker with John M 

Stockman, dwl 755 Mission 
Andero T. M., dwl 63o Commercial 
Andersen Erasmus, tanner, dwl 672 Brannan, roar 
Andersen Frederick, cabinetmaker, dwl San Brunc 

Andersen John, machinist, dwl NE cor Sixth anc 

Andersen N. M.. tanner with John F. King, dwl SM 

cor Nineteenth and Folsom 
Andersen Peter, manager Pacific U. W. Manufactur 

ing Co., dwl NE cor Sixth and Folsom 
Anderson Abraham, cabinetmaker, dwl E s Fif 

teenth bet Sanchez and Noe 
Anderson Abraham, seaman P. M. S. S. Orizaba 
Anderson Andre, seaman, dwl 32 Stouart 
Anderson Andrew (D. C. Fox & Co.), dwl 1015 Mar 

Anderson Andrew, blacksmith with W. S. Phelps 

Co., dwl 21 Commercial 
Anderson Andrew, liquor saloon 25() Spear 
Anderson Andrew, seaman, dwl 2'i Sacramento 
Anderson Andrew, seaman, dwl 32 Stouart 
Anderson Andrew, seaman, dwl 39 Pacific 
Anderson Andrew, special policeman, dwl 349 Te 

Anderson Andrew, tailor with A. F. Forman, dwl 

Lewis PI 
Anderson Andrew, watchman stm Reform 
Anderson Andrew P., flour packer National Flou 

Mills, dwl 252 Clementina 
Anderson August, mariner, dwl 41 Jackson 
Anderson Bruce, seaman, dwl 39 Pacific 
Anderson C. A. Mrs., teacher Lincoln Gramma 

School, dwl 2!) Turk 
Anderson (!. H., blacksmith; dwl 21 Commercial 
Anderson Charles, dwl 61ii Kearny 
Anderson Charles, boatman, dwl 18 Frederick 
Anderson Charles, boatuum, dwl 41 Jackson 
Anderson Charles, carpenter, dwl 23 Stockton 

HUNTINQTON , HOF£Uf 3 St CO., Wiiolesale Hardware and Iron, Cor. Bush and Marke 

C. p. VAN «CHAa.CK & CO., 708, 712, 714 and 716 Kearny Street, Fancy Goods. 

Anderson Charles, collector, dwl fllf> Vallejo 
Anderson Charles, deckhand steam tug Water Witch, 

Washington St. Wharf 
Anderson Charles, lumber stevedore with Whitney 

& Freese 
Anderson Charles, sawyer with C. Schrieber & Co., 

dwl 20 Everett, rear 
Anderson Charles, seaman, dwl 12 Washington 
Anderson Charles, seaman, dwl 32 Steiiart 
Anderson Charles, yardman California Planing 

Mills, dwl NE cor Howard and Spear 
ANDERSON CHARLES A., Harris' Sample Rooms, 

432 California, dwl 268 Minna 
Anderson Charles C, messenger Cal. P. R. R., dwl 

H21 California 
Anderson Charles D., commission merchant, 403 Da- 
vis, dwl SE cor Minna and Fourth 
Anderson Charles E., special policeman, dwl 9 Perry 
Anderson Christian, night clerk, dwl 227 Second 
Anderson David, watchmaJter, dwl 1119 Kearny 
Anderson Edward, seaman, dwl 32 Steuart 
Anderson Erik, cabinetmaker with W. G. Weir, dwl 

34 Hayes 
Anderson Ernst E., tailor with G. Abraham, 269 Bush 
Anderson Frances (widow), furnished rooms, 323 

Anderson Frank 0., cabinetmaker with L. & E. 

Emanuel, dwl 422 Third 
Anderson Frank P., dwl 912 Pacific 
Anderson Frederick, cabinetmaker, dwl San Bruno 

Road nr Twenty-ninth 
Anderson Frederick, framemaker with Snow&Roos, 

dwl 1901 Hyde 
Anderson Frederick E., framemaker Pacific Straw 

WoTks, dwl 424 Sansom 
Anderson George, dwl 6;->6 Commercial 
Anderson George, seaman, dwl 418 Folsom 
Anderson Georgo A., night inspector Custom House, 

dwl 134 Perry 
Anderson Giistav, coke, 508 Green 
Anderson Gustav, watchmaker, 62 Second, dwl 

Columbia Hotel 
Anderson Gustave, laborer North Point Bonded 

Warehouse, res Oakland 
Anderson Henry, inventor, dwl 521 Jessie 
Anderson Henry, master mariner, dwl 41 Jackson 
Anderson Henry Mrs., dwl W s Old San Jose Road 

nr Twenty-ninth 
ANDERSON HENRY C, oysters, 45 Washington 

Market, dwl 917 Greenwich 
Anderson Henry 'W., woodcarver with G. Ueffinger 

& Co., dwl NW cor Mission and Twenty-fifth 
Anderson Hilda Mrs., milliner with J. Coughlan, 

dwl 924 Folsom 
Anderson James (Anderson <fc Randolph), dwl 169 

Anderson James (Rombach & A^, dwl NE cor Har- 
rison and Twenty-fourth 
Anderson .James, laborer Pacific Rolling Mill, dwl 

51 Natoma 
Anderson James, seaman, dwl 32 Steuart 
Anderson James A., painter with Noble & Gallagher, 

dwl 434 Greenwich 
Anderson James H., bookkeeper with Heywood & 

Harmon, dwl 512 Folsom 
Anderson James H., sawyer with Hobbs, Gilmore & 

Co., dwl 16 Second 
Anderson James W. Jr., jeweler with Hubash & 

Kutz, dwl 169 Minna 
Anderson Jane (widow), dressmaker, dwl 434 Green- 
Anderson John, master mariner, dwl 2'J21 Howard 
Anderson John, patternmaker, Pacific Iron Works. 

dwl 28 Minna 
Anderson John, proprietor Ocean House, 407 and 409 

Anderson John, real estate, office 622 Clay, dwl Caro- 
lina nr De Haro 
Anderson John, restaurant, 783 Market 
Anderson John, seaman, dwl 19 Commercial 
Anderson John, seaman, dwl 415 East 
Anderson John, seaman, dwl .531 East 
Anderson John, stevedore with Black Diamond Coal 

Co., dwl 230 Folsom 
Anderson John, tailor, 522 Pacific 
Anderson John, tailor, dwl 1109 Kearny 
Anderson John M., books, 120 Fourth, dwl 29 Turk 
Anderson John P., laborer with Riotte & Luekhardt, 

dwl 52 Minna 
Anderson Joseph D., stationery, 120 Fourth 

Anderson Joseph L., currier, dwl N s Twelfth Av nr 

Q, South S. F. 
Anderson Julius, cigars and tobacco, 130 Kearny and 

306 Kearny 
Anderson Julius C. E., Scandinavian Society, 320 

Anderson Kittel, mariner, dwl 41 Jackson 
Anderson Sars, laundryman, dwl 1313 Jackson 
Anderson Lawrence, seaman, dwl .39 Pacific 
Anderson Lizyio Mrs., dwl 783 Market 
Anderson Louis, laundryman, dwl 5 Morel PI 
Anderson Louis, porter with Wells, Fargo & Co., dwl 

152 Minna 
Anderson M. A., teacher music, dwl 4163^ Hyde 
Anderson Maria (widow), furnished rooms, 713 How 
Anderson Mary (widow), dwl 6 Moulton PI 
Anderson Nels f Nelson & A.), dwl 10 Oak Grove Av 
Anderson Nicholas, laborer, dwl 313 Pacific 
Anderson N. P., deckhand, steamer Reform, Jackson 

St. Wharf 
Anderson Oliver, tanner, dwl .548 Seventh 
Anderson Patrick, laborer, dwl Chesley 
Anderson Patrick, coalpasser, Oregon S. S. John L. 

Anderson Peter, cabinetmaker, dwl 237 Si.xth 
ANDERSON PETER (colored), editor and proprietor 

Pacific Appeal, office 511 San, dwl 15 Pinckney PI 
Anderson Peter, seaman, dwl 103 Sacramento 
Anderson Peter, seaman, dwl 238 Turk 
Anderson Peter, seaman, dwl 415 East 
Anderson Peter, seaman, dwl 898 Front 
Anderson Peter, seaman, dwl SE cor Vallejo and 

Anderson Peter W. (Anderson <fc Irving), dwl 713 

Anderson Pierre A., packer with Eberhart & Lach- 

man, dwl 924 Folsom 
Anderson Richard, seaman, dwl 32 Steuart 
Anderson Robert, draftsman Fulton Foundry, dwl 

Pago nr Buchanan 
Anderson Robert, clerk, dwl Wadsworth House 
Anderson R. W., seaman, dwl 179 Clara 
Anderson Samuel, driver with B. Kramer, dwl 1139 

Anderson Simon (Anderxon & Bro.) dwl 1814 Mason 
Anderson Solomon, hairdresser, 531 Sacramento, dwl 

Overland House 
Anderson Theodore, cook, dwl 11^2 Sixth 
ANDERSON THOMAS, Empire Coal Yard, Seattle 

Coal Agency, 118 and 120 Market and president 

Mutual Provident Ass'n (and Anderson & Bro.) , 

dwl 410 Eddy 
Anderson Thomas, distiller, dwl First Av and Ken- 
Anderson Thomas, laborer Carmen Island Salt 

Works, dwl 42 Ecker 
Anderson Thomas, laborer, bds .524 Mission 
Anderson Thomas, machinist Pacific Rolling Mill, 

Illinois nr Mariposa 
Anderson Thomas, stevedore. Riggers & S. U. Ass'n, 

429 Pacific 
Anderson Thomas, assistant engineer stm Thorough- 
faro, dwl 320 Beale 
Anderson Thomas W., butcher, dwl 619 Pacific 
Anderson Thomas W., clerk with Thomas Anderson, 

dwl .5:W O'Farrell 
Anderson Thomas Walter, plumber with David Bush, 

dwl 539 O'Farrell 
Anderson Tufoe, miller Carmen Island Salt Works, 

dwl 42 Ecker 
Anderson Walter B., special policeman, dwl 4 Vir- 
ginia PI 
Anderson W. B. & Co. (James 8. Hayes), wagon 

builders, 809 Folsom 
Anderson William, carpenter S. P. R. R., dwl 29* 

Anderson William, clerk Australia S. S. Co., dwl 

324 Page 
Anderson William, engineer S. F. Cordage Factoiy, 

dwl W s Indiana nr Sierra 
Anderson William, molder Risdon Iron Works, 

dwl 34 Louisa 
Anderson William, seaman, dwl 212 Steuart 
Anderson William, seaman, dwl 26 Sacramento 
Anderson William B. (W. B. Anderson & Qx), 

dwl 120 Fourth 
Anderson William B., clerk with H. B. Tichenor & 

Co., dwl 2621 Howard 
Anderson William H., calker, dwl 311 Harrison 
Anderson William R. (colored), barkeeper, 31 Pae 

BUSINESS PENMAITSHIP Practically Taught at Heald's Business College. Beop. LSXXVI. 

PACIPIO COA8T BUBINZISS DIBECTOKY contains Addresses of over 50,000 Merchcnta. 

Anderson William R. porter with F. B. Taylor & Co., 

dwl7 nnuloy Fl . ^, „ , 

Anderson William S., cashier California, N. Z. & 

Australia S. 8. Co., I'l" Sansoiii 
ANUKK.SON A BKOTIIKK f Simon atul Thonvis 

Aiulrr.tonJ, coal vard, "•■!" Jackson 
AXI)I:KS<)\ a 1KV1X(J ^'etcr Anderson and 
Siiiiiiicl Irrin;/, , gents' furnishing goods, 219 
ANMKKmiN .v ISAXDOLPH ; James Anderson and 
Willi'ttn ('. Ji'ni'lol]>lr , watches, jewelry, dia- 
monds, etc., IV2 Montgomery 
Andes Louis, cook with (i. IJoeker 
Andlaiier .(ac(iues, cnbinotmaker with Goodwin & 

Co., dwl -lO;! Third 
Andornetti (>. B., woodcarvcr, dwl .')01 Clay 
Andrado Antonio, porter, dwl l.Ui» Dupont, rear 
Andrado Evaristo, compositor Courrierde San Fran- 
cisco, dwl !l Auburn 
Andrade (iiiillermo ((fariohi AA)., dwl 419 Bryant 
: Andre Leonard, carpenter, dwl ti'W Pacific 
' .Andreas (icorge, machinist, dwl 728 Market 
Andreas .lohn (i., machinist Kisdon Iron Works, 

dwl Tis Market 
.\nilri iHin (He, seaman Australia S. S. Dakota 
1 ANDUKl ADOLFU, physician, office 8 Bronham 
j I'l, dwl ;il7 First 

, Andres Bagnio, chemist with Pae. Chemical Works, 
j dwl .N s Francisco bet Powell and Mason 

Andres Christian, musician California Theater, dwl 
I Hr> Jessie 

I Andresen Bros. {Christian and John), carriago- 
> makers and blacksmiths, 607 Battery 
Andre.son Christian f Andresen Bros.}, res Oakland 
Andresen Henry, cabinetmaker, dwl 728 Market 
I Andresen Henry, cook with Henry Englesman, dwl 
.>14 First 
Andresen John (Andresen Bros.}, res Oakland 
Andrcssen Peter, tailor, 039 California 
Andrew Alexander, seaman, dwl 2'! Sacramento 
Andrew Alfred, cook with A. Smith 
Andrew -Anderson, seaman, dwl 2t) Sacramento 
Andrew Carrie Miss, hairdresser, 740 Market,dwl 1604 
I Andrew Frit/,, hairdresser, dwl Overland House 
Andrew Herman, carpenter California Planing Mills, 
dwl .");!.'> Howard 
: Andrew John, clerk with J. F. Haycock A Co., dwl 15 
Andrew Louis, seaman, dwl 2ii Sacramento 
Andrews Abraham, importer and retail dealer 
I watches, diamonds, jewelry, etc., 221 Mont, dwl 
' 111J4 Minna 
I Andrews Amador, bookkeeper with Willcox AGibbs 

S. M. Co., dwl 203 Turk 
I Andrews Amasa B., merchandiseaccountant, Custom 
I House, dwl 20-3 Turk 

! Andrews Alexander, stonecutter with Henderson 
! Bros., dwl S s Point Lobos Av nr Boyco 
Andrews C. Miss, governess, dwl 31 Eddy 
Andrews Charles, boxmaker Union Box Factory, 
dwl 2<'i ."^an Jose Av 
' Andirws Cliarlos (colored), messenger, dwl 837 Bdwy 
Andrews riiarlos N., woodturner with C. Schrieber 

A Co., dwl 8U Mission 
Andrews Cyrus, clerk, dwl 512 Jessie 
Andrews Edwin O (Andrews & Fancher), dwl 230 

Andrews Eli/abolh (widow), dwl 1W4 Pacific Av 
Amirews Ellen ( widow i, dwl 12i)8 Pacific 
Andrews Fanny, dwl "(17 (Jroen 
Andrews (ieorge, lodgings, NW cor Broadway and 

Andrew George, painter with Frost A Richards, dwl 

313 Jlarrison 
Andrews Georgo, stevedore, Riggers A S. U. Ass'n, 

421 Pacific 
Andrews Granville B., driver FrontSt M. AG. R. R., 

dwl .3ti Austin 
ANDKKUS IIAIIRY. buFiness manager Wood- 
wards Gardens, dwl Es Bartlott bet Twenty- 
third and Twnty-foiirth 
Andriws Henry H., captain ferry boat Princess, dwl 

2tH)2 Powell 
Andrews Jacob ( h',ll)i .t- AJ , dwl Brooklyn Hotel 
Andrews Jeremiah, fireman .stm McPhorson, dwl 

i\ * Wa-^hington bet Battery and Sansom 
Andrews John, clerk, dwl 15 Monroe 
Andrews John, seaman P. M. S. S. propeller 

Andrews J. P., clerk with A. M. Simpson A Bro. 
Andrews L. E., dwl l.')t) Third 
Andrews Nancy 11. (widow), nurse, dwl l!ill Bush 
Andrews Oliver, hog ranch. Fifth Av nr M, dwl 

Sixth Av nr M, South S. F 
Andrews Otis C, teamster, dwl 1015 Union 
Andrews Richard, stevedore, dwl 31 Alta 
Andrews Susan (widow), dwl 10 Eleventh 
Andrews Thomas, assistant scene jiaintor California 

Theater, dwl 1208 Paci^c 
Andrews Thomas, printer, dwl VW Mason 
Andrews Thomas .J., maltster, dwl 43ii Brannan 
Andrews William, conductor, dwl W s Dolores nr 

Andrews William, driver N. B. A M. R. R., dwl 

774 Folsom 
Andrews William, stonecutter, dwl SsHaight bet 

Waller and Page 
Andrews William Otis, dwl 22 First Av 
Andrews A Fancher (E. O. Andrews and Ctuirles 

n. Funcher Jr.), butter, cheese, eggs, etc., 2;i 

Occidental Market 
Andro/ejowski J. William, carrier S. F. Post Office, 

dwl 702 Bush 
ANDHOS MILTON, attorney at law, office 18 U. S. 

Court Building, dwl .523 Turk 
Andros P. H., inspector Custom House 
Andrus Jesse, clerk, dwl 433 (ioary 
Andrus J. B., clerk, stm Sacramento 
Andrus T. Beach, collector Spring Valley W. AV. 

Co., dwl 19 Sixth 
Andrus Thomas J., compositor Figaro, dwl 1609 

Anduran Charles, foreman with Henri Racouillat, 

dwl 738 Pacific 
ANliEL ^lYKON, advertising agent and newspaper 

correspondent, office room 11, 432 Montgomery, 

dwl 1118 Howard 
Angel Philip, expressman, dwl 815 Union 
Angelis, tinsmith, dwl 730 Clementina 
Angelis Theodore, teacher music, dwl 1()23 Powell, 

Angelius John D., driver with Spreekels A Co., dwl 

756 Howard, rear 
Angell Andrew J., miner, dwl 1215 Kearny, roar 
Angoll Horace B. (Angell, Palmer 6: Co.), dwl 11 

ANGELL JONATHAN AV. apothecary. NW cor 

First and Folsom, dwl 7 v'assar PI 
ANGELL, PALMER A CO. f Horace B. Ancicll and 

Cur us Palmer), ijroprietors Miner's Foundry, 

247-257 First 
Angell William Cook, physician, office and dwl 506 

Angolo Charles A., literary correspondent, dwl 22 

Stockton PI 
Angolo Loon, bottler ale and porter, 607 Sansom 
Angelo L. G., fisherman. Clay Street Wharf 
Angelo Maspero, laborer, 314 Pacific 
Angelo Raymo, bottler with Bay City Soda Water 

Co., dwl 1007 Union 
Angelo Sarah (widow), dwl 212 Eighth 
Angeror Charles, bootmaker, dwl 1119 Folsom 
Angh Kee A Co., (Chinese) merchants, 738 Sacra- 
Anglin Frederick, laborer Pacific Rolling Mills, dwl 

i'otroro Point 
Anglin Patrick, laborer Pacific Rolling Mills, dwl 

E s Bryant bet Twenty-fourth and Twcnty-fitth 
Anglin Thomas, laborer 334 Pine, dwl 721 Minna 
Angling John, shoecutter with Buckingham A Hecht, 

dwl 748 Market 
Angonneti F., dairyman, dwl Laguna nr Greenwich 
Angus John A., supt Marysvillo Woolen jMills.dwl 

909 Greenwich 
Angus Willimn ()., weaver Pioneer Woolen Mills, 

dwl North Point nr Larkin 
Anhiser William B., hostler, dwl Grand Av nr 

Anio Frederick, varnisher, dwl ;ffl Jessie 
Animal's Friend (semi-monthly), office '>J2 Clay 
Ankelo George, tanner, dwl 716 Brannan 
Ankstron Frank, seaman, dwl 54 Sacramento 
Anna Dickinson S. M. Co., Louis Kaplan secretary, 

office 27 Merchants E.xchange 
Annis Edward, tailor, 235 Sutter 
Annis Nicholas, hackman, dwl 670 Clementina 
Annis Robert, upholsterer with R. J. Egan, dwl 327 

Annis Samuel, stevedore, dwl 1319 Sansom, rear 

HUNTINGTON, HOPKINS & CO., Agents Jejsop & Sons' Steel. Cor. Bush and Market 

C. P VAN SCHAACK & CO., 708, 712, 714 and 716 Kearny Street, Jewelry and Albums. 

Ansbro Thomas, private detective, office 411>^ Cali- 
fornia, dwl 028 Union 
Ansburg B. & Co. (Bnrruck Anshurg and Adam 

Jack), market, NE cor Broadway and Mont- 
Ansburg Barruck (B. Anahurg & Co.), dwl NE cor 

Broadway and Montgomery 
Ansburv Thomas, sawyer with Richardson & Hol- 
land, dwl 2-28 First 
Anschel L., tailor, 204 Commercial 
Ansela Ernest, cigars and tobacco, 414 Pine, dwl 522 

Anselm Otto, clerk Headquarters Military Division 

Pacific, 703 Market 
Ansolmo Anducci, baker, dwl 21(5 Broadway 
Ansiglioni Henry, real estate, dwl 523 Pino 
Ansiler Arthur, molder ^tna Iron Works, dwl 3 

Washoe PI 
Anson Patrick, painter with Wason & Morris, dwl 

Sharp PI bet Hyde and Larkiu 
Anson Kichard, house painter, dwl 'JOO Geary 
AXSONIA CLOCK CO., Haviland, Hooper &. Co. 

agents. 335 Pine 
Anspacher Abram, real estate, dwl 808 Geary 
Anstett Antoine, cellarman Lafaj'ette Brewery, dwl 

725 Green 
Anthes Frederick, musician, dwl fi Harlan PI 
Anthes John, musician, dwl 1225 Mission 
Anthes Louis Jr., clerk with Morris Speyer&Co., 

dwl Sophie Terrace nr California 
Anthes Peter (Anthes & FleUchvianJ , dwl Sophie 

Anthes & Fleischman (Peter Anthes and Cliarles K. 

Fleischman;, hairdressing saloon, 315 Kearny 
Anthonian H., laborer Bay Sugar Refinery, dwl 1428 

Anthony August, beer bottler, dwl 622 Pacific 
Anthony Edward T. (E. T. Anthony & Co J, dwl 124 

Anthony E. T. <fc Co., repackers merchandise, 321 and 

323 Sacramento 
Anthony Emma, (widow) seamstress, dwl 15 Fifth Av 
Anthony George, helper with Field <fc Frei, dwl W s 

Jackson bet Front and Davis 
ANTHONY GEORGE W., real estate, office and dwl 

417 Bush 
Anthony Harry, shoemaker, dwl 51 Natoma 
Anthony Henry, peddler, dwl 7t)H Bryant 
Anthony Henry A., barkeeper with John Prinz, dwl 

51 Second 
Anthony Joseph, mattressmaker, dwl ti40 Mission 
Anthony Richard M., bookkeeper with William 

Sherman .fe Co., dwl GOj Montgomery 
Anthony Sarah A. (widow), dwl 5 Haight 
Anthony William S., packer with E. T. Anthony & 

Co., dwl t>42 Howard 
ANTHONY'S HALL, G. W. Anthony proprietor, 

417 Bush opp California Theater 
Anton Micha 1, coalpasser S. S. Anton 
Antone Thomas, dairyman, dwl E s Mission nr Thirty- 
Antonelli Pierre, gardener, dwl E s R. E. Avenue, 

Bay View 
Antonia Clara Mme., clairvoyant physician and in- 
dependent medium, office and dwl 323 Kearny 
Antonia John, employe stm Contra Costa, Davis 

Street Wharf 
Antonia Jose, seaman, stm Idaho 
Antonio Jose, waiter, Grand Hotel 
Antonio John (colored), porter, stm El Capitan 
Antonio Joseph, hatter, dwl SW cor Dupont and 

Antonio Louis, helper Portland Boiler Works, dwl 

410 Stockton 
Antonio Pedro, engineer Pacific Glass Works, dwl 

S\V' cor Mariposa and Minnesota 
Antonio Kodriguos, laborer, 116 Jackson 
Antonnetti Julia (widow), nurse, dwl 18>^ Lafayette 

Antony 11. A., cutler with Will & Finck, dwl 522 

Antunovich Florio, coffee stand, SW cor East and 

Commercial, dwl 712 Green 
Antunovich Nicholas, cofl'ee stand, SW cor East and 

Commerciiil, dwl S Sacramento 
Antz Henry, meat market, NVV cor Larkin and Geary 
Apanya Louisa, seamstress, dwl 131!) Dupont, rear 
Apel John, architect, office 608 Sacramento, dwl 832 

] Apel's Building, 410 Kearny 

Apelt Moretz, blacksmith with Nelson & Doble, dwl 
512 Mission 

Apirius Hcnrv, clerk with C. C Butt, dwl 601 Bush 

APOTHECARIES HALL, Benjamin B. Thayer man- 
ager, SE cor New Montgomery and Market, Grand 

App Matthias J., furnished rooms, 128 Kearny 

Appel Caspar, sexton St. Boniface Church, dwl S s 
Tyler bet Leavenworth and Jones 

Appel Frank, baker, dwl 3 Vallejo PI 

Appel Herrman, upholsterer with W. I. Jeffards, dwl 
1118 Market 

Appel Samuel, dwl 427 Fulton 

Appel Simon, tailor, dwl 303 Third 

Appel Theodore, clerk 1 Second, dwl 22 Second 

Appell John C, cabinetmaker with C. Schrieber & 
Co., dwl SW cor Main and Mission 

Appelmann Theodore 11., carrier morning Call, dwl 
417 Bush 

Appiarius Frank W., driver with Goetjen & Co., dwl 
NW cor Dupont and Filbert 

Apple Sarah Mrs., fancy goods, 204 Kearny, dwl 566 

Apple Wolf, merchant, office 204 Kearny, dwl 566 

Applebaum Abraham J., Rabbi Congregation Sbaa- 
rey Tzedek, dwl 634 Broadway 

Applebee Hawley, teamster, pier! Steuart, dwl Es 
Fern Av nr Eddy 

Appleby James, meterman City Gas Co., dwl 257 Min 

Appleby Thomas, nurseryman and florist, NE cor Al- 
abama and Twenty-second 

APPLEGARTH EDWARD, mining, office 302 Mont- 
gomery, res Oakland 

Applegarth William, real estate, office 302 Montgome- 
ry, res Oakland 

Applegate J. Henry Jr., bookkeeper with J. H. Car- 
many k Co., dwl 204 Lombard 

Apl)legate John J., bookkeeper with Standard Soap 
Co., dwl 22 Oak Grove Av 

APPLEGATE JOSIAH H., attorney at law, office 729 
Montgomery, dwl Grand Hotel 

Appleton Abraham, shoemaker, dwl 419 Pine 

Appleton R. A. Mrs., dwl 1511 Clay 

Appleton Thomas Jr., superintendent Mission and 
Pacific Woolen Mills, office 517 and 519 Market, 
dwl 728 Sixteenth 

Appo J. Mrs., stewardess P. M. S. S. propeller Mon- 

Appo Junius B., steward, dwl W s Railroad Av bet 
Eleventh and Twelfth Avenues, South S. F. 

Appolt George W., chemist, dwl 803 Greenwich 

Apps William J., furnished rooms, 720 Market 

April Nicolas, porter, dwl 519 Sacramento 

Aqui G., express wagon, cor Washington and Davis 

Arago & Co. (Chinese), cigar manufacturers, 767 Clay 

Arala Sortalonio, liquor and billiard saloon, 5 Clay 

Arand Margaret Miss, dwl 719 Clay 

Arand Pierre, furnished rooms, 71!) Clay 

Arata Felicia Miss, dressmaker, SSS Vallejo 

Arata Francisco, boarding, 14 Union PI 

Arata Giovanni, market wagon, cor Laguna and Pre- 
sidio Road 

Arata Nicolo, bootmaker, 658 Pacific, dwl 14 Union PI 

Arata Peter, laborer with Domingo Ghirardolli, dwl 
13 Union PI 

Arbogast Frederick, upholsterer with F. G. Edwards, 
dwl NW cor Stockton and Clay 

Arbuckle Henry, groceries and liquors, NE cor Six- 
teenth and Howard, dwl E s Natoma bet Four- 
teenth and Fifteenth 

Area Dominique, musician, dwl SW cor Broadway 
and Dupont 

Arcate Jose, printer, dwl 402 Greenwich 

Arce Jos6, student Pacific Business College, dwl 316 

Archano Cachina, wagon, San Pedro Ranch 

Archbald John, surveyor S. F. Savings Union, office 
532 California, dwl 1312 Powell 

Archer Catherine (widow), dwl 4!i Louisa 

Archer Henry, hostler with White & McCord, dwl 
First bet Howard and Folsom 

Archer William, machinist Philadelphia Brewery, 
dwl 415 Fifth 

Archibald Jesse G., laborer with Metropolitan Gas 
Co., dwl 312 Tehama 

Archibald John, capitalist, dwl 1038 Mission 

Archibald .lohn, laborer with Metropolitan Gas Co. 

Archibald William, laborer with Isidor Cohn, dwl 5 

illLAliD'S BDSIN£SS COLLEGE, 24 Post St. See Adv., page LXXXVL 

PAC3IFIC COAST BUSINESS DIRECTORy, 1873-75, wiU be PubUahed September, 1873. 

Archibald V. L., assistant superintendent Central R. 

K., dwl ■> Mnson 
Archiinandritoff II., cai-tain schooner John Bright, 

office 310 Sansoni, dwl ";il Kearny 
Arcolo Andrew, bootblack with Hock & Prairo, dwl 

.i EuiUK-t I'l 

Ardery Aifnes Miss, dwl 2'!'^ Kearny 

Ardcry J. A., oondiictor Central R. R., dwl 421 Sixth 

Arduin Kdward, cook, dwl 12W Bush 

Arees John 1'. / A. J)rm//'nr ii CoJ, dwl 2 Graham PI 

Arendt Kdward, upholsterer with Frederick A. 
Dierck, dwl I'i Shonvood PI 

Arens Albert, seaman, dwl ii Washington 

Arents Albert, metallurgist, dwl i:^24 Polk 

Aronts Edward, barkeeper with James K.McCormick, 
«00 Market 

Arev Charles, captain ship Coquimbo, office with 
Meigs & Gawley 

Arev Kobert B., calker with Middlomas & Boole, 
dwl ()40 Howard 

Arey Walter W., bookkeeper with Jacob Underbill 
Sc Co., dwlU Vassar PI 

Arfort John B., wagonmaker 218 Post, dwl .t04 Fulton 

Arfsten Broder (S/rom it A.J, dwl 11 Pacific 

Argall John, machinist, dwl 82^! Fifth 

Argenti Leon, cook Cosmopolitan Hotel 

Argcnti Tullio, marbloworker with .John Daniel & 
Co.. dwl W s jNIission bet Twenty-fifth and Twen- 

Arias Bonancio, porter London and San Francisco 
Bank, dwl !i2t Sacramento 

Arimis B., laundry, 821 Pacific 

Arjo Manuel, salesman, dwl S s Washington nr Polk 

Arkins William, hel|>er City Gas Co., dwl Potrero 

Arkinson William, laborer Lab. Pro. Ben. Associa- 
tion 32<) Howard 

Arl Joseph, waiter, 728 Market 

Arling Isaac, laborer C. P. K. R. Depot, King nr 
Fourth, dwl :Uti Kitch 

Arlington House, Mrs. C. M. Gillan proprietress, 127 

Arlington Mary Miss,glovemaker Pacific Glove Fac- 
torv, dwl 48 Clementina 

Arls Michael, baker, dwl 221 Eighth 

Arma Joseph, fisherman Clay Street Wharf 

Armand Mme., teacher French, dwl 1120 Stockton 

Armbruster Daniel, carpenter S. P. R. K., cor Harri- 
son and Sixteenth 

Armbruster Julius, jeweler with California Jewelry 

Armbruster William, car builder S. P. R. R. cor 
Harrison and Sixteenth 

Armer Li/./.ie Miss, dwl 1104 Pino 

Armor Max (Kullmnn & A.j, dwl G.Sl O'Farrell 

Armer Kobert, canmaker with Goetjen & Co., dwl 5 
Washoe PI 

Armer Kobert, cooper, dwl 1104 Pine 

Armer Thomas, cook Saulmann's Restaurant 

Armes C. William ( Armcs <t Dallamj , res Oakland 

Arnies George W. (Armcs & DallnmJ, res Oakland 

Armes Richard D., clerk, dwl i:>7 Montgomery 

ARMES i[ DALLAM fC. W. and G. ir. Armes 
and Richftrd li. Dallam) ,im{)ori<iva wood and 
willow ware and manufacturers brooms, 215 and 
217 Sacramento, and manufacturers tubs and 
pails, 22 and 24 California 

Armeta Charles, extraman steamer No. 6, S. F. F. D. 
dwl SE cor Sixth and Natoma 

Armington Edward J., compositor Evangel, dwl 162 

Armington Edward R., tailor with Wright & Har- 
mon, dwl 1<)2 Clara 

Armiston John, laborer with Eggleston <fe Green, dwl 
N s Oregon bet Davis and Pacific 

Armor Henry, machinist Risdon Iron Works, dwl 
Mongomerv Hotel 

ARMOKY BLOCK, NW cor New Montgomery and 

AR.mI'iKV HALL, 134 Fourth 

AKMoKV HALL BUILDING, .502 Montgomery 

Armour W illiiiiii, waiter Atlantic House, 212 Pacific 

Arms .(. H., laborer, dwl .')07 Mission 

Arms Moses, night inspector Custom House, dwl 530 

Armstrong Abraham, seaman, dwl 39 Pacific 

Armstrong Amelia Miss, dwl SW cor Pierce and 

Armstrong B. H., painter Pioneer Farniture Ware- 
rooms, dwl .58.5 Market 

Armstrong Carrie Miss, actress Bella Union Theater, 

dwl (ill! California 
Armstrong Charles, Scandinavian Society, •'i20 San 
Armstrong Christopher, clerk with M. Connell, N W 

cor Harriet and Folsom 
Armstrong David,, commission merchant, dwl 522 

O'Farrell, rear 
Armstrong David, wholesale dealer and importer 

lace goods and embroideries, .5.}!) Market, dwl 208 

Armstrong Dennis, clerk with Gleeson & Fell, dwl 

7 Moss 

Armstrong Edward J., collector Clay St. Wharf, dwl 

1)3;^ California 
Arnr.strong Francis, porter with Rockwell, Coye & 

Co., dwl 7 Nunans Av 
Armstrong Francis T., porter with Meeker, James & 

Co., dwl.'>22J4 O'Farrell 
Armstrong Henry, housopninter, dwl 24 Langton 
Armstrong J., dwl (ilG Kearny 
Armstrong James, engineer with City Paving Co., 

dwl K) Verona 
Armstrong .James, gardener, dwl S s Fair Av nr Miss 
ARM.STKONG JAMES, stoves and tinware and 

manufacturer Hoosier Fly Catcher, 240 Sixth 
Armstrong James B., barkeeper with Lewis Rattler, 

dwl N W cor Pacific and Kearny 
Armstrong Joanna (widow), dwl cor Chapultepec and 

Henrietta, Bernal Heights 
Armstrong John ( William Vale <t Co.), dwl 1023 Hyde 
Armstrong John, engineer steamtug Neptune 
Armstrong John, laborer City Paving Co.,dwlNs 

Tyler bet Leavenworth and Jones 
Armstrong John Jr., journalist, dwl 101 Prospect PI 
Armstrong John G., cooper with Cutting & Co., dwl 

40J Sutter 
Armstrong John H., cutler, dwl 460 Sixth 
Armstrong John J., laborer Risdon Iron Works, dwl 

314 Bealo 
Armstrong John S. (Afoore d: AJ, dwl 5 Latham PI 
Armstrong Kate Mrs., actress Metropolitan Theater, 

dwl 111 Prospect PI 
Armstrong Mary ¥. (widow), furnished rooms, 115 

Armstrong Matilda Mrs. fancy goods, 1417 Dupont 
Armstrong Robert, merchant, dwl 718 Union, rear 
Armstrong Robert R., cooper, dwl 1417 Dupont 
Armstrong Rudolph, cooper, 508 F'ront, dwl 1417 

Armstrong Samuel C, salesman, 309 Montgomery, 

dwl oM Bryant 
Armstrong Thomas, seaman, dwl .32 Steuart 
Armstrong Thomas C, driver and messenger with 

Bamber & Co., res Hay wards 
Armstrong Truman B., tinsmith with Brittan, Hol- 

brook & Co., dwl 812 California 
Armstrong W. H., deckhand P. M. S. S. China 
Armstrong William, compositor, dwl 3.54 Grove 
Armstrong William, grainer, dwl S s Eighteenth nr 

Armstrong William H., clerk U. S. Medical Direct- 
or, 703 Market, dwl 128 Silver 
Armstrong Young, cook, dwl 409 Sutter 
Arnaud Charles, grinder, dwl 6.36 Pacific, rear 
Arnaud Joseph, dwl 1203 Kearny 
Arnaud Peter, boxmaker with Pacific Box Manu- 
facturing Co., dwl 12 Willow 
Arneson Irving, steward, dwl 415 East 
Arneson Soren, laborer, dwl 1824 Powell 
Arnest John M., photographer with Bradley & 

Rulofson, dwl 627 California 
Arnet August (Arnet tt SeisJ, 1.505 Stockton 
Arnet & Seis (August Arnet and Jacob iSew^, junk, 

1.505 Stockton 
Arnheim (lustavus S., clerk with S. S. Arnheim, dwl 

8 Steuart 

Arnheim Julius S., druggist, 12.50 Mission 
Arnheim Saul, clothing, 323 Pacific 
AKXHEIM SAMUEL S., variety store, 8 Steuart 
Arnheim William S., jeweler with Victor Hauser, 

dwl 8 Steuart 
Arnhold Hugo, salesman, 223 California 
Arniss James, deckhand, steamer Alameda 
Arnold A. D., sawyer with B. ki. S. Doe, dwl 512 

Arnold Alexander S., furs, dwl 2.526 Bush 
Arnold Ames, teamster with Starbird & Goldstone, 

dwl E s Fair Oaks nr Twenty-third 
Arnold Austin, bookkeeper with Marcus C. Hawley 

& Co., dwl 429 Geary 

HUNTINGTON, HOPKINS <Sfc CO., Wholesale Hardware and Iron, Cor. Bush and Market. 

C. p. VAJff SCHAACK & CO., 708, 712, 714 and 716 Kearny Street. Furnishing Gooda, 

Arnold Boruamin E., wholesale butcher, M nr Third 

Av, Butchertown, dwl I'lOU Mission 
Arnold B.F. K., salesman with Greenebaum Brothers, 

dwl 215 Kearny 
Arnold Charles B., clerk, 432 Pine 
Arnold Cyrus, speculator, dwl 410 Kearny 
Arnold Eldridge F., books and stationery, 427 Kearny, 

dwl 822 Filbert 
Arnold F. D., butcher, dwl 71S Howard 
Arnold Ferdinand f Arnold ifc Adams), dwl 155 Sec- 
Arnold Frank W., cooperage, 708 Front, dwl 519 Oc- 

Arnold Frederick K., pressman Alta job office, dwl 

1314 Kearny 
Arnold George, conductor N. B. & M. R. R. 
Arnold George, teacher German Urbin Academy, dwl 

■m Geary 
Arnold George E., cigars and tobacco, 236 Mont, dwl 

yen Howard 
Arnold George H., clerk, Occidental Hotel 
Arnold Isabella M.. dwl 710 Jones 
Arnold John, master mariner, dwl E s Mission nr 

Arnold John F., expressman, 324 Jack, dwl 1503 Leav 
Arnold Joseph, shaderaaker with \V. S. Thompson & 

Co., dwl 304 Minna 
Arnold Lohse, engineer Jackson Foundry, dwl 517 

Arnold Louis, grocer, dwl 742 Vallejo 
Arnold Louis J., compositor Alta California, dwl 1314 

Arnold Louis L., merchant, dwl 515 Minna 
Arnold Marcus P., clerk with E. F. Arnold, dwl L503 

Arnold Matthew, machinist Union Iron Works, dwl 

114 Xatoma 
Arnold Noah S. fN. 8. Arnold & Co.), dwl 918 Capp 
Arnold N. S. k Co. (Noah 8. Arnold), hardware 

commission merchants, 304 Sansom 
Arnold Oscar, butcher with Henry Kohlmann, dwl N 

W cor Bush and Franklin 
Arnold Otto, messenger London &, S. F. Bank, dwl 

725 Pine 
Arnold Sarah K. Mrs., dwl 708 California 
Arnold Thomas C, clerk, 106 Sansom, dwl 822 Ellis 
Arnold William, laborer, dwl Delgardo PI 
ARNOLD &ADAMS (Ferdinand Arnold and Emer- 
son ^ldam.<;, butchers, 157 Second 
Arnot Xathaniel D., manager Vulcan Iron Works, 

dwl 1514 Pine 
Arnot Nathaniel D. Jr. (Vulcan Iron Works Co.), and 

secretary Central R. R. Co., dwl 1514 Pine 
Arnstein Eugene /'6?«7?, Simon it- Co.) , dwl ;>d1 Kearny 
Arnstein Ludwig, bookkeeper with Stein, Simon & 

Co., dwl .507 Lombard 
Arollanod Ygnacio, laborer Lick House, dwl 9 Union 

ARON JOSEPH, president Sutro Tunnel Co., office 

321 Cal, dwl SE cor Van Ness Av and Sutter 
Aronson Arnold, shoecutter with Einstein Bros. & 

Co., dwl 3 Monroe 
Aronson David, picture frames, dwl 463 Jessie 
Aronson George, pawnbroker, 110 Kearny, dwl 299 

Aronson Siegmund, peddler, dwl 3 Monroe 
Aronson Sigismund, clerk with Shirok & Co., dwl 527 

Aronstein Adolf, physician, office 216 Kearny, dwl 417 

Aronstein Max, bookkeeper 204 Bush, dwl ;%3 Jessie 
Arper Albert D., foreman with Field & Frei, dwl 559 

Arper Thomas, millwright with F. Korbel &, Bros., 

dwl *59 Bryant 
Arper Walter, sawyer with Field & Frei, dwl 559 

Arpillo Alberto, vegetable gardener, dwl Garibaldi 

Arrazautti Torello, fisherman, dwl 724 Union 
Arrigon Napoleon, dwl 318 Broadway 
Arrington Nicholas S., clerk with Perkins & Co., dwl 

1:^09 Mason 
Arrington N. 0., broker, dwl 1309 Mason 
Arriola Edward, photographer, 25 Third, dwl 14 Au- 
Arriola Elizabeth (widow), dwl 14 Auburn 
Arriola Marguerite, dwl 621 Valine, rear 
Arrowsmith David B., local agent New York Life 

Insurance Co., 426 Mont, dwl 609 Pine, rear 

Arrowsmith Harry, clerk with Makin k Hubback, 

res Oakland 
Art Association (San Francisco), Frederick Whym- 
per secretary, J. Ross Martin assistant secretary, 
rooms 313 Pino 
Arter Florence Miss, teacher Bush Street Cosmopoli- 
tan School, dwl 26)^ Kearny 
Arthur Edwin Miles, collection clerk Banking De- 
partment Wells, Fargo k Co., res Oakland 
Arthur Eva (widow), dressmaker, dwl NW cor Va- 
lencia and Thirteenth 
Arthur George N. (J. D. Arthur & SonJ, res cor 

West and Eleventh, Oakland 
Arthur James, broker, dwl 315 Jones 
ARTHUR J. D. & SON (GcorqeN. Arthur ),yrSigon 
and agricultural implement depot, SVV cor Cali- 
fornia and Davis 
Arthur John D. (J. D. Arthur d- 8on), res Oakland 
Arthur Michael I., real estate agent, dwl 315 Jones 
Arthur William S., mariner, dwl 312}^; Clementina 
Artigues Jean, with Louis Artigues, Uwl Fifth Av, 

South S. F. 
Artigues Louis, tripe, etc., 14 San Francisco Market, 

dwl Fifth Av, South S. F. 
Artman T., molder, dwl .54 First 
Arture Hamelin, butcher, dwl 1811 Stockton 
Arzaga Jose, compositor with Alfred Chaigneau, dwl 

408 Greenwich 
Arzberger Martin, painter, dwl 1614 Bush 
Asal A., cane-chair worker, dwl 8 Brook 
Ascher Ascher F., clothing, 16 Washington 
Ascher Joseph, seaman P. M. S. S. Ori/aba 
Ascher Julius, actor, dwl Prescott House 
Aschmann William, clerk with Mohrmann k Blank- 
en, dwl SW cor Broadway and Kearny 
Ash Charles, drayman, 427 Bat, dwl 18^2 Bluxome 
Ash David P., blacksmith, dwl 617 Post 
Ash Jacob (J. Alexander & Co.), res New York 
Ash Leo (J. Alexander & Co.), dwl 700 Ellis 
Ash Louis, upholsterer, dwl Columbia Hotel 
Ash Mary Mrs., dressmaker with Mrs. Kate Mugan, 

dwl 117 Natoma 
Ash Peter, laborer Risdon Iron Works, dwl 551 Minna 
Ash Thomas P., shorthand reporter S. Y. Stock k Ex- 
change Board, dwl 617 Post 
Ashbrook Alexander, dwl 636 Commercial 
Ashburner William, mining engineer, office240Mont 
ASHBURY MONROE, Auditor city and county, of- 
fice 3 City Hall first floor, dwl 204 Montgomery 
Ashby Mark T., mining, dwl 514 Greenwich 
Ashcom James E., register clerk Fourth District 

Court, dwl 313 Stockton 
Ashcroft- — • (widow), milliner, dwl 139 Third 
Ashcroft AVilliam, master mariner, dwl 1208 Jackson 
Ashdown Archibald, clerk with 1. W. Raymond, dwl 

26 Ellis 
Ashe Caroline L. (widow), dwl .540 Second 
Ashe Gregory, porter, 236 Mont, dwl 326 Minna 
Ashe Matthew, barkeeper, 236 Mont, dwl 326 Minna 

Asher , dwl 137 Montgomery 

Asher Alexander {Gilbert & ^.;, dwl 632 Market 

Asher Edward, waiter, Russ House 

Asher James, stevedore, Riggers k S. U. Ass'n, 429 

Asher Samuel, express wagon, cor Sac and Kearny 
Asher Samuel, oil-clothing factory, 32.5 Davis, dwl 22-5 

Asher Simon, hairdresser 738 Pacific, dwl SE cor 

Taylor and O'Farroll 
Asherson Celia (widow), dwl .5.50 Tehama 
Asherson Emil, business manager Hebrew Observer, 

dwl .550 Tehama 
Ashley Delos R., attorney at law, dwl 712 Bush 
Ashley Lucius W., painter with H. S. Emerson, dwl 

720 Market 
Ashley Philip, porter 226 Bush 
Ashley Samuel P., painter, dwl 2025 Pacific Av 
ASHLEY SYDNEY J., superintendent streets and 
highways, office basement City Hall cor Merchant 
and Dunbar Alley, dwl 2025 Pacific 
Ashman Richard T., engineer, dwl cor Indiana and 

Ashmead Gustavus S. (Ashmead & KellumI, dwl SE 

cor Mariposa and Columbia 
Ashmead k Kollum i Gustavus 8. Ashmead and Chas. 

T. Kellum), carpenters and builders, 5 Beale 
Ashmero W., waiter Cosmopolitan Hotel 
ASHTON CHARLES, real estate and collecting 
agent, office .542 Market over Ilibernia Bank, 
dwl 4 Hubbard 

BUSI1JE33 PENMANSHIP Practically Taught at Heald's Busineas CoUege. See p. LXXXVI. 

PACIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIHBCTOIir, 1873-75, H. O. Langley, Pub'r, S. ?. Price $5. 

Asbton Charles S., clerk S. V. Stock & Exchange 

lUiiir.l, .IhI 10 Lilly Av 
Ashton Knincis, stcaiiiboatmnn, <lnl 112 Steuart 
Ashton Frank, clerk with Charles Ashton, dwl -1 

Ashlon (i.'orKo, real estate, dwl SW cor Shotwell 

and I'ifdcnth 
Ashton Harry, dwl ."il") Ihish 
Ashton John, dyer M. & V. Woolen Mills, dwl E s 

Capp nr Seventeenth 
Ashton .John, laborer, dwl 1!) Ridley 
Ashton Susan (widowi, dwl 10 Lilly Av 
Ashton Thomas, carpenter, dwl 8 V'allejo Court 
Ashton W. C, stevedore and hosoman steamer No. 

it, S. F. F. I)., dwl cor Howard and First 
Ashton William C, salesman with Kenton, Smith & 

Co., d.vl :,■:■!'. , Howard 
Ashton Williiini 11., journalist, dwl ;iV) .lessio 
Ashton \\ illiiim II. .Jr., prompter California The- 
ater, dwl :{.'.() .Jessie 
Ashton William .J., hoseman engine No.OS. F. F. D. 
ASHTON .t SIIOOIJERT (Charlcn Ashton and 

John E. Shoobrrt), real estate and commission 

agents, office ■')42 Market over Hibernia Bank 
Ashworth .J., painter, dwl 22 Turk 
Ashworth Thoma.s, mining stocks, dwl 714 Natoma 
Askew Kaniol, speculator, dwl VM Third 
Askcy Armstrong, wharfinger Market St. Wharf, dwl 

IH Haight 
Askwith Thoma-s, carpenter with D. A. McDonald 

6 Co., dwl (iO!» Fol.som 

Askwith William C, steward steamer Olympia, 

dwl South S. F. 
Aslgee Conrad, cook, dwl .527 Pacific 
Asmus .John, farmer, San Jose Koad nr Five Mile 

Asmus John, porter Commercial Flour Mills, dwl 

724 O'Farrell 
Asmussen Charles (Asmusseni&BroJ,<3i\f\S\fcoT 

Eighth and IJryant 
Asmussen Nicholas, laborer with L. Terkelson & 

Asmussen William, groceries and liquors, NE cor 

Eighth and Harrison 
Asmussen At l5ro. (Charles and Willinm Asmussen) , 

groceries and liquors, SW cor Eighth and Bryant 
Aspel William, calkcr with Middlemas k Boole 
Asphaltum Elastic Roofing Co., office ().")2 Market 
Asphaltum Pressure Pipe Co., office 31.5 California 
Aspi Martin, laborer Risdonlron Works, dwl Heinz 

Assalino Nicholas, tailor with Wright & Harmon, 

dwl F\)lsom nr fwenty-seventh 
Assangor A. Mrs., dwl 12 Borrv 

ASSA YKR STATE, Louis Falkenan, office 421 Mont 
Assolin Miss Bertha, teacher French, dwl 373 Jessie 
Asselin Henry, laborer, dwl 41 Jackson 
Assolin John, carpenter, California Planing Mills, 

.5tj3 Mission 
Asselin Susan fwidow), dwl 373 Jessie 
Asselino Salvatore. cook with Henry Bocken, dwl 

Twonty-lburth bet Folsom and Harrison 

first floor 

U. S. Court Building 
Assion .Joseph, merchant tailor, 205 Montgomery, 

dwl ;il8 Third 
Assistant Superintendent U. S. Mail Service, office 

7 Montgomery Block 

Assmann Adolph I Assmann & NeubertJ, dwl cor 

Channel and Market 
Assmann Otto, clerk, 10 California Market, dwl 

Assmann k Neubert (Adolph Asuman and Ru- 

(l()l)>h Ncuhfrt), butter, cheese, eggs, etc., 10 

California Market 
Asten .John, expressman, cor Pacific and Davis, 

dwl 1(1 liroadway 
Astmuth .losoidi, gardener, dwl cor South Channel 

and Uhode l.sland 
Aston Siiriih !•]. (widow), dwl 4(il Jessie 
ASTOK I5L0CK, ti31 Sacramento 
ASTREDo ANTHONY, Astredo's Exchange 63.5 

Unshington, dwl !il4 Vallojo 
Astrelia Pablo, bootblack with Jacob Jacobs, 4.33 

Aszman fitto (AlTctter <& A.}, dwl SW cor Nine- 
teenth and Howard 
Asztalos Samuel, cabinetmaker, dwl 121 Sixth 

At Leo Samuel Yorke, editor New Ago, office L 

AI ontgoniery, dwl ;>7 Second 
Atcherson Matilda (widow), fortune toller, 223 I>i 
Atchinson B. M. fH. .lA Atchimon d- CoJ, i_ 

Brooklyn, Alameda Co. 
ATCHlNSOiN B. M. k CO.. butter, cheese, eggs, 

etc., and 7 Occidental Market 
Atchison Robert L. (colored), porter 318 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 22^ Dupont 
ATHEN/EUM BUILDING, SE cor Montgomery 

and California 
Athoarn Charles G. fAthearn &CoJ, dwl 909 Mc- 
Athoarn Charles M., milkman, dwl 1313 Larkin 
Athoarn Joseph H. (Athearn & Co.), dwl 713 

ATHEARN A CO. (Charles O. and Joseph H. 
Alhearn), groceries, provisions and ship stores, 
8 Clay 
Athonour Joseph, driver with H. II. Depiorris, 

dwl (iH) \'allejo 
Athew Andrew, laborer, dwl 227 Second 
Atkins Charles, clerk, dwl 1217 I'owell 
Atkins El. en, porter with F. B. Taylor & Co., 113 

Atkins Henry B., groceries and liquors and real 

estite agent, SE cor O'F'arrell and Jones 
Atkins Joseph, machinist, dwl 111 Silver 
Atkins Joseph, pipefitter with P. M. S. S. Co. 
Atkins Robert C. (Orr & A.), dwl ii08 Geary 
Atkinson F]llwood, porter with Sullivan, Kelly & Co. 
Atkinson Francis, fireman stni No. G S. F. F. D., dwl 

m\ Sixth 
Atkinson George, master mariner, dwl NW cor 

(jruorrero and Twenty-fourth 
Atkinson George, waiter 0. S. S. John L. Stephens 
Atkinson George, wheelwright with Murphy & 

Herlihy, dwl 1120 Mission 
ATKINSON JAMES. Market Exchange Saloon, 538 

Market, dwl 41 Tehama 
Atkinson Joseph H., builder and contractor, dwl 

1032 Broadway 
ATKINSON L. & CO. (J. B. Atkinson), manufact- 
urers and importers shirts and collars, 310 Cal 
Atkinson Lewis (L. Atkinson & Co.), 310 California 
Atkinson Nathan, real estate agent, office 305 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 76.IJ4 Mission 
Atkinson Robert, porter, 807 Kearny 
Atkinson Rose H. (widow', dwl 3')5 Minna 
Atkinson Samuel, car builder, dwl 218 Shotwell 
Atkinson Sarah Mrs., seamstress, dwl ;TO Sixth 
Atkinson Thomas T., bookkeeper with Lyon k Co., 

dwl 112 Hyde 
Atkinson William, fruits and vegetables, 215 O'Far- 
rell, dwl 833 Geary 
Atkinson William, sailmaker with J. S. Blakiston, 

dwl 6 Clav 
Atlantic & Pacific Con. G. M. Co., office 410 California 
Atlantic k Pacific Railroad Co., oHice 71i) Mont 
irul Pacific Division) jhelnml Stanford president, 
F. L. Vandenbnrgh superintendent, office -507 
California, branches (Jrand Hotel, Market and 
New Montgomery and Oakland F'orry Wharf 
Atlantic (Jiant Powder Co. (Now York), office 603 

Atlantic House, Michael McDonell proprietor, 212 

Atlantic Straw Works, Lorenzo Lapham proprietor, 

132 Fourth 
Atmospheric Gas Co., office 220 Battery 
Atterbury Alexander, bookkeeper with James N. 

MeCune, dwl 18 Park Av 
Attingor Frederick, cabinetmaker, bds .3.33 Bush 
Attinger Gottlieb (MuUer & A.), dwl 242 Sutter 
Attinger John, tailor, dwl 2 Monroe, rear 
Atti.-an John J., liquor, dwl IH Telegraph PI 
Attridge Arthur, shoemaker with Einstein Bros, i- 

Co., dwl 211 Perry 
Attridge FIdward, porter with Lilienthal & Co., dwl 

1010 Filbert 
Attridge (George, fisherman, Clay St. Wharf ^ 
Attridge .Tames, drayman, cor Battery and F'ilbert 
Attridge James, laborer, dwl NW cor Broadway and 

Attrirtgo Thomas, laborer Spring Valley W. Works, 

dwl7i)l Mission 
Attridge Thomas, porter CowelPs Warehouse, dwl 

i;{07 Broadway 
Attwood F'rank, dwl 722 Bush 

HD-NTINQTON, HOPiaNS & CO., Importers Hardware and Iron, Cor. Bush and Market. 

C. p. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 708, 712. 714 and 716 Kearny Street, Clothing, etc. 

Attwood George, milling superintendent, dwl 722 

ATTWOOD MELVILLE, mining engineer, dwl 

722 Bush 
Atwill Joseph F. fAtwill & Co.), res Oakland 
ATWILL A CO. I Joseph P. AtwillJ, Western Mining 

Agency, oflSce 240 Montgomery 
Atwood Caroline L. Mrs., teacher Girls' High School, 

dwl 1820 California 
Atwood Charles, captain schooner Golden Rule, office 

pier 11 Steuart 
Atwood Ephraim A. {Atwood & BodwellJ, dwl 1320 

Atwood (Toorgo, express wagon, NW cor Brannan 

and Third, dwl NE cor Ellis and Fillmore 
Atwood George A. fSantiJ <& AJ, dwl S s Shotwell nr 

Atwood George E., teamster with W. H. Nichols, 

dwl SW cor Drumm and Sacramento 
Atwood Rosa Bell, dressmaker, 317 Bryant 
ATWOOD ii BOD WELL (JSphraim A. Ativood and 

Harry B. iJodifeiiy, windmill, pump, horsepower 

and tank manufacturers, 211 and 213 Mission 
Aubert Albert, pork butcher 10 San Francisco 

Market, dwl 3 Graham PI 
Aubert Joseph P., jeweler, dwl 602 Fulton 
Aubert Paul L., jeweler with California Jewelry Co., 

dwl 1314 O'Farrell 
Aubrey Bernard, waiter California Hotel 
Aubrey Charles A., tinsmith with G. & W. Snook, 

dwl 451^2 Tehama 
Aubry Charles B. electrotyper with California Type 

Foundry Co., dwl cor Twenty-third and Chatta- 
Aubry Francis 0., cabinetmaker, 16 Tyler, dwl 

Chattanooga nr Twenty-third 
Aud Francis L., attorney at law, dwl 822 i^ush 
Aud Joseph F., compositor Co-operative Printing Co., 

dwl 822 Bush 
Audiffred Alphonse, driver with Hyppolite Audif- 

fred, dwl 224 Austin 
AudilFred Hyppolite, wood and coal. Mission Street 

Wharf, dwl 224 Austin 
AUDITOR CITY AND COUNTY, office 3 City Hall, 

first floor 
Auer John, fruit dealer, dwl 164 Clara 
Auerbach Charles M., bookkeeper 14 Battery, dwl 

711 O'Farrell 
Auerbach Louis, cigars and tobacco, What Cheer 

House, dwl mA Turk 
Auerbach Louis, tobacco and cigars, 334 East, dwl 

tM).5 Mission 
Auerback Leopold, merchant, dwl 1103 Pine 
AUGER B. E. k CO., importers and commission mer- 
chants, 40y Battery 
Auger B. Eugene (B. E. Auger d- Co.), dwl 841 How 
Auger John, oakery, 911 Pacific, dwl 1307 Stockton 
Auger Lambert, mathematical instrument maker 

with John C. Sack, dwl 65 J essie 
Augsburg Frederick (FawceU& A.J , dwl 18 Sansom 
August Henry, porter Eagle Warehouse NW cor 

Pine and Davis 
August John, waiter, dwl ;304 Jackson 
August John, teamster with J. Graves, dwl W s 

Long Bridge 
August Josephine, dressmaker, dwl 634 Vallejo 
August Mary, dressmaker, dwl 521 Silver 
Auguste Marie, dressmaker, dwl 634 Vallejo 
Augustine Morris, bookkeeper 22 Battery, dwl 23 

Augustino Antonio Caitano, steamboatman, dwl 116 

Augustino John, seaman, dwl SE cor Turk and Polk 
Augustus Joseph, painter with John Brewster, dwl 

703 Davis 
Auker Levi, route agent S. F. Post Office 
Aulbach Adam, compositor S. F. Chronicle, dwl 631 

Auld James, salesman with David Porter, dwl 2005 

Aulds George M., fireman S. P. R. R. cor Harrison 

and Sixteenth 
Ault Joseph P., laborer 1017 Stockton, dwl 178 Ste- 
Ault Mathias 0., miller with F. D. Conro & Son, dwl 

r>4 Third 
Auman Frederick, shoemaker with A. Jacques, dwl 

508 Broadway 
Auradou Leon, game, poultry, etc., 507 Merchant, 

dwl 520 Merchant 

Aurau/.e Marius, hairdresser, dwl 1114 Stockton 

Aurep R., dwl 1014 Stockton 

Aureieh John, baker with Schroth & Westerfeld, 228 

Aurignac Marcelin, florist, 9 Trinity 

Aurora Con. S. M. Co., John R. Dunn secretary, 
office 302 Montgomery 

Aurou/.e Mariiis (Paure d- A.J, dwl 1108 Stockton 

Aurricoechea Joseph, butcher, dwl 624 Post 

AUSTIN ALEXAoS'DEK, Tax Collector City and 
County, office 1 City Hall first floor {and Amtin 
«fc Co.), dwl Lick House 

Austin Alvah C, engineer Maxim Gas Co., office 238 
Montgomery, dwl 515 Folsom 

Austin B. C, tin-can and box manufacturer 419 Bat- 
tery, res Oakland 

Austin Charles, clerk with 0. C Reed, W s Ken- 
tucky nr Merrimac 

Austin David S., first officer with P. M. S. S. Co. 

Austin Emilius, tinsmith, dwl 1423 Geary 

Austin Emmet, bookkeeper with Littlefield, Webb 
& Co., dwl NE cor Fourth and Howard 

Austin Henry, dentist, office and dwl 634 Wash 

Austin John, tinsmith, dwl San Bruno Road nr Toll- 

Austin Joseph, dwl 636 Commercial 

Austin Joseph, drayman with Kirkpatrick <fe McCue, 

Austin Joseph, Port AYarden, office 525 Front, dwl 
Lick House 

Austin Marcus E., agent patent window curtains, 639 
Kearny, res Brooklyn 

Austin Matthew A. , master bark Shooting Star, office 
cor Folsom and Spear 

Austin Minnie F. Miss, teacher City Female Semi- 
nary, dwl 239 O'Farrell 

Austin Oswin, student City College, dwl 533 Geary 

Austin Thomas A., machinist ^tnalron Works, dwl 
966 Folsom 

Austin William, driver, dwl 1027 Market 

Austin William, laborer, dwl SW cor Battery and 

AUSTIN & CO. (Alexander Austin and Alexandei- 
ChisholmJ, drygoods, SE cor Montgomery and 

Austle B., waiter Lick House 

St. Wharf 

Austredo Leo, speculator, dwl 9 Auburn 


Auzinger Wolfgang, butcher with M. Brandenstein<fc 
Co., dwl First Av nr Railroad Av, South S. F. 

Avela Jean, steamboatman, dwl 116 Jackson 

ell agents, NW cor Fourth andTownsend 

Averill Jackson L., bookkeeper with H. M. Black 
& Co., dwl 923 Harrison 

Averill M. H. Mrs., dwl 923 Harrison 

Averill William, shipjoiner with P. M. S. S. Co., dwl 
3;« Beale 

Averson Thomas, laborer, dwl N s Filbert bet Mont- 
gomery and Sansom 

AVERY BENJAMIN P., Bulletin editorial rooms, 
517 Clay, dwl 600 Bush 

Avery Dean R., produce, 41 and 42 Washington Mar- 
ket, dwl 1911 Polk 

Avery Eunice H. (widow), variety store, NW cor So- 
lano and Iowa 

Avery Francis, secretary European and Oregon Land 
Co., office 320 California, dwl 617 Bush 

Avery George H., master mariner, dwl 1329 Pacific 

Averv Judson, clerk with Dean R Avery, dwl 1911 

Avery Mary (widow), dwl 27 Jessie 

Avery Ross, carpenter, dwl Broad nr Capitol 

Avenue House (furnished rooms), 805 and 807 Kearny 

Avila Cenobi, restaurant, 522 Broadway 

Avisseau Charles, boarding, 222 Post 

Avisseau Charles, carpenter, dwl 621 Vallejo 

Avoy Jerome, student Heald's Business College 

Avy Eugene (Eugene Ai-y <t Co. and Borcl & A.J, 
res J an Jos6 

Avy Eugene & Co. (L. OirardI , wholesale wines and 
liquors, 513 Sacramento 

Axt Ludwig, shoemaker, dwl 036 Howard 

Axtell William, compositor Golden Era, dwl 1012 

Axtman Herman, cabinetmaker with Cal. Furniture 
Manufacturing Co., dwl Heinz Hotel 

HEAlil^'S BUSINESS COLLEGE, 24 Post 5t. Eee Adv., pago LXXXVI. 

PACIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIBECTOBY Circulates throuRhout the Pacific Coast. 

Axfmann Frank, butcher, dwi 112flFoIsom 

Ayula Nic.inor, earriago painter with C. D. Clark & 

Co., (Iwl S\V eor Dupont and Broadway 
Ayd K., porter, L'-J Turk ^,. ,,, , , ,„ 

Aybnird Michaol, machinist Miner's foundry, dwl37 

Minnii ,_ t> t> j , 

Ayer (Morge, driver Potrero & Bay \ low R. K., dwl 

N s Sierra bet Tennessee and Kentucky 
Ayer .lames, stevedore, dwl !■')<! Minna 
Ayer John, painter, dwl.')04 Third ,„,„<.,., 

Ayer Joseph T., carpenter and builder, dwl 2108 tol- 

Ayer Majrgio Miss, tailoress with N. Sweeney, dwl 156 
Minna „ 

AYE K WAS HI XGTON. physician and surgeon, office 
410 Kcarnv, dwl 428 I'ost 

Ayers Alon/.o, glassblower S. F. Glass Works, Es 
Carolina nr Santa Clara 

Aycrs Daniel, blacksmith, dwl 728 Market 

Ayers (Jrosvenor P., bookkeeper with Osgood & Stet- 
son, dwl li>') Leavenworth 

Ayers llonry fPilce & A.J, dwl N W cor Ilaight and 

Ayers lluniphrev, carriagosmith with Albert Folsom, 

dwl E s Fiorco bet Ellis and Eddy 
Ayers Ira Jr., bookkeeper with George F. Bragg & 

Co., dwl 1710 Stockton 
.\yers .James, lumberman with Jason Springer, dwl 

1;') Minna 
Ayers John Mrs. (widow), dwl Es Carolina nr Santa 

Ayers John C, policeman City Hall, dwl 28J^ Clara 
Ayers Robert, machinist with F. A. Huntington, dwl 

E s Carolina nr Santa Clara 
Ayhens Ariollino (widow), laundry, 251 Riteh 
Avhons L((in, butcher, dwl W s Railroad Av bet 

Eleventh and Twelllh Avs, South S. F. 
Ayhens Paul, butcher, dwl W s Railroad Av bet 

Eleventh and Twelfth 
Ayres Emma (widow), dwl 407 Sutter 
Ayres Frank W., horses hoer, 18 Beldon, dwl 407 Sutter 
Ayres J. Irving, miner, dwl 1312 Larkin 
Ayres John G., bookkeeper with Edward E. Eyre, 

dwl 420 Powell 
Ayres Mary A., housekeeper, dwl NE cor Francisco 

and Leavenworth 
Ayres Thomas I., dwl 1.316 Larkin, rear 
Ayres William, shipcalker, dwl N s Twelfth Av bet 

^' and P, South S. F. 
Ayres William 0., physician, dwl 25 Hawthorne 
Azel Peter, cook, dwl 4S5 Pine 
Azevedo J. F., physycian, dwl Virginia Block 

Baaoor Christian, chop house, 703 Battery, dwl Green 

nr Stockton 
BAAS CHARLES, liquor saloon, 539 Jackson, dwl 

N \V cor Kearny and Pacific 
Baa-ser F., laborer, dwl 25 Welsh 
Babb Charles E., compositor S. F. Chronicle, dwl 204 

Babbitt John II., clerk with Sroufe, Sweeney & Co., 

dwl W s Tennessee nr Butte 
Babcock Annie Mrs., furnished rooms, 845 Dupont 
Babcock Benjamin E., insurance agent, dwl 10;j4 Mc- 
Babcock Fire E.xtinguisher, Walter B. Murdock 

agent, office 312 California 
Babcock George /George Babcock & Co.), dwl 9 

Second Av 
BABCOCK GEORGE k CO., produce commission 

and agents for Lane's Flour Mills, 315 Davis 
Babcock (Jeorgo A., compositor Co-operative Printing 

Co., dwl 1422 California 
BABCOCK HENRY S., vice-president and manager 

Security Savings Bank, .304 Sansora, dwl 11 Essex 
Babcock Riley P., cattle dealer, dwl 802 Stockton 
Babcock Warren, calkor with Thomas Bigloy, dwl 

13 Spear 
BABCOCK WILLIAM F., president Spring Valley 

W. W. Co. (and J'urroU it Co. J, office 426 Cali- 
fornia, dwl 11 Essex 
Babco.x Jefferson T., supervisor molting deposits U. S. 

B. .Mint, dwl 813 Howard 
Baber Diodrich, clerk with Diedrich H. Hillen, dwl 

NW cor Pine and Larkin 
Babson ?Mward fC. L. Taylor <t- Co.l, res Boston 
Babtiste Albion, laborer Bay Sugar Refinery 

Baca P. & Co. ( Andrcn diUlcron & Co.), wholesale 

butchers. Fifth Av nr Railroad Av.offico HVi Clay 
Baca Pablo (P. lincu & fU ', dwl '>:« Clay 
Baccala Luigi, cook with Jules E. Sorbier, dwl 745 

Baccei Pietro, operatic artist, dwl 13 Harlan PI 
Baccus R. T., butcher with L. Rosenberg, dwl 517 

Bach Frederick W., bookkeeper 12 Battery, dwl 7.35 

Bach Isaac, salesman with Honry Danziger, dwl 412 

Bach .John, guns and sporting materials, 28 Geary, 

dwl 508 Taylor 
Bach Paul, sheep raiser, dwl 8 Russ 
Bachelder Frank J., clerk with Henry Molineux,dwl 

nil PaciHc 
Bachelder Hiram, carrier Evening Bulletin, dwl W 

s Central PI nr Dupont 
Bachelder John W., attorney at law, dwl 1106 

Bachelder T. F., attorney at law, office 607 Kearny 
Bachelder— See Batchelder 
Bacher Frank A., clerk with David Samuels, dwl 

NW cor Seventh and Mission 
Bacher Thomas, barkeeper with Antonia Radovich, 

dwl Steuart nr Folsom 
Bachert Ma.K, artist with Bradley & Rulofson, dwl 

Grand Hotel 

Bachlor , carpenter, dwl 512 Hyde 

BACHMAN BROTHERS r//«»ian, ST., ATj^/ian 8., 

and David S.J, importers and jobbers dry goods, 

10 and 12 Battery 
Bachman David S. (Bachman Bros.), dwl 1109 Van 

Ness Av 
Bachman Herman S. (Bachman Bros.), res New 

Bachman Leopold S., salesman, 10 Battery, dwl 1109 

Van Ness Av 
Bachman Nathan S. (Bachman. Bros.), dwl 1109 Van 

Ness Av 
Bachman Simon (Esberg & B.), dwl 9 Mason 
Bachrach Martin, laborer with S. Marks, dwl E s 

Minna bet Fourteenth and Fifteenth 
Bachrach Martin J., vocalist, dwl 216 Stevenson 
Bachstein F., dwl 236 Sutter 
Bacigalupi C, cart, Lafayette PI 
Bacigalupi Frank, refiner with W. W. Neal, Six- 
teenth Av nr I, South S. F. 
Bacigalupi Giambutisto, vegetables, dwl 2217 Mason 
Bacigalupi Guiseppe, woodcarver with Bryant & 

Strahan, dwl 1805 Mason 
Bacigalupi Louis, hostler with J. B. Cavabbio, dwl 

112S Mission 
Bacigalupi Peter, clerk with D. A. Jennings, dwl 

1805 Mason 
Bacigalupi Theodore, liquor saloon, 521 Commercial, 

dwl NE cor Green and Dupont 
Bacigoligro Anton, vegetables, dwl 5 Gavon 
Backe Frank, clerk with Mountain k Raye, dwl 124 

Backerton Charles A., longshoreman, dwl Keystone 

Backerton Charles A., clerk, dwl 631 Davis 
Backhaus Honry, dwl 609 Pine 
Backolner Jacob, clerk, dwl 825 Kearny 
Backus Benjamin, with C J. Riley, 1015 Kearny 
Backus Oscar J. (George H. T\t!/ «t Co.) , res OaKland 
Backus Peter, nurse German Hospital 
Backus Philip M.. broker, dwl 725 California 
Backus Samuel W., agent Columbia River Manufac- 
turing Co., dwl 1520 Mason 
Bacon Dean, carpenter, dwl 1520 Washington, rear 
Bacon Francis H., clerk, dwl 710 Market 
Bacon Gaston E., clerk with Painter & Calvert, dwl 

5 (juincy PI 
Bacon George IL, assistant superintendent N. B. k 

M. R. R.. dwl IIV, Folsom 
Bacon George W., proprietor Commercial Lodgings 

615 Commercial 
BACON HENRY D., real estate, office 305 Sansom, 

res Oakland 
Bacon Horace, Deputy U. S. Marshal, dwl .54 Third 
BACON JACOB (^i?«con <C- Cb.y, res Oakland 
Bacon James, laborer Miner's Foundry, dwl 78 Na 

Bacon Joseph N., painter, Painters' Pro. Union 

dwl 1.30 Post 
Bacon Joseph S., agent Boston Board Underwriters, 
office 405 Front 

EUNTINOrON. HOF£INS & CO., Wholesale Hardw^are and Iron. Cor. Bush and Market. 

C. p. VAN" SCHA.ACK dt CO., 708, 712, 714 and 716 Kearny Street. Trunks and Valises. 




Bacon Jofiah, dwl Grand Hotel 

Bacon jAIary E., divl 5 Quincy 

Bacon Mill and Mining Company (Xevada\ oflSce 

414 California 
BACON TKUMAX F., secretary Security Savings 

Bank ■•>04 Sansom, res Oakland 
Bacon William, hostler with Omnibus R. R. Co., 

dvrl;!08 Minna 
BACOX & CO. (Jacob Bacon, R. E. C. Stearns and 

James E. Afferj, book and job printers, X\V 

cor Sansom and Clay 
Bacquie Henry (Henry Bacquie <jD Co. J, dwl 809 

Bacquie Henry & Co. (A. Masxon) liquors and 

cigars, XW cor Stockton and Broadway 
Badaracco Bernardino, marble polisher with Bian- 

chi cfe Cuneo, dwl 13 Union Pi 
Badaracho Antonio (Antonio Badaracho & Co.), 

dwl XE cor Graham PI and Green 
Badaracho Antonio Jc Co. (Antonio Badaracho and 

George DeMartiniJ, coal and wood, 1516 Stock- 
Bade Henry, cabinetmaker with Gilbert & Moore, 

dwl 41') Brannan 
BADEXHOP HENRY F., groceries and liquors, 

SE cor Harrison and Twenty-fourth 
Bader Caroline (widow), dwl 502 Stockton 
Bador George F. clerk with Frederick Lawall, dwl 

!t25 Kearny 
Badger James, job wagon, XE cor Kearny and Clay, 

dwl 22 Langton 
Badger Oliver, canvasser, dwl 2.S5 Tehama 
BADGER AVILLIAM G., agent Hallet, Davis k 

Co's pianos, and George ^\'oods and Co's parlor 

and vestry organs and general commission mer- 
chant, 7 and li Sansom, dwl 1307 Taylor 
Badgley William, tailor, 115 Geary 
Badinant Gabriel, dwl 021 Vallejo 
Badt Alexander L., bookkeeper with P. Berwin 

i- Bros., dwl 027 Sutter 
Badt M I widow), dwl 307 Turk 
Badt Morris (Badt & Cohen, Elko), office 222 Sansom, 

dwl 307 Turk 
Baehr Abraham, tailor, dwl 422 Broadway 
Baohr William (William Baehr &Co.j, dwl 1708 

BAEHR WILLIAM <fe CO., manufacturing jewelers, 

t)4;t Sacramento 
Bagge Theodore, fruit raiser, office SE cor Sansom 

and Clay, res Oakland 
Baggs Alexander, messenger Xaval Office Custom 

House, dwl vio4 Mission 
Baggs Ellen (widow, dwl 122 William 
Baggs Isaac, attorney at law, office 647 Merchant, 

dwl y.>4 Mission 
Bagianover Ambrogio, porter with Prosper May, 

dwl XW cor Davis and Washington 
BAG LEY DAVID T., mining secretary, office 403 

California, dwl 116 Eleventh 
Bagloy James, laborer, dwl 1 Lick 
Bagley John \S ., deputy naval officer Custom 

House, dwl 114 Minna 
Bagtey Peter, laborer, dwl 304 Beale 
Bagley Townsend, attorney at law, office 6;37 Kearny, 

dwl 4'> Everett 
Bagley William P., inspector, dwl 805 Bryant 
Bagman Jacob, milkman, dwl cor Filbert and 

Bagnall John, teacher Shotwell Street Primary 

School, dwl 32! Tehama 
Bagnasco Marie, dressmaker, dwl 133.5 Dupont 
Bagnasco P., photographer, dwl 13:i5 Dupont 
Bagnoli Timothy, barkeeper with X. Buya, dwl 605 

Bagstad William, harnessmaker with Main & Win- 
chester, dwl 814 Montgomery 
Bahlmann Henry, clerk Philadelphia Brewery, dwl 

2231 Howard 
Bahls John F. W. (Althof <t BJ, dwl 864 Mission 
Bahman John, milk ranch, XW cor Greenwich and 

Bahr Paul, coalpasser Australia S S Dakota 
Bahr William A., shoemaker with Frederick Kee- 
per, 170 -Stockton 
Bahrs Andrew, keeper County Jail, dwl 814 Vallejo 
Baibu Z. T., driver X. B. <fe M. R. R., dwl 338 

Baicke Henry, porter with G. Holland, 413 Bush 
Baihleolz August, blacksmith with Barz &. Suhl, 

dwl 1418 Powell 

Bail Paul, tailor with Charles Brodhum, dwl 612 

California, rear 
Bailey Alexander, shoemaker, dwl 2(il Octavia 
Bailey Alexander H.,hotelkeeper, dwl Wii Fell 
Bailey A. M., pastor Kentucky Street M. E. Church 
Bailey Amos J. (Bailey & Co.), dwl ;505 Mont 
Bailey Ann (widow), shoefitter, dwl 2-)3 Jessie 
Bailey Anna (widow), dwl 1423 Kearny 
Bailey A. P. (Bailey «t Pickett J, .52! Kearny 
Bailey Charles A., carpenter with D. A. Macdonald 

& Co., dwl 12 Clementina 
Bailey Charles E., mail agent with S. F. Transfer Co 
Bailey Charles P., clerk S. F. Post Office, dwl 1004 

Bailey Edward, teamster with Dutton & Moore, dwl 

110 Stouart 
Bailey E. Franklin, packer with 0. Lawton &. Co., 

dwl .54 First. 
Bailey Evan F., teamster, dwl -435 Pine. 
Bailey Frank, clerk with Shew & Co., dwl 1014 Miss. 
Bailey G. B., conductor S. P. R. R. 
Bailey George, brakeman S. P. R. R. 
Bailey George (George Bailey A Co.), dwl ri^ Com 
Bailey George & Co. (Alfred Clark and William 3/e- 
iean;, proprietors Railroad Lodging House, 531 
and hiSi Commercial 
Bailey Henry, barrel dealer, dwl 1013 Howard 
Bailey Henry, haircurler, dwl X s Carolina nr Mari- 
Bailey Henry, painter with John Brewster, dwl SE 

cor Jones and Geary 
Bailey Isaac L., carriagemaker. dwl 911 Harrison 
Bailey Jacob, bricklayer Bricklayers' Pro. Associa- 
tion, 234 Sutter 
Bailey James, laborer with A. S. Hallidie, dwl 14 

N atom a 
Bailey James, laborer with Chapman & Behrens, 

dwl S s Houston bet Taylor and Jones 
Bailey James D., general agent Union Ins. Co., dwl 

227 Geary 
Bailey John, painter, dwl 714 Filbert, rear 
Bafley John, teamster Golden Gate Hour Mills, dwl 

Grand Av 
Bailey Joseph H., books and crockery, 1511 and 1513 

Stockton, dwl a30 Union 
BAILEY LEWIS H., proprietor Portsmouth House, 

1 Brenham PI 
Bailey Lewis H. Jr., machinist with F. A. Hunting- 
ton, dwl 108 Prospect PI 
Bailey Lucy L., dwl 77 Fifteenth 
Bailey Xathan J. (Alfred W. Morganstern & Co.), 

dwl 644 Brannan 
Bailey Orrin, upholsterer, dwl 142^3 Koarny 
Bailey Patrick, barrel dealer, dwl 719 Lirannan 
Bailey Richard (Boot tt B.), res Oakland 
Bailey Robert, waiter P. M. S. S. Montana 
Bailey Sarah (widow), dwl 714 Filbert, rear 
Bailey Sarah M. (widow), furnished rooms, 757 How 
Bailey Thomas, waiter steamer Xew \\ orld 
Bailey Thomas (James Hartley & Co.), dwl 337 

Bailey Washington J., plasterer, dwl 54 First 
Bailey William, dwl .536 Sacramento 
Bailey William, machinist, dwl 30 De Boom 
Bailey William H., bakery and confectionery, SE 

cor Geary and Jones 
Bailey William J., porter with Thomas W. McCol- 

lan, res Oakland 
Bailev \A'ilson S., plasterer, dwl 54 First 
BAILEY & CO. (Anw< J. BaihyJ, propriotojs Dex- 
ter Stables, 223 Bush 
Bailey & Pickett (A. B. Bailey and John M. IHck- 

e<?y, photographic gallery, .52:3 Kearny 
Baillie Emily P. (widow), dwl 1415 Stockton 
Bailly Achille (Bailly Brothers), dwl 514 Filbert 
Bailly Alexander, billiardkeeper Occidental llotel 
Bailly Arthur (Bailly Brothers;, dwl 514 Filbert 
Bailly Brothers (Arthur and Achille), pork and sau- 
sages, 71 California Market 
Bailly Jules, with Bailly Brothers, dwl 514 Filbert 
Bailly Leon, with Bailly Brothers, dwl 514 Filbert 
Bailly Thomas, longshoreman, dwl First nr Bryant 
Baily A. F., dwl 2:» Kearny 
Baily Alexander, bootmaker with Buckingham & 

Hecht, dwl 261 Octavia 
Baily Edwin F., driver Front St M. & 0. R. R. Co., 

dwl cor Polk and Austin 
Baily William J., proprietor Isthmus House 54 First 
Baily— See Bayley, Bayly and Bailey 
Bain Alexander, longshoreman, dwl 42.5 Greenwich 

BUS-I'TESa PENMAIfSHIP Practically Taught at Heald's Business College. Beop. LXXXVI. 

PACIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIRECTORY contains Addresses of over 50,000 Merchant 




Bain James S., engineer Phoenix Iron Works, dwl 

Twenty-fifth nr iNoo 
Bain John, blacksmith, dwl 27 Ritch 
Bainbridgo A mop, i)oliL-(>man City Hall, dwl 322 Green 
Bainbridge I'ofor. pkrk, dwl SW cor Uryantand First 
Bainbridgp Sarah II. i widow", dwl li:!2 I'ine 
Baine Katio M.. adjuster Coiner's JJept. U. S. B. 

Mint, dwl 127 Kearny 
Baine Kobert, bricklayer, Bricklayer's Pro. Ass'n., 

2:f4 SiiltiT 
Baines William, shipwright, Shipwrights Journ's 

Ass.. 71.S iMission 
Baines Thomas F. f Baines <& O'Connor J, dwl 1022 

Baines & O'Connor (Thovia.i F. Baines and James 

O'Connor J, .=aloon 1022 Market 
BAIKD ANDREW, commercial broker, office 316 

California, res Oakland 
Baird James M., compositor with C. A. Mardock & 

Co., dwl i:W.') Powell 
BAIRD JUllX H., president California Powder 

Works Co., office -lU California, dtvl Pacific Club 
Baird Samuel 11., miner, dwl 1*)5 Powell 
Bairegv Frank, liquor and billiard saloon, 10 Wash 
Baker Albcsrt, clerk, dwl ILt Ellis 
Baker Albert, seaman, dwl 8 Jansen 
Baker Albert L., telegraph operator Western Union 

Telegraph Co., dwl 1022 Larkin 
Baker Alfred D., drayman with Rouse & Laws, dwl 

7-2» Vallejo 
Baker Alfred W. clerk, dwl S s Clay oppBrenham PI 
Baker Cayctano, saddler with Stone <fc ilayden, dwl 

.'J2-^ Kearny 
Baker Charles, dwl NE cor Vallejo and Steiner 
Baker Charles, bookkeeper 304 Montgomery, dwl 

300 Clementina 
Baker Charles, cooper, dwl SOJ^Stevenson 
Baker Charles, shipwright, tehipwright's Journ's 

Association 713 Mission 
Baker Charles, waiter ;>J8 Clay, dwl Prospect PI 
Baker Charles, porter, 21rt Cal, dwl 6 Garden 
Baker Colin C. (Steven<i, B. <fc CoJ, res Providence, 

R. I. 
Baker Conrad, assayer S. F. Assaying & Refining 

Works, dwl .Vi7 Tehama 
Baker David, merchant, dwl 419 Eddy 
Baker Edward S., canvasser Overland Monthly, dwl 

227 Second 
Baker Eugene J., drayman, NE cor California and 

Davis, dwl 7o4 Harrison 
Baker Francis, seaman, dwl 2.38 Steuart 
Baker Frederick, baker, dwl 421 Dupont 
Baker Frederick D. f Baker A CoJ, dwl 828 Clay 
Baker George, lodgings, 1320 Stockton 
Baker George H., lithographer and artist, 408 Cal- 
ifornia, dwl 115 Cedar Av 
Baker (ieorgo H., upholsterer with R. J. Egan, dwl 

80;» Howard 
Baker George L., melter S. F. Assaying and Refining 

Works, dwl rm Seventh 
Baker H., dwl (il'i Kearny 
Baker H. B., workman Assayer's Department U. S. 

B. Mint, res Oakland 
Baker Henry rCrcatcn tt B.J, dwl 27 Oak Grove Av 
Baker Henry, clerk, dwl H2) Vallejo 
Baker Henry, clerk New U. S. B. Mint, office 922 

Mission, dwl 101) Howard 
Baker Henry, cook, dwl 072 Howard 
Baker H. T., weigher with I. Friodlander, -300 Cal 
Baker I. Lincoln, clerk with Gallegos & Co.,dwli:%4 

Baker Isaiah, U. S. boarding officer, Vallejo Street 

Wharf, dwl 1W4 Pacific 
Baker James, seaman, dwl 103 Sacramento 
Baker John, carrier Evening Post, dwl l')4 Tehama i 
Baker John, watchman P. M. S. S. Pacific 
Baker John B., bookkeeper with Edward E. Eyre, 

dwl 121') Polk 
Baker John E., hackman, cor Bush and Dupont, dwl 

^Vest End 
Baker John H., clerk with Loomis & Co., dwl 515 

Baker John S., clerk S. F. Directory Office, dwl 131 

Baker Jonathan W., captain ship Germania, office 

Bollingham Bay Coal Co. 
Baker Joseph, policeman City Hall, dwl 409 Green 
Baker Joseph, teamster, dwl 704 Harrison 
Baker Josiah Q., clerk Eureka Warehouse, dwl 02-3 


Baker Judah Jr. (Stevens, B. & Co.), dwl .327 First 
Baker Katie Miss, hairdresser with Feli.K Pyat, dwl 

424 Kearny 
Baker Livingston L. (Baker & Hamilton J , res Oak- 
Baker Lou E. Mrs., seamstress, dwl 1240 Bush 
Baker J^ouis Baker, dwl SEcor Vallejo and Battery 
Baker Louis F., produce commissioner, 402 Davis, 

dwl N 8 Vallejo bet Fillmore and Steiner 
Baker Jjouis F. Jr., clerk with Louis F. Baker, dwl 

N s Vallejo bet Fillmore and Steiner 
Baker Lucy A. (widowl, dwl 10 K) Union 
Baker Maria J. i widowl, dwl 10 White PI 
Baker Mary (widow), dwl 114 Perry 
Baker Mary Ann (widowl, dwl IHIK Stockton, rear 
Baker Mary F.. (widow), dwl 805 Mission 
Baker i^Iill & Mining Company (California), office 

415 Montgomery 
Baker JMinnie Miss, vocalist Athenaeum, dwl 731 

Baker Morris, lamplighter San Francisco Gas Co., 

dwl SE cor Fourth and Jessie 
Baker Orrin, foreman machinist with George H. 

Tay (k Co., res Oakland 
Baker Osborn F., liquor saloon, 420 Pacific and hose- 
man stm No. 1 S. F. F. D. 
Baker K. (widow), furnished rooms, NE cor Jessie 

and Fourth 
Baker R. E., proprietor Steuart Street House, 104 

Baker Robert Bruce, machinist with Grover & Baker 

Sewing Machine Co., dwl 12;^2 Union 
Baker Samuel, bookkeeper with Stevens, Baker <fe 

Co. (and Niekerson & Co./ , dwl 4 Essex 
Baker Samuel, clerk with Abraham Andrews, dwl 

SE cor Fourth and Jessie 
Baker Samuel, salesman 218 Montgomery, dwl 1 

Cedar Av 
Baker Samuel D., collector, dwl 547 Mission 
Baker Terry J.,stablekoeper, dwl 427 Bush 
Baker Thomas, bricklayer. Bricklayers' Protective 

Association, 2:J4 Sutter 
Baker Thomas, cook 0. S. S. Oriflammo 
Baker Thomas J., capitalist, office 413 California, dwl 

Russ House 
Baker William, Pioneer Bakery, NE cor Clay and 

Baker William, carpenter, dwl 411 Clementina 
Baker William, watchman stm Pioneer 
Baker William F., vocalist Alhambra Theater, dwl 

mi Folsom 
Baker & Co. (Frederick D. Baker and Martin Jen- 
.<!enj, real estate and employment office, 4:J4 
BAKER k HAMILTON (Livinpston L. Baker and 
Bobert HamilfonJ , importers and jobbers agri- 
cultural implements, machines, hardware, etc., 
13-19 Front and 9-15 J, Sacramento City 
Bakker John R. (Fitter & B.J dwl SW cor Jackson 

and East 
Bakleman Henry, laborer with P. Donahue & Co., 

dwl S s Santa Clara nr Nebraska 
Bakofsky Carl, cabinetmaker, dwl is'._; Folsom Av 
Baland Josephine (widow), dwl 140 Minna 
Balce Joseph, butcher. Fifth Av nr K, South S. F. 
Balce Valentine, butcher with Dunphy ifc Co., dwl 

First Av, South S. F. 
Balcear Madame, hair rejuvenator, 627 California 
Balch Horace M., organ builder and musical instru- 
ment repairer, 4S2 Kearny, dwl 614 Taylor 
Balch Stephen M. (Brigfuim d" B.J, dwl 1512 Post 
Balcom B. (widow), dwl 1621 M'ashington 
Balcom Charles l'\, mining secretary, office 426 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 1621 Washington 
Balcom Lydia Mrs., seamstress Ladies' Protection 

and Relief Society 
BaIdo7, John, laborer, dwl 527 Pacific 
Baldridge Michael, stockbroker, dwl 1016 Leav 
Baldt Frederick, mariner, dwl 41 Jackson 
Baldwin Abel, compositor Examiner, dwl cor Jack- 
son and Kearny 
Baldwin Albert S., physician and surgeon, office and 

dwl 208 Kearny 
Baldwin Alexander R., merchant, dwl Grand Hotel 
Baldwin Alfred W., merchant, dwl 418 Minna 
Baldwin Amos B., butcher with Eugene Moffatt & 
Co., dwl Ss Thirteenth Av bet N and P, South 
S. F. 
Baldwin Barry (Fassett, McCaulley <i Co.), res 

HUNTINQTON, HOPKINS & CO., Agenta Jessop ft Sons' Steel, Cor. Bush and Market 

C p. VAN" SCHAACK & CO., 708,712, 714 and 716 Keamy Street, Paper and Envelopes. 




Baldwin Charles H. Capt„ U. S. N., dwl 9*28 Bush 

Baldwin Charles M., special policeman, dwl cor Third 
and King 

Baldwin C M., conductor N. B. & M. R. R. 

Baldwin Daniel P., patternmaker, 225 and 227 Beale, 
dwl 142i Pacific 

Baldwin Edward J., stockbroker, ofiBce 509 Califor- 
nia, dwl 410 Geary 

Baldwin Edward S. fFa-isett, McOauUey & Co.), res 
Rantas Station, San Joaquin County 

Baldwin Elihu F., mining, dwl 107 Hayes 

Baldwin Ellen E. Miss, teacher Union Grammar 
School, dwl 21 Hawthorne 

Baldwin Elvira Mrs., physician, dwl 910 Howard 

Baldwin E. T., commission merchant, dwl Nucleus 

Baldwin George E., secretary Port Wardens, dwl 1305 

Baldwin Henry, laborer, dwl 309 Seventh 

BALDWIN HIRAM S., physician and surgeon, office 
m2 Clay, dwl 925 Geary 

Baldwin Jeremiah, distiller with Knight & Adams, 
dwl E s Columbia bet Eighteenth and Nineteenth 

Baldwin Lizzie Mrs., artist, 115 Kearny 

BALDWIN LLOYD, attorney at law, office 502 Mont- 
gomery, dwl t)13 Pine 

Baldwin Mamie Miss, teacher Union Primary School, 
dwl 21 Hawthorne 

Baldwin Marcus M., deputy superintendent streets 
(and M. M. Baldwin d- CoJ, dwl 1900 Broadway 

BALDWIN M. M. & CO. (Charles H. Deivey) .im- 
porters and manufacturers jewelry,etc., 4^33 Mont- 

Baldwin Nellie S. Miss, teacher Union Grammar 
School, dwl N W cor Turk and Leavenworth 

Baldwin 0. D. (Baldwin, Pike & BertzJ, dwl West 

Baldwin Oliver T., Forwarding Department Wells, 
Fargo & Co., dwl 1411 Pacific 

BALDWIN, PIKE k BERTZ (O. D. Baldwin, Jacob 
M. Pike and Jacob BertzJ, proprietors New York 
Bakery and Restaurant, <32t) and 028 Kearny 

Baldwin Richard, rectifier with W. W. Knight, dwl 
cor Fifth Av and Kentucky 

Baldwin Robert, dwl 904 Kearny 

Baldwin Sidney M., carpenter and builder, 226 Third 

Baldwin S. S., pilot steamer Pioneer 

Baldwin William H. ship carpenter, dwl 7 Liberty 

Baldirin W. S. Lieut., Revenue Cutter Wyanda, dwl 
1110 Mason 

Bale James, clerk V. S. Restaurant, dwl 411 Sansom 

Balent Charles, mariner, dwl 14 Margaret PI 

Balent Dora (widow), dwl 14 Margaret PI 

Balf Michael, barkeeper Occidental Hotel 

BALFOUR, GUTHRIE & CO. ( Robert Balfour and 
Alexander Guthrie J, commission merchants and 
general agents British and Foreign Marine In- 
surance Co., ;->08 Sansom 

Balfour James, first officer brig Perpetua, dwl 310)^ 

Balfour Robert (Balfour, Guthrie & Co.;, res Oak- 

Balfrey William, shoemaker, dwl .S58 Bryant 

Balis Sperro, cook Cosmopolitan Hotel 

Balk Amelia Miss, whipmaker with Main & Win- 
chester, dwl 1205 Washington 

Balk Frederick, seaman, dwl 409 Union 

Balk Stephen S., plumber with J. K. Prior, dwl 132-5 

Balk Stephen S., clerk, dwl S s Priest bet Washing- 
ton and Clay 

Balkin S., capitalist, dwl ^l Montgomery 

fialkman Henry, clerk Philadelphia Brewery, dwl 
2231 Howard 

Ball A. Everett (Sawyer <t- BJ, attorney at law, 
office 410 California, res Alameda 

Ball Albert, physician, office and dwl 616 Sac 

Ball Alfred P., harnessmaker with Main & Winches- 
ter, dwl 28 Turk 

Ball Catharine (widow), dwl junction Valencia and 

3all Charles, dwl W s Mission bet Twenty-fourth 
and Twenty-fifth 

Jail Charles, porter 205 Front, dwl 712 Tehama 

3all Charles A., driver Front St. M. & 0. R. R., dwl 
SE cor Bush and Polk 

Jail Charles T., cook, 548 Clay, dwl cor Mission and 

New Montgomery 
Jail David 11., bookbinder, dwl N s Mariposa bet 

1 Pennsylvania Av and Mississippi 

Ball Francis J., whitener with Jennings & Garfield, 

dwl 136 Shipley 
Ball George, broker, dwl 405 Kearny 
Ball George, lumber stevedore with Whitney & 

Freese, dwl 132 Steuart 
Ball George A., bookkeeper with Adams, Blinn & 

Co., dwl 009 Sutter 
Ball Joel, dentist, dwl 1210 Union 
Ball John S., machinist, dwl 515 Octavia 
Ball R. D., shipwright, Shipwrights' Journeymen's 

Association, 713 Mission 
BALL THOMAS A., president California Mutual 

Life Insurance Co., 32;? California, res Oakland 
Ballard Adolphus, dwl 102 Eddy 
Ballard Duane (Ballard A ItalU, dwl 1006 Bush 
Ballard Edwin P., laundryman, dwl E s Thirteenth 

nr Folsom 
Ballard George, painter with John W. Cherry, dwl 

179 Minna 
Ballard James, dwl 23 Stockton 
Ballard John (W. H. Martin & Co.), office 7 Spear 
Ballard John W., bookkeeper with Ballard & Hall, 

dwl 2083^ Seventh 
Ballard Joseph, shipping, dwl 706 California 
Ballard L. fl. Miss, dressmaker, dwl NW cor Page 

and Market 
BALLARD & HALL (Duane Ballard and Isaac 

N. Hall) , commission merchants, 100 Davis 
Ballenberg Nathan, band leader, office 62-5 Clay, dwl 

711 California 
Ballentine Henrietta (widow), dwl S s Jessie bet 

Ninth and Tenth 
Ballentine Robert, clerk with W. J. T. Palmer & Co., 

dwl 17 Stockton 
Ballentine Sarah (widow), dwl NW cor Jessie and 

Balletti Peter, peddler, dwl 7 Gaven, rear 
Bailey Edward J., elk with Forbes Bros., dwl 1415 Hyde 
Ballhaus Frederick, miner, dwl 2209 Leavenworth 
Ballheimer Charles H., porter, dwl 1812 Mason 
Ballinger Andrew, laborer, dwl 19 Gilbert 
BALLINGER JOHN J., painting and paper hang- 
ing, NE cor Market and Van Ness A* 
Ballinger Patrick R., mattressmaker with John C. 

Bell, dwl 17 Gilbert 
Ballinger Richard, mattressmaker with John C. 

Bell, dwl 17 Gilbert 
Ballinger William G., insurance agent, dwl 24J^ 

Ballou E. C. Mrs., boarding and lodging, 319 Third 
Ballou Henry J., tanner, dwl W s Shotwell nr Ser- 
pentine Av and B. Heights 
Ballser Charles, butcher with Metzger & McCaus- 

land, dwl S s Fifteenth Av bet Q and R, South S. F. 
Balmer William, seaman, dwl QA& Steuart 
Balou Nelson S., carpenter, dwl NW cor Thirtieth 

and Mission 
Baloun Joseph (Baloun A Lambla), dwl 809 Mason 
BALOUN & LAMBLA (.Joseph Baloun and Julius 

JUmibla), merchant tailors, 613 Washington 
Balser Henry, upholsterer, dwl Twenty-third Av nr 

N, South S. F. 
Balset Valentine, butcher, dwl cor First Av and 

Balthazard L. (Balthazard <& Bibeau), dwl E s 

Mission nr Twenty-fourth 
Balthazard & Bibeau (L. Balthazard & Thomas 

Bibeau), blacksmiths and carriagemakers, NE 

cor Mission and Twenty-fourth 
Baltimore Con. Mining Co., David T. Bagley secre- 
tary, office 401 California 
Balz Adolph, accountant, dwl 7.59 Market 
Balzer Ferdinand, bookkeeper with A. Pfister & 

Co., dwl 5;W Turk 
Balzer H., mattressmaker with California Manu- 
facturing Co. 
Balzer Henry (Henry Balzer & Co.), dwl .531 Turk 
BALZER HENRY k CO., importers, shipping and 

commission merchants and agents Hamburg 

American Packet Company, West India Line, 

122 California 
Bamber John (Bamber & Oo.'s Express), dwl 1012 

Bamber Joseph J. (Bamber & Oo.'s Express), res 

BAMBER & GO'S EXPRESS, office SW cor Davis 

and .Jackson 
Bamberger S. S., bookkeeper with Porter k Lewis 
Bamman Henry, teamster Golden Gate Flour Mills, 

dwl 1163 Mission 

HF.ATiP'S BUSINBSS COJ^LKOB, 24 Post St. 8e« Adv.. pose IiXXXVI. 

PACIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIBECTOBY, 1873-75, will be Published September. 1873 




Banahan Honrv, hostlor ti(J9 Market, dwl 113 Porry 

linnce John, laoorcr, dwl 21 Moss 

BAXCU(JFT A. L. & CO. fJ/ubrrt H. Bancroft), 

publishers, importing booksellers and stationers, 

printers, bookbinders, lithographers, engravers, 

etc., 721 Market 
Bancroft Albert 1>. (A. L. liancroft & Co.), dwl NW 

cor Franklin and I'ino 
Bancroft Ashley A., farmer, dwl SW cor California 

and Franklin 
Bancroft C A., bricklayer Bricklayers' Pro. Ass'n, 

• Sutter 
Bancroft E. A., builder, dwl 515 Bush 
Bancroft (J. F., bricklayer. Bricklayers' Pro. Ass'n. 

•2M Sutter 
Bancroft Hubert H. (A. L. linncroft & Co.), dwl 

S\V cor California and Franklin 
Bancroft William \V. (Bancroft & Reading), dwl 

30.t Jessie 
BANCROFT & READING (Willinm W. Bancroft 

and Richard R. Reading), wholesale tobacco, 

321 Front 

(monthly), office 721 Market 
Bandholt Frederick, farmer, dwl 7'W Minna 
Bandman John, scroll sawyer Mechanics' Mill, dwl 

41) Minna 
Bandmann Julius (Baiuhnann, Nielsen & Co.), dwl 

511 Lombard 
BANDMANN, NIELSEN & CO. (.Tuliun Bnnd- 

munn and II. Xii'lt^cn!, importers and commis- 
sion merchants and general agents Giant Powder 

Co., 210 Front 
Bandy William, waiter P. M. S. S. Orizaba 
Bandy William H., musician, dwl 421 Folsom 
Banet Patrick, carrier Evening Bulletin, dwl 41 

BANGLE EDWARD, paints, oils, glass and paper- 
hanging, 42(J Sansom, res Brooklyn, Alameda Co. 
Bangs Edward, foreman Long Bridge Warehouse, 

dwl i;« Dora 
Bangs H. Frank, clerk Home Mutual Insurance Co., 

dwl :« McAllister 
Banister John, shipcarpenter with John Reed, dwl 

10 Freolon 

hast manager, SE cor California and Sansom 

ley & Finnio agents, NE cor California and 

BANK CALIFORNIA, D. 0. Mills president, W. C. 

Ralston cashier, office NW cor California and 

ifornia and Sansom 
BANK EXCHANGE, (xeorge F. Parker proprietor, 

SE cor Montgomery and Washington 
Bank Joseph, billiardtable maker with J. Strahio 

& Co., dwl 17 Sumner 
Banks Caroline (colored, widow), dwl Ii07>^ Minna 
Banks Charles W., Cashier's Dep't Wells, Fargo & 

Co., dwl 12 Haight 
Banks Cyrus (colored!, messenger Commissary De- 
partment U. S. A., dwl HI Prospect PI 
Banks Edward, seaman, dwl 117 Drumm 
Banks Eli, barkeeper, dwl 41.S Folsom 
Banks George S., superintendent Pacific Stable, dwl 

700 Jones 
Banks James (colored), barkeeper, dwl 911 Wash 
Banks James, laborer, dwl NW cor Scott and 

Banks John, cigars and tobacco, NE cor Sixth and 

Banks Martha A. Mrs., seamstress, dwl 418 Folsom 
Banks T., waiter, Brooklyn Hotel 
BANKS THOMAS C, money broker and bill dis- 
counter, office 14 Merchants E.Kchange, dwl 724 

Banks William, merchant tailor, NE cor Sacramento 

and Leidosdorff, dwl 141!) Washington 
Banks William 0., draftsman with S. C Bugboo & 

Son, dwl 1419 Washington 
Bankson Alexander, laundryman Russ House 
Bankson Eirck, laundryman Russ House, dwl 10 

Lewis PI 
Bann Thomas J., porter with Henry Bros., dwl 10 

Bannahan Henry, dwl 113 Perry 
Bannahan Lizzie Miss, dressmaker, dwl 207 Minna 

Bannan Hugh, laborer, dwl 214 Prospect PI 
Bannan Josejih, laborer Pacific Rolling Mills, dwl 

}i\W cor Nineteenth and Sanchez 
Bannan i\L, teacher St Marys Church, dwl 533 

Bannen John, boatman, dwl N 8 Francisco bet 

Dupont and Kearny 
Bannong J(jhn, cabinetmaker with G. Uoffinger k Co., 

dwl Sacramento Hotel 
BANNliR BROS, fl'i-d-r and Samuel/, importers 

and manufacturers clothing and gents' furnishing 

goods, 204 and 20.; Sansom 
Banner Peter {Banner Bro-<.), dwl 40^ Geary 
Banner Samuel i Banner Bros.j , res New York 
Bannerman John, mechanic, dwl 40 Minna 
Bannerot Eugene A., machinist with Garcin & Son, 

dwl 2:^.2 Jessie 
Bannett Harris, private boarding, 235 Kearny 
Bannett Louis, jeweler with William Baehr <fe Co., 

dwl 235 Kearny 
Banniger Patrick, hostler City Stables, .3-32 Bush 
Banning John, inspector Custom House, dwl 122:53-2 

Bannister Alfred, accountant London & S. F. Bank, 

dwl 810 Leavenworth 
Bannister John, shipwright, Shipwrights' Jour. Ass'n, 

713 Mission 
Bannister Joseph, longshoreman, dwl 425 Fremont 
Banno Andrew, fisherman. Clay Street Wharf 
Bannon John, laborer, dwl 24 (ilover 
Baiinon Maggie Miss, teacher Union Primary School 
Bannon Mary E. Miss, teacher, dwl t>:30 Mission 
Bannon Michael, liquor saloon, 720 Third 
Bannon Patrick, tanner, dwl SE cor Columbia and 

Bannon Philip, watchman, dwl 218 Eighth 
Bansch Maria Mrs., midwife, dwl 7.57 Mission 
Banz John, shoemaker, dwl NE cor Jones and Tyler 
Banz Maggie, dressmaker, dwl NE cor Jones and 

Baptis John H., manufacturer gold pens, 328 Bush, 

dwl SE cor Powell and (Jreenwich 
Baptisto Anton, deckhand stm Alameda 
Baptiste Franfois, butcher with L. Artigues, dwl 

Fifth Av nr Kentucky 
Baptisto John, barkeeper with S. Arala, dwl 5 Clay 
Baptisto Robert F. (colored), porter, :« Kearny 
Baque Dominique, real estate, dwl l()Oy Powell 
Bar Association of San F'rancisco, rooms t>.34 Sac 
Bar Jacob, butcher with Smith & Mann, First Av m 

Barabena Charles, laborer, dwl 5 Filbert PI 
Baraille John, wagonmaker with Thomas D. Lamar, 

dwl .529 Valencia 
Barano William, conductor Omnibus R. R., dwl 6i; 

Barati Paul, woodsawyer, dwl 1(518 Stockton, rear 
Baraty Franjois (Carrau <t B.), dwl 241 Stevenson 
Baraty J. M. (Baraty 6: Coidolenc) , dwl 1219 Du-, 

Baraty & Coutolene (J. M. Baraty and D. Couto- 

lenc), pork dealers, 1219 Dupont 
Barbagelato G., dwl 825 Vallejo 
Barbaste Antoino, french laundry, 8.38 Clay 
Barbat John, physician and apothecary, 910 Pacific 
Barbata Frederick, fisherman, Clay St. Wharf 
Barbo Jean, proprietor Laurel Hill Nursery, NWcoi 

Bush and Baker 
Barbco .John, money and exchange broker, 506 Mont 

gomery, dwl 1090 Union 
Barboo Robert B., machinist, dwl 1090 Union 

Barber , calker with Middlemas & Boolo 

Barber Elizabeth (widow), dwl 1(525 Webster 
Barber Enos W. fJ. II. Lauton A Co.), dwl 22 Turk 
Barber Henry P., attorney at law, office and dwl ;' 

Barber James B., porter, dwl 118 Oak 
Barber John A. (colored), plasterer, dwl ;58 Bernard 
Barber John N., bookkeeper Charter Oak Life Insur 

anco Co., dwl (504 Pine 
Barber Robert L. (King <t- B.), dwl 616 Sacramento 
Barber Thomas U. (Barber & Garrity), dwl 122£ 

Barber William (Doyle & B.), attorney at law 

office 'ii'£> California, res San Rafael 
Barber William, seaman, dwl 728 Harrison 
Barber William M., blacksmith, dwl W s Capp bol 

Twonty-tiilh and Twenty-sixth 

BARBER &. GARRITY (Thomas H. Barber and 

Peter Garrity), Senate Wine Vaults, 312 Kearns 

HUNTINQTON, HOPKLNS & CO., Wholesale Hardware and Iron. Cor. Bush and Market 

p. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 708, 712, 714 and 716 Kearny St., Table and Pocket Cutlery 




Barbier , dwl 72.5 California 

Barbier Armand, special policeman, dwl 842 Mission 
Barbier Eugenie (widow), teacher, dwl (>50 Minna 
Barbier Paul L. { Barbier & Barretts, dwl cor Minna 

and Julia 
Barbier & Barrett fPaul L. Barbier and Edward J. 

Barrrtt/, liquor saloon, 623 Kearny 
Barcellos Jose, proprietor Luzitania House, SAV cor 

Druium and Oregon 
Barchaealos Louis, fisherman, Clay Street Wharf 
Barchi L'ajsar Kev., St. Ignatius College, S41 Market 
BAKCKHAUSEX JULIUS, agent German General 

Benevolent Society, office 732 Washington, dwl 

E s Franklin bet Turk and Tyler 
Barclay David, superintendent laborers Custom 

House, dwl 784 Folsom 
Barclay Frank, boilermaker, dwl 12-5 Dora 
Barclay Mary Miss, chambermaid Lick House 
Barclay Kobert, hostler with George Poultney, dwl 

o4S Brannan 
Barclay Robert H., carriagemaker with Kimball 

Manufacturing Co., dwl ti2;t Bush 
Bard ^Vbist, laborer, dwl Mechanics House 
Barden Patrick, carpenter, dwl S s. Eleventh Av nr 

P, v-^outh S. F. 
Bardenhagan Henry, groceries and liquors, SW cor 

Drum in and Sacramento 
Bardenwerper Charles P., drayman with Henry 

Brickwedel & Co., dwl W s Eleventh bet Howard 

and Folsom 
Bardet Alexander, musician, dwl 9 Pinckney 
Bardet Constance, millinery, 1108 Dupont 
Bardet G., cabinetmaker with A. Boisnet, dwl 537 

Bardies Philip, butcher, dwl 3-5 Geary 
Bardill George, confectioner, dwl 20tj Second 
Bardill Joseph, confectioner with Jules Perrin, 738 

Bardwell Charles W., machinist with C. Schrieber & 

Co., dwl 224 O'Farrell 
Bardwell John L. (Bardivell & Co.), dwl Frank's 

Bardwell k. Co. (John L. BardwelV, ha.g factory, 105 

Bare Edward, furrier with F. P. MuUer & Co., dwl 

36254 Clementina 
Bare Gustavo, farrier with Isidor Shirpser, dwl 362% 

Bareilles Thomas, milkranch, dwl cor Octavia and 

Barel Florent, waiter with A. Laronche & Co., dwl 

502 Merchant 
Baren John, miner, dwl 18 Sansom 
Bareyra Isabella (widow), dwl 616 Broadway, rear 
.Barghfirn Auguste, driver with William Stecker, dwl 

SE cur Thirteenth and Mission 
Bargion Peter, foreman Pacific Iron Works, dwl 112K 

3argon Martin, merchant tailor, 82-5 Kearny 
3argones James, packer with Domingo Ghirardelli, 

dwl 2218 Mason 
Jargones Leonardo, porter with Pascal, Dubedat & 

Co., dwl 2218 Mason 
3arg5tream George G., compositor with J. H. Car- 
many & Co., dwl NE cor Second and Minna 
Jarhan \Villiam, pilot Oregon S. S. Oriflamme 
Jarhorn Rudolph, seaman, dwl 127 Jackson 
iJaribino Carlo, laborer with Cutting & Co., dwl 5 

Robins PI 
iJarichievich John, restaurant, NW cor Fourth and 

taril Hubert, liquor dealer, dwl 783 Market 
tarilari Camillo, carpenter, dwl 1824 Powell 
•aris Theresa (widow), dwl 448 Union 
lark William, vocalist, dwl 1024 Montgomery 
larkan Adolphus, physician, oculist and aurist, office 

and dwl 722 Montgomery 
larkoloo John, mining, office 304 California, dwl 

Grand Hotel 
larker Alfred Z. T., painter, dwl 164 Jessie 
•arker Benjamin F., carpenter, dwl 519 Sacramento 
•arker Edward S., laundry man Occidental Laundry, 

dwl Filbert bet Octavia and Gough 
arker Erastus H., miner, dwl 6 Tay 
arker Frank, carpenter, dwl N s Sixteenth Av bet 

P and Q, South S. F. 
arker (Jeorge L., painter, dwl 102 Powell 
arker Gnico, (widow), dwl S s Folsom bet Juniper 

and Eleventh 
arker 11., carpenter, dwl Heinz Hotel 

Barker Henry L., traveling agent, dwl ;WI Capp 
Barker Henry Lyman, carpenter, dwl 747 Howard 
Barker Henry N., trunkmaker with H. Behrendt &. 

Co., dwl Sumner nr Howard 
Barker Jacob, trunkmaker with H. Behrendt & Co., 

dwl 165 Silver 
Barker James, housepainter, dwl .506 Minna 
BARKER JAMES L., wholesale hardware and com- 
mission merchant, 412 Market, res Oakland 
Barker Joshua, bookkeeper 315 Front, res Oakland 
Barker Stephen, bookkeeper, dwl 410 Capp 
Barker Thomas, bricklayer, dwl 5 Boyd 
Barker Timothy L. fWellman, Peck if CoJ, dwl 24 

Barker AVilliam, helper Risdon Iron Works, dwl 

242 Fremont 
Barkhaus Diederich fF. W. & D. BarkJiausJ, dwl 

10 Turk 
Barkhaus Frederick W. (F. W. & D. Barkham), 

dwl 1004 Sutter 
BARKHAUS F. W. & D., books and stationery, 535 

Barkhausen Otto, clerk with Schafer & Co., dwl 

E s Franklin bet Turk and Tyler 
Barklage William, billiard saloon, 610 Pacific 
Barkle Richard, mining engineer, dwl New Wiscon- 
sin Hotel 
Barkley Andrew J., printer, dwl 1016 Pine 
Barkley Charles, picture framer with Currier & Win- 
ter, dwl 1016 Pine 
Barkley George T. N., bookkeeper with Pool k Har- 
ris, dwl SE cor Union and Leavenworth 
Barkley J. W., printer, dwl 1016 Pine 
Barkley Samuel, real estate, dwl 1010 Union" 
Barkley William, real estate, dwl 1019 Union 
Barlage C. E., apprentice with Electrical Construc- 
tion Co., dwl 3 Cushman 
Barlage Henry, cabinetmaker with Goodwin & Co., 

dwl 3 Cushman 
Barlage Henry Jr., clerk 227 Montgomery, dwl 3 

Barli Alessandro, tailor with Michael Short, dwl 713 

Barlich Frederick, barkeeper 624 Kearny, dwl SW 

cor Clay and Prospect PI 
Barling Charles, machinist Pacific Iron Works, dwl 

cor Brannan and First 
Barlow Carrie Miss, teacher AYashington Grammar 

School, dwl y09 Clay 
Barlow Charles (R. G. Dun & CoJ, res New York 
Barlow Elisha T., dwl E s Channel opp Eleventh 
Barlow George, seaman S. S. Idaho, dwl 131 Folsom 
Barlow John, machinist Pacific Iron Works, dwl 732 

Barlow Martin, laborer, dwl 132 Pacific 
Barlow Richard, laborer with P. M. S. S. Co. 
Barman Charles, cigars and tobacco, 118 Fourth 
Barman Jonas, real estate, dwl 118 Fourth 
Barman Jonas S., inspector Custom House, dwl 52 Ship 
Barmann Henry, driver Golden Gate Flouring Mill, 

dwl 1163 Mission 
Barnard Edward, special policeman, dwl 20 Ellis 
BARNARD FRANK, coal depot, NE cor Battery 

and Vallejo and 213 Jackson, dwl 418 Eddy 
Barnard George, drayman with Thomas H. Selby & 

Co., dwl 531 Linden 
BARNARD ISAAC D., real estate and general busi- 
ness agent, office 224 Mont, dwl 618 Greenwich 
Barnard Mathew, shoemaker, dwl 528 Stevenson 
Barnard Moses S., cooper, dwl 1226J^ Folsom 
Barnard Thomas G., contractor and builder, dwl 32 

Rincon PI 
Barnes Benjamin J., springmaker, dwl KB^ Sumner 
Barnes Charles E., postal clerk S. F. Post Oftice 
Barnes E. B. Mrs., teacher Denman Grammar School, 

dwl 1126 Sutter 
Barnes David, attorney at law, dwl 320 Sansom 
Barnes George Ed., editor, dwl 615 Stockton 
Barnes James, nailmaker, dwl N s Green bet Larkin 

and Hyde 
Barnes John, waiter, dwl 510 Market 
Barnes Joseph, modelmaker, dwl 705 Market 
Barnes J. S., carpenter C. P. R. R., dwl 612 Fourth 
Barnes Lafayette, printer, dwr.507 Mission 
Barnes Richard, pressman with F^rancis & Valentine, 

dwl 745 Market 
Barnes William, carpenter, dwl N s Ellis nr Devis- 

BARNES W. H. L., attorney at law, office 438 Cali- 
fornia, dwl SW cor McAllister and FiUmore 

'SINIISS FEinVTATTSHIP Praotically Taught at Heald's Business College. Beep. IiXXX,VJ, 

PACIFIC COAST BUSINESS DLBBOTOBF, 1873-75. H. G. Langley, Pub'r. S. F. Price $5 




Barnes William P., broker, dwl 620 Market 

Barnes William R., carpenter, dwl Es Shotwell nr 

Barnett Francis A., carpenter, dwl Seventeenth Av 

bet J and K, South S. F. 
Barnett John, laborer, dwl W s Kansas nr Nevada 
Barnett Joseph, peddler, dwl 4-48 Natoma 
Barnett Joseph P., stockbroker, dwl 931>2 Howard 
Barnett Louis, jeweler with William Baehr & Co., 

dwl 2!Vi Kearny 
Barnett Morris S., commission merchant, 'dwl 1114 

Barnett N. W., driver Laurel Creek Dairy, dwl N s 

Tyler bet Taylor and Jones 
Barney Alfred S., deputy U. S. shipping commission- 
er, dwl lf)12 Washington 
Barney Benjamin A., with William B. Hooper, dwl 

SW cor Ellis and Van Ness Av 
Barney James M. t William B. Hooper <Sc Co.), res 

Ehrenberg, Arizona Territory 
Barnhart Christian, laborer, dwl 15 Clinton 
Barnhart Daniel ( Walxon & B.J 112 Sutter 
Barnhisel E. R., carrier Alta California, dwl 1637 

Barnhisel S. Henry, salesman 24 Sansom, res Oakland 
Barnstead Thomas D., bookkeeper with Moulton & 

Co., dwl 1054 Howard 
Barnum Catharine S. (widow), dwl 809 Stockton 
Barnum Harry, actor, dwl 820 Washington 
Barnwell Thomas, machinist, dwl 518 Mission 
Baron Abraham, tailor, SE cor Pacific and Davis 
Baron Bortrand, blacksmith with John Dupuy. dwl 

528 Broadway 
Baron Edouard, lodgings, 1008 Dupont 
Baron Henry, hairdresser, dwl 30 Geary 
Baron Jacob, clerk with Mierson, Jewell & Co., dwl 

822 Kearny 
Baron Jean, blacksmith with John Dupuy, dwl 528 

Barona Peter, laborer, dwl S s Midway, rear 
Baroni Peter, laborer, dwl 1818 Dupont 
Barouquairo Eleonore (widow), dwl 1017 Powell 
Barquin Francois, barkeeper with J. Pinchard, dwl 

1021 Market 
Barr August, cook 32-5 Dupont, dwl 365 Natoma 
Barr John, butcher, dwl Spreen'a Hotel, cor Railroad 

and First Av, South S. F. 
Barr John, laborer, dwl 2')4 Minna 
Barr .John D., umbrella and parasolmaker, 323 Bush, 

dwl 222 Jessie 
Barr M. M., tailor, dwl 613 Mission 
Baxr Neil, foreman molders Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 

SE cor Twenty-third and Harrison 
Barr Patrick, nightwatchman P. M. S. S. Co.'s 

Wharf, dwl 18 Freolon 
Bftrr Sarah A. Miss, teacher Girls' High School, dwl 

916 Washington 
Barr Stewart, umbrellamaker with John^D. Barr, 

dwl 224 Jessie 
Barr William Henry, mariner, dwl N a Bay bet 

Leavenworth and Hyde 
BARRA EZEKIEL I., liquors and tobacco, 118 First 
Barra's Hall, NW cor First and Minna 
Barralllac Charles, basketmaker, 2fn Fifth 
Barrand Louis, porter with Consul-Genoral for 

France, dwl 436 Jackson 
Barraquo .John, laundryman with Madame C. Bong- 
let, dwl 52vt Hayes 
Barre Uicberd, seaman, dwl 127 Jackson 
Barreis Adolph, with Raymond Barut, dwl 1402 Stock 
Barroll Samuel, stockbroker, office 422 Montgomery, 

dwl 600 Bush 
Barrere Loiiis, drayman 316 Sacramento, dwl Gough 

bet Grove and Fulton 
Barrett Albert, laborer S. F. Gas Co., dwl 122 Gilbert 
Barrett Alfred, watchmaker and jeweler, 13 Second, 

dwl 2^6 Seventh 
Barrett Charles, plasterer, dwl 763 Bryant 
Barrett Cornelius, laborer, dwl 121 Mission 
Barrett Donninick W., upholsterer with Goodwin <fe 

Co., dwl Stevenson nr Fourth 
Barrett Edwaiki, laborer, dwl 24 Clementina 
Barrett Edward, laborer New City Hall, dwl 607 Na- 
Barrett Edwand, porter What Cheer House, dwl 52.5 

Barrett Edward, shoemaker, dwl 15 Stevenson 
Barrett Edward J. (Barbier «t B.) , dwl E s Dupont 

nr California 
Barrett Edward J., miner, dwl 227 Second 

Barrett Francis A., carpenter with E. K. Howes A 

Co., dwl Seventeenth Av nr J, South S. F. 
Barrett George, hostler Fulton Livery Stable, dwl 246 

Barrett George, maltster Mason's Brewery, dwl S 8 

Chestnut bet Mason and Taylor 
Barrett George, miner, dwl New Wisconsin Hotel 
Barrett J. A. (widow), dwl 517 Stevenson 
Barrett James /SnuM & B.I, and Supervisor Tenth 

Ward, dwl 318 Clementina 
Barrett James, laborer, dwl .'W Jessie 
Barrett James, yardman Occidental Hotel 
Barrett John, bookkeeper with John O'Eane, dwl 

782 Harrison 
Barrett John, brakeman S. P. R. R. 
Barrett John, laborer Golden Gate Park 
Barrett Julius, mariner, dwl .504 Davis 
Barrett Mary (wiaow), teacher sewing, dwl 905 Bush 
Barrett Mary T. Mrs., saleswoman Florence S. M. 

Co., dwl 637 California 
Barrett Michael, dwl .342 Ritch 
Barrett Michael, boilermaker with McAfee, Spiers 

& Co., dwl 260 Clementina 
Barrett Patrick, carrier Morning Call and Alta, dwl 

41 Welsh 
Barrett Richard, framemaker with S. Hausmann k 

Co., dwl i'V) Stevenson 
Barrett Richard, seaman, dwl .39 Pacific 
Barrett Richard, warehouseman with I'orbes Bros., 

dwl SW cor Front and Valleio 
Barrett Robert, laborer S. F. Glass Works, dwl 122 

Barrett William, apprentice with E. H. Gadsby, dwl 

N s Seventeenth bet Dolores and Guerrero 
Barrett William, ironmolder Risdon Iron Works, 

dwl 316 Folsom 
Barrett William, laborer, dwl 712'^ Turk 
Barrett William G., cashier S. F. Gas Co., dwl 1000 

Barrett William H., sashmaker with D. A. McDon- 
ald & Co., dwl 328 Minna 
BARRETT i SHERWOOD f Robert Sherivood suc- 
cessor J, importers and dealers watches, dia- 
monds, jewelry, etc., 517 Montgomery 
Barretta Peter, fisherman. Clay St. Wharf 
Barribino James, packer with Cutting & Co., dwl 

5 Union 
Barrie David, conductor Central R. R., dwl 2408 Post 
Barrientos Martin, compositor Gazetta Italian! del 

Pacifico, dwl SW cor Pacific and Sansom 
Barrigan Julius, bootmaker, dwl 22 Washington 
Barringer Elizabeth E. Mrs., dressmaker, .54 F'ourth 
Barringer Peter H., carpenter, dwl .54 F'ourth 
Barringer William, carpenter, .545 Fourth 
Barrington George f Werner d- B.J, dwl Van Ness 

Av bet Sacramento and Clay 
Barrington John, clerk S. ¥. Post OflSco, dwl 557 

Barrington William, teamster, dwl W s Mission nr 

Barrington William B., storekeeper with Dickson, De 

Wolf & Co., dwl 1119 Montgomery 
Barris Clemont, room 2, 424 Montgomery, res Oakland 
Barris Hiram D., meat market, 928 Post 
Barris Michael, boilermaker, dwl 260 Clementina 
Barris Laverne, 424 Montgomery room 2, res 

Barrister Frederick, seaman, dwl 32 Steuart 
BARROILHET HES^RY f Belloc Freresj and Consul 

for Chili, office .524 Montgomery, dwl 601 Sutter 
Barron Cornelius, clerk with J. MuUally, dwl SW 

cor Harrison and Dora 
Barron Cornelius, liquor saloon, SW cor Shasta and 

Barron Cornelius J., painter and paper hanger, 815 

Barron Edward, capitalist, oflSce 406 Montgomery, 

dwl 510 Powell 
Barron John, laborer Pacific Rolling Mill, dwl 

Potroro Point 
Barron John, real estate, dwl 2 Francisco 
Barron Michael, carpenter California Planing Mills, 

dwl E s Mission bet Nineteenth and Twentieth 
Barron Michael D., contractor, dwl t)02 Grove 
Barron Thomas, hostler 669 Market, dwl Pacific nr 

Barron William, groceries and liquors, SW cor 

Powell and Clay 
Barron William, housemover, dwl E s Mission nr 


HUNTINQTON, HOPKINS & CO.. Importers Hardware and Iron. Cor. Bush and Market 

C P VAN SCHAACK & CO., 708, 712, 714 and 716 Keamy Street, Glassware and Toys. 

Barron William R., shipcarpenter, dwl SE cor Cali- 
fornia and Middle 
BARRON & CO. fTTiomas BellJ, commission mer- 
chants, ;W) Sansom 
Barroquere James, brassfinisher with George H. Tay 

& Co., dwl cor Powell and Washington 
Barrow S. M., salesman with Liebes & Bowman, 301 

Barrows Daniel P., house and sign painter, dwl 73 

Barrows Thomas, seaman Colorado S. S. Newbern 
Barrows William H., clerk with Robert Thompson, 

dwl 109 Leavenworth 
Barry Aaron J., shoemaker with Buckingham & 

Hecht, dwl E s Bourbon PI nr Ellis 
Barry Ann, ironer Occidental Laundry, dwl 33 

Barry Augustus W., driver Potrero & Bay View R. 

R., dwl N s Sixteenth bet Mission and Valencia 
Barry B. V., merchant, dwl 1814 Market 
Barry Charles, driver with Bryden & Bunker 
BARRY CHARLES E., searcher records, office 619 

Montgomery, dwl 1010 Jackson 
Barry Daniel, clerk S. F. Gas Co., dwl Eleventh Av 

South S. F. 
Barry Daniel, laborer, dwl 316 Beale, rear 
Barry David, dwl 9 Harlan PI 
Barry David, laborer, dwl 18 Washington Av 
Barry David, laborer, dwl 206 Pacific 
Barry Edward, carriagemaker, dwl 24 Ridley 
Barry Edward, laborer Union Iron Works, dwl 16 

Barry Edward, real estate agent, office 415 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 2010 Pacific Av 
Barry Gustavus, dwl N s Sixteenth nr Mission 
Barry Hannah E. Mrs., furnished rooms, 200 Stock 
Barry James, blacksmith with Nelson & Doble, 

dwl 211 TSylor 
Barry James, laborer, dwl lllj^ Fifth 
Barry James, laborer, dwl 412 Post, rear 
Barry James, machine hand with Richardson & 

Holland, dwl 6W Natoma 
Barry James, yardman Occidental Hotel 
Barry James H., compositor with Spaulding&Barto, 

dwl i:M6 Jackson 
Barry J. J., receiving clerk New City Hall, dwl lllj^ 

Barry Jennie, printer, dwl i;%6 Jackson 
Barry John, baker, dwl 238 Fifth 
Barry John, bootmaker with Buckingham & Hecht, 

dwl Seventeenth bet Church and Dolores 
Barry John, bricklayer, dwl 711 Folsom 
Barry John, coachman with William F. Babcock, 

dwl 325 Folsom 
Barry John, laborer, dwl 18 Freelon 
Barry John, laborer, dwl S s Sacramento bet Fillmore 

and Steiner 
Barry John, merchant, dwl 102 Fourth 
Barry John, painter, dwl 361 Clementina 
Barry John, porter with Helbing & Straus, dwl 528 

Barry John, mixer Pacific Glass Works, dwl SW cor 

Mariposa and Minnesota 
Barry John C (Cornyn & B.) , dwl 707 Front 
Barry John C, express wagon, SE cor Bush and 

Kearny, dvvl 6ii0 Minna 
Barry John H., delivery clerk Western Union Tele- 
graph Co., dwl 211 Taylor 
Barry John S., dwl 923 Pacific 
Barry John T. ( Lyons & BJ, dwl 1.526 Geary 
Barry Julia (widow), dwl 613 Greenwich, rear 
Barry Lachy, laborer with P. M. S. S. Co. 
Barry Mark J., clerk with J. J. O'Brien k Co., dwl 

200 Stockton 
Barry Martin, tailor with John O'Donnell, dwl N s 

Bush bet Laguna and Buchanan 
Barry Mary (widow), dwl cor Bay and Kearny 
Barry Mary (widow), laundress, dwl Emmet Pi 
Barry M. C. Miss, teacher Eighth Street Primary 

School, dwl 211 Taylor 
Barry Matthew, peddler, dwl W s San Bruno Road nr 

Golden City House 
Barry Michael, carpenter and builder, dwl 39 Natoma 
Barry Michael, carpenter, dwl 708 Third 
Barry Michael, crimper with Buckingham & Hecht, 

dwl cor Fifteenth and Valencia 
Barry Michael, laborer, dwl 35 Valparaiso 
Barry Michael, laborer Union Iron Works, dwl 214 

Barry Michael, tailor, dwl 710 Kearny 

Barry Michael J., fruitstand, SW cor Sacramento 

and Sansom, dwl 519 Sacramento 
Barry Owen, laborer, dwl S s Ash nr Octavia 
Barrv Patrick, boilermaker and hoseman Hose Co., 

No. 5 S. F. F. D., dwl S s Market bet Tenth and 

Barry Patrick, boilermaker S. F. Boiler Works, dwl 

140 Natoma 
Barry Patrick, calker, dwl 559 Natoma 
Barry Patrick, deckhand steamer El Capitan 
Barry Patrick, gasfitter, dwl 21 Rausch 
Barry Patrick, groceries and liquors, 2:io Jessie 
Barry Patrick, laborer, dwl 206 Pacific 
Barry Patrick, laborer with Smith, Brown & Co., 

dwl E s Potrero Av nr Sixteenth 
Barry Patrick, policeman City Hall, dwl 510 Fulton 
Barry Patrick, porkpacker with Smith, Brown k Co. 
Barry Patrick 0., clerk with Charles E. Barry, dwl 

904 Jackson 
Barry Richard, deckhand steamer New World 
Barry Richard, laborer with S. F. & P. Sugar Co., 

dwl 260 Clara 
Barry Richard, sailmaker with William C. Wood, 

dwl 18 Washington Av 
Barry Robert, bookkeeper with T. H. Hatch & Co., 

dwl 21 Prospect PI 
Barry Robert, ropemaker, dwl S s Sixteenth nr Guer- 
Barry Robert, tailor, 5 Trinity 
Barry Sarah D., teacher, dwl 1-306 Jackson 
Barry Sarah J. (widow), dwl i:%6 Jackson 
Barry Theodore A. (Barry & Patten), dwl 709 Geary 
Barry Thomas (Broivn & B.J, dwl Morton House 
Barry Thomas, shoemaker, dwl 2 Eddy PI 
Barry Thomas T., clerk, dwl Morton House 
Barry William, carpenter with Omnibus R. R. Co., 

dwl 630 Jessie 
Barry William, comedian Metropolitan Theater, dwl 

SW cor Washington and Dupont 
Barry William, driver with James Tomkinson, dwl 

57 Minna 
Barry William, hackman, dwl 66 Natoma 
Barry William, helper with W. S. Phelps k Co., dwl 

231 First 
Barry William, sawyer with Haskell & Bode 
Barry William, shipcarpenter, dwl 21 Rausch 
Barry William, waiter Australia S. S. Dakota 
Barry William F., printer, dwl 1306 Jackson 
Barry William L, clerk with J.J. O'Brien & Co., 

dwl 200 Stockton 
Barry AVilliam J., silversmith, dwl 35 Valparaiso 
Barry William McGill, civil and naval architect, dwl 

200 Stockton 
BARRY & PATTEN (Theodore A. Barry and Ben- 
jamin A. Patten), wines and liquors, 413 Mont 
Barrvman Maggie Miss, with Buckingham & Hecht, 

dwl 1007 Mission 
Barsotti Virgilio, vegetables, dwl 518 Vallejo 
Barstrim George, printer, dwl 115 Second 
Barstisto John, fisherman. Clay St. AVharf 
Barstow Alfred, assistant superintendent U. S. Mail 

Service, office 7 Montgomery Block, res San Jose 
Barstow Anson, weigher Custom House, res Oakland 
Barstow George (Barstow, Stetson & Houghton) , dwl 

927 Pine 
Barstow Henry, seaman, dwl 415 East 

Barstow, Edward Gray Stetson and R. E. 

Houc^hto7i) , attorneys at law, office 315 California 
Bartel Henry, driver with Schroth k Westerfeld, dwl 

1003 Geary 
Bartelmann Charles, cabinetmaker, dwl 742 Pine 
Bartels Conrad, musician Musical Fund Society, Mo- 
zart Hall 
Bartels Henry, jobwagon 317 Front, dwl 927 Green- 
Bartels Peter H., clerk with Peter N. Buck k Co., dwl 

SE cor Kearnv and Pacific 
Bartels Richard, clerk with Grotheer & Blohme Bros., 

dwl NE cor Second and Tehama 
Barton Antoneo (widow), dwl N s Codar Av nr Lar- 

Barter Augusta B., nurse, 10 Masonic Temple 
Barth Charles H. Capt., clerk Quartermaster's Dept, 

U. S. A., dwl 2237 Jackson 
Barth Charles H., clerk, dwl .328 O'Farrell 
Barthelemy Mendiondon, cook Miners' 'Restaurant, 

dwl cor Broadway and Dupont 
Barthlomy Guiseppo, laborer with Lemoino, Gambert 
k Co., 15 S. F. Market 

Tpn A T.T i'R BUSINESS COIiliSOi:. 24 Post 8t> See Adv., page LXXXVI. 

PACIFIC COAST BUSUfESS DIHECTOBY Circulates throughout the Pacific Coast. 




Bartholoraoo Alberino, dwl Garibaldi Hotel 
Bartholoinow ILonry (i.Job wagon, SE cor Front and 

IMno, dwl E s Devisadero bot Clay and Sac 
Bartholomew Johann, boarding, NW cor Green and 

Bartholoinus John, laborer Bay Sugar Refinery, dwl 

cor (Jreen and Battery 
Bartholoiny Martin, laborer, dwl 721 Pacific 
Barthror> Edward (Ciisey <t BJ, dwl SW cor Geary 

and Leavenworth 
Bartison (Jeorge, laborer Dry Dock, dwl Sixth Av nr 

A, South S. F. 
Bartlett Benjamin L., U.S. Internal Revenue .Gager, 

dwl Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Bartlett Charles, .seaman, dwl 32 Steuart 
Bartlett Charles H., paperhanger, dwl 120 Perry 
Bartlett Columbu.« (Bartlett & Pratt J, dwl 427 Tyler 
Bartlett Earl, attorney at law, office 35 Montgomery 

Block, dwl Point Lobos Koad nr Fifteenth Av 
Bartlett FMward, piledriver, dwl 37 Tehama 
Bartlett Edwin E., engineer C. P. K. R., dwl 37 Te- 
Bartlett Ichabod (Bartlett & Willcox), res Oakland 
Bartlett J. A., shipwright. Shipwrights' Jour. Ass'n, 

713 Mission 
Bartlett Job C-, drayman Commercial Flour Mills, 

dwl 122 Eddy 
Bartlett Jonathan, painter, dwl N s Eighteenth bet 

Guerrero and Dolores 
Bartlett Nathaniel, packer with F. D. Conro & Son, 

dwl 721 Battery 
HaxtXeit i>\my (Hallett,B.& DaltonJ, res Oakland 
Bartlett Robert B., porter with Macondray & Co., 

dwl 33KMOSS 
dolph! , and secretary Chamber Commerce, dwl 

8-')0 Market 
BARTLETT WILLIAM C, Bulletin editorial 

rooms, ■■'>17 Clay, res Oakland 
Bartlett \\'illiam S., note clerk National Gold Bank 

and Trust Co., res Oakland 
BARTLETT & PRATT (Columbu.s Bartlett aiid 

Lcoiiidm E. Pratt), attorneys at law, office G3(j 

BARTLETT & RANDOLPH (Washington Bartlett 

aiul Daniel L. Raiulolph) , real estate and money 

brokers, office 12 Montgomery 
Bartlett k Willcox (Icliabod Bartlett and P. 8. Will- 

coxj, agents Hard Coal Mine, Coos Bay, office 31 

Bartley Francis, mechanic with Kimball Manuf Co., 

dwl ()2iJ Bush 
Bartling William (BartUnri & Kimball), tqs Four- 
teenth bet Castro and Brush, Oakland 
BARTLING & KIMBALL (William Bartling and 

Henry Kimball), bookbinders and blank book 

manufacturers, 505 Clay 
Bartman F'erdinand, carpenter, dwl 522 Filbert, rear 
Bartman John C, musician, dwl SE cor Grove and 

Barto Harrison ( Spaidding & B. ) , dwl 908 Howard 
Barto Mary (widow), dwl 1 Caroline PI 
Barton Benjamin Y. (B. F. Barton <£- Co.), dwl 150 

BARTON B. F. & CO., proprietors Pioneer Salt 

Mills, 213 Sacramento 
Barton Charles, pressman with H. S. Crocker &, Co., 

dwl 21 Third 
Barton Charles, seaman, dwl 39 Pacific 
Barton Charles C., salesman with Conroy, O'Connor 

k Co.,dwl»J07Turk 
Barton G., deckhand P. M. S. S. Costa Rica 
Barton George, engineer, dwl 418 Brannan 
Barton James, dwl What Cheer House 
Barton James, shoemaker, 813 Battery 
Barton J. B., student Heald's Business College 
Barton J. 11. Mr.<!., dwl 37 Sixth 
BARTON JOHN, president Union Pacific Salt Co., 

office 218 Sacramento, res Alameda 
Barton Polly Miss, dwl .5tK) Eddy 
Barton P. W., clerk Fireman's Fund Insurance Co., 

dwl 70;! California 
Barton Hob^i-rt, stockbroker, dwl Grand Hotel 
Barton Thomas, purser with P. M. S. S. Co. 
Barton Thomas Arnold, vocalist Athcnieum, dwl 307 

Barton Thomas S., clerk with N. B. Edgerly & Co., 

dwl710j^ Mission 
Barton Willard T., clerk Union Pacific Salt Co., dwl 

1008 Bush 


Barton William, longshoreman, dwl W 

bet Francisco and Bay 
Barton William, painter, dwl 1252 Union 
Barton William, stevedore Riggers & S. U. Ass'n, 

42!» Pacific 
Barton William H. stockbroker, office 409 California, 

dwl SE cor Jackson and Buchanan 
Baruch Breslauer, junkdealer, 614 Bat, dwl 1306 Pine 
Baruch Joseph, dwl 108 Seventh 
Baruch Paulina, midwife, dwl 252 Minna 
Barut Raymond, market 1402 Stockton 
Baruth Ernst, groceries and liquors, SW cor Larkin 

and Post, dwl 905 Post 
Baruth William, cabinetmaker with Hayden & Co., 

dwl 317 Bush 
Bartz Louisa (widow), dwl 8-38 Vallejo 
Barz August (Burz & fiuhl), dwl E s Drumm nr Sac 
Barz k Suhl (August Barz and Christian Suhl), 

wagcnmakers and blacksmiths, 114 Sacramento 
Basala William, painter, dwl H25 Vallejo 
Bascelles John, cook with L. Meyer, dwl lOiiO Stock 
Basch Arthur, salesman, 121 Sansom, dwl .502 Bush 
Basch Hugo, hairdresser with Charles Storm, dwl 

377 Perry 
Bascom Lewis S., clerk with F. E. Wilke, dwl 419 

Bascom Ray, pressman with Francis <t Valentine, 

dwl 778 Harrison 
Basford Jacob K., moneybroker, ;^4 Montgomery, 

dwl 917 Geary 
Bash Henry, collector, dwl lOiJ Seventh 
Bash Hyman, tailor, 202 Bush, dwl idlM Clementina 
Basham Frederick, plaster modeler, dwl 1008 Post 
Bashore John, student, dwl <i08 Jones 
Bashore William 0., student Heald's Business Col- 
lege, dwl t)08 Jones 
Basilesco Louis, barkeeper with Rismondo & Mas- 

colini, dwl t)29 Davis 
Baskerville John, sawyer with L. & E. Emanuel, 

dwl 34 Fifth Av 
Baskerville Richard D., barber, dwl 34 Fifth Av 
Basler George A., painter, 075 Market, dwl 3 Har- 
Bass Chester (colored!, hairdressing saloon, 531 Pa- 
cific, dwl 919 Broadway 
BASS, NEWMAN & CO. (Thomas J. Bass and 

James JS'ewman), paints, oils and glass, 709 

Bass Philip, cook, 41(5 Kearny 
Bass Thomas J. (Bass, Newman & Co.), dwl 526 

Bassel James, laborer, dwl Mission Street House 
Bassett A. C, assistant superintendent S. P. R. R. 

Co., office 639 Market, dwl 90 i Market 
Bassett Charles F. (Charles F. Bassett & Co.), dwl 

W s Mission opp Twelfth 
Bassett Cyrus, second officer with P. M. S. S. Co. 
Bassett Daniel, engineer with P. M. S. S. Co., dwl 40 

Bassett Frank W., gasfitter, dwl NW cor Eleventh 

and Minna 
Bassett Henry, carrier Figaro, dwl 42ij Kearny 
Bassett James M., editor Evening Post, dwl 121 

BASSETT JOSEPH, wholesale flour and grain, 221 

and 22^ Clay, res Alameda 
Bassett Martin, carpenter, dwl Jersey , nr Twenty- 
Bassett Nathaniel, doorkeeper California Theater, 

dwl NW cor Eleventh and Minna 
Bassett William H., assayor, dwl NW cor Minna 

and Eleventh 
Bassini Bernardo, meterman S. F. Gas Co., dwl 1329 

Bas.=illio Joseph, engineer Bellingham Bay Coal Co., 

dwl 204 Green 
Bassity James E., plasterer, dwl 113 Jones 
Bastein Frank, laborer California Sugar Refinery, 

dwl 811 Eighth 
Bastein Philip, laborer Bay Sugar Refinery, dwl 711 

Bastheim (Einstein Bros. & Co.),ivi\ 828 

Bastian Jacque (Messner A B.J, dwl 721 Sansom 
Baston Abner F., teamster with Miller & Hall, dwl 

102) McAllister 
Baston Joseph (i., boxmaker with Hobbs, Gilmore & 

Co., dwl lU2ii McAllister 
Batcheldor David F., special policeman, dwl 12 

White PI 

HUNTINQTON, HOPKINS & CO., Wholesale Hardware and Iron, Cor. Bush and Market. 

C. p. VAN SJCHAA.CK & CO., 708. 712, 714 and 716 Kearny Street, Fancy Goods. 

Batchelder Hiram, carrier Alta California, dwl W s 

Central PI nr Dupont 
Batchelder John R., carpenter with A. A. Snyder, 62 

Batchelder Lewis, music printer with Matthias Gray, 

res San Mateo 
Batchelder L. L., stevedore, dwl 102(5 Clay 
Batchelder Timothy, captain bark Oakland, pier 1 

Steuart, res Oakland 
Batchelder William H., porter, dwl 114 Austin 
Batchelor Edward P., attorney at law and justice of 

the peace, office NE cor Montgomery and Jack- 
son, dwl mi Third 
Bate John, seaman, 0. S. S. John L. Stephens 
Bate AVilliam H., patternmaker, dwl 211 Stevenson 
BATEMAN HENRY C, importer books, stationery 

and church articles, 203 Kearny 
Bateman James, shoemaker, dwl SW cor Davis and 

Bateman John N. (B^temrin <t Bro.J, dwl SE cor 

Fourteenth and Mission 
Bateman M. C, contractor, dwl N s Pacific Av nr 

Go ugh 
Bateman Miles, carpenter, dwl 115 Second 
Bateman Patrick, baker, dwl 1414 Dupont 
Bateman Peter, dwl t)3() Commercial 
Bateman Peter W. f Bateman & BroJ, dwl SE cor 

Fourteenth and Mission 
Bateman & Bro. (John JSf. and Peter W. BatemanJ 

groceries and liquors, SE cor Fourteenth and 

Bates A. Caroline Miss, teacher University School, 

dwl 1001 Powell 
Bates Asher B., attorney at law, dwl 705 Bush 

BATES CICERO M., physician and health officer 
city and cc 
20iJ Powell 

city and county S. 

., pnys 
. F., ofl 

lo7 Montgomery, dwl 

Bates Dudley C, clerk with Edward F. Hall & Co., 
dwl 920 Bush 

Bates Elizabeth, dwl 1001 Powell 

Bates Eugene J., bookkeeper with Charles Langloy & 
Co., dwl 7t)4 Harrison 

Bates Felix P. W., millwright with Edwin 0. Hunt, 
dwl (J73 Harrison 

Bates Frank M., actor, dwl 921 Sacramento 

Bates George, principal University School, N s Post 
bet Stockton and Powell, dwl 1001 Powell 

BATES JOSEPH C, attorney at law, office 434 Cal- 
ifornia, dwl 708 Pino 

Bates J. W. (widow), d\vl 764 Harrison, rear 

Bates Kate E. (widow), Sw\ 1613 Mason 

Bates Louis P., boxmaker with Hobbs, Gilmore <fe 
Co., dwl 30 O'Farrell 

Bates Marshall A. K., clerk Merchants Mutual Ma- 
rino Insurance Co., dwl 705 Bush 

Bates Morris S., cashier with Williams, Blanchard 
& Co., dwl 705 Bush 

Bates Samuel P., captain bark Amethyst, office Bel- 
lingham Bay Coal Co., dwl 6 Powell 

Bates William, street contrsictor, dwl 3 Valencia 

Bateson James H., tailor, dwl 7 Clementina 

Bathesda Francseini, plaster imagemaker, NE cor 
Graham PI and Union 

Bathurst Henry, waiter S. S. Nebraska, Australia 
S. S. Co. 

Batista Sturlo G., laborer, dwl W s Jasper PI 

Batsore John, cook, dwl 1116 Bryant 

Batta A., clerk with P. E. Guillemin, dwl 140 Sutter 

Batta F. G., laborer, 515 Merchant 

Battams William, salesman with Locke & Montague, 
dwl Lick House 

Batten Sansom f Batten A Mullen) , dwl S s Califor- 
nia bet Broderick and Baker 

Batten & Mullen fSansmn Batten and MicJiael Mid- 
lenj, stonecutters, S s Geary nr Cemetery Av 

Batters \\' illiara, carriage painter, dwl 49 Everett 

Batters — See Batturs 

Battersbv James, watchmaker and jeweler, 13 Third, 
dwl 709 Mission 

Battersby Robert, mining engineer, 645 Market 

Battersby William N., conductor Central R. R., dwl 
8 Brannan 

HOUSE, George C. Bode proprietor, NW cor 
Battery and Filbert 

BATTEUX DANIEL, wines and liquors, 34 Kearny, 
dwl 345 Jessie 

Battis Otis J. cJ. J. Vasconcellos & Co.), dwl 1705 

Battiste Joseph, cook Grand Hotel 

Battles John Jr., boarding and lodging, 3 King 
Battles Luke, steward stm Enterprise, Jackson Street 

Batturs Edward T., bookkeeper with Frank G. Ed- 
wards, dwl 521 Leavenworth 
Battu Zoe, dwl E s Haven PI bet Stockton and Powell 
Batty John, stairbuilder with N. P. Langland, dwl 

2418 Post 
Batty John J., painter, dwl 29 Second 
Batz August, blacksmith, dwl 16 Drumm 
Batzarini C, laborer Campi's Restaurant, 519 Clay 
Batzen Philip, baker, dwl 722 Harrison 
Bauch Peter G., customhouse broker, 500 Battery, 

dwl 719 Union 
Bauck Nicolaus J. Capt., dwl Prescott House 
Bauer Abraham (Bauer Brothei:iJ, dwl 1102 Pine 
Bauer August, cooper, dwl Palm House 
Bauer Brothers (Abraham, Moses and Samuel), 

fancy drygoods, 410 Kearny 
Bauer Cha.les (Bauer <fc Kittelberger ) , dwl 1143 

Bauer Charles, laborer with H. Wahmuth & Co., dwl 

612 Grove 
Bauer Charles, policeman City Hall, dwl 14>^ Lang- 
BAUER EMILE (^^'h^te & BJ, dwl 2109 Jones 
Bauer Emile E., wines and liquors, dwl 1042 Folsom 
Bauer George, boarding, 19 Belden 
Bauer Henry, upholsterer with John C. Bell, dwl 

1511 California 
Bauer Herman, gilder with Snow & Roos, dwl Thir- 
tieth nr Castro 
Bauer Jacob, baker, dwl 433 Broadway 
Bauer John, cooper Mason's Brewery, dwl Broad- 
way bet Stockton and Dupont 
Bauer John, driver Broadway Brewery, dwl 113 Vir- 
BAUER JOHN A., treasurer City and County San 
Francisco, office 3 City Hall first floor, and manu- 
facturing chemist and druggist, 101 Post, dwl 620 
Bauer John F. (Bauer & Heim), dwl Ocean Flat 
Bauer Joseph, dwl 39 Moss 

Bauer Leonard G., soap manufacturer, dwl 346 Ritch 
Bauer Leopold, laborer, dwl 721 Lombard 
Bauer Moses (B'^iuer Bros.), dwl 1102 Pine 
Bauer Pauline Miss, dwl 2i4 Tyler 
Bauer Peter, capitalist, dwl 1321 J^ Stockton 
Bauer Samuel (Bauer Bros.), dwl 1102 Pine 
Bauer Simon, porter with Kaindler, Scellier, Lelievre 

& Co., dwl 40 t Dupont 
Bauer William, baker with Martin Kunstle, dwl 776 

Bauer & Heim (John F. Bauer and John G. Heim), 

milk ranch. Hunters Tract, Hunters Point 
Bauer & Kittelberger (Charlrs Bluer and Charles 
Kittelberger), wines and liquors, SE cor Kearny 
and Commercial 
Baugalupo Napoleon, vegetables, dwl 12 Union PI 
Baugh Theodore E., propristor U. S. Court Building, 
NE cor Battery and Washington, dwl 704 Sutter 
Baul Henry, seaman, dwl 418 Drumm 
Baulsir Nimrod, blockmaker, dwl \-M2 Washington 
BAUM CHARLES, custom house broker and Con- 
sul Argentine Republic, office 510 Battery, dwl 
1705 Powell 
Baum David A., clerk Liverpool and London and 

Globe Insurance Co., dwl 18 Prospect PI 
Baum Gustave, furniture and carpets, 740 Washing- 
ton and 70 t Pacific, dwl 1112 Leavenworth 
BAUM J. & CO. (Henrn and Morris Shrierj, im- 
porters and manufacturers clothing, 218 and 
220 Sansom 
Baum Julius (J. Baum A Co.), dwl 1111 Van Ness Av 
Baum Simon (Simon Baum A Co.), dwl 339 Eddy 
BAUM SIMON & CO. (Solomon CohnJ, importers 
and jobbers men's furnishing goods, SW cor 
Bush and Sansom 
Baum William, porter 301 Kearny, dwl 21! Second 
Bauman George (Planz 6: B.J. dwl 531 Natoma 
Bauman Joseph, gun and locksmith, 510 Broadway 
Bauman Robert, liquor saloon. 707 Brannan 
Baumann John, musician, dwl 29 Morton 
Baumbergjr James, bookkeeper with Breeze & 

Loughran, dwl 1413 Clay 
Baumeister Frederick (Hund <& B.J, dwl 103? How 
Baumeister John, packer with E. T. Anthony & 

Co., dwl 229 Sutter 
Baumeister John (Buumcisier J: Becklcr), dvrlllSo 

BUSUTESS PENBIAITSHIP Practically Taught at Heald's Business College. Seep LXXXVT. 

PACIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIBBCTORY contains Addresses of over 50,000 Merchant;^ 

Baumeister John A. (Baumeister& Co.), dwl 1038 

Baumeister Joseph, tanner with A. Krieg, dwl W s 
San Bruno nr Twenty-seventh 

Baumeister Joseph, upholsterer, dwlSE cor Seventh 
and Howard 

BAUMEISTER & CO. (John A. Baumeister and 
John C. BecklerJ, liquor and billiard saloon, 
NW cor Bush and Kearny 

Baumeister & Hund (Frederick Baumeister and 
Frederick Hundi, hairdressing saloon, 16 Sixth 

Baumgardner S. J., commission agent California 
Cracker Co., dwl 1024 Bush 

Baumgardner E. M. Mrs., vice principal Denman 
Grammar School, dwl 1024 Bush 

Baumgarten Anton (M. Ullmann <k Co.), dwl 326 

Baumgarten Carl (M. Ullnyxnn & Co./*, res Hungary 

Baumgarten Joseph, cashier with M. Ullmann & Co., 
dwl 759 Clay 

Baumgarten Solomon, coppersmith, dwl 122 Virginia 

Baumgartner John J., porter with Jacob Denzler, 
dwl 5 Cedar Av 

Baumgartner Valentine, tobacconist, dwl 617 Minna 

Baumgras Peter, artist, studio and dwl 204 Sutter 

Baun John, carpenter, dwl 607 Stockton 

Baunig Louis, laborer California Sugar Refinery, 
dwl 17 White PI 

BAUR OTTO, proprietor S. F. Restaurant, 324 Mont- 
gomery, dwl bE cor Leavenworth and Eddy 

Baurgois Louis, gardener, dwl 1328 California 

Baurhyte Isaac S., assistant engineer P. M. S. S. Co., 
dwl 328 Third 

Baurhyte Isabella (widow), bakery, 9.36 Howard 

Bausch August, laborer with Rossbach & Hyatt, dwl 
7.57 Mission 

Bausor Frederick, laborer with W. W. Knight, dwl 
cor Fifth Av and Kentucky 

Bausher Jay D. (B. C Horn d: Co. J, res Oakland 

BAUSMAN WILLIAM, editor Morning Call, office 
517 Clay, dwl .5;52 Minna 

Bauten F., tailor, dwl Sutter nr Dupont 

Bauten Nicholas J. (N. J. Bauten «fe Co.), dwl 228 

Bauten Nicholas J. & Co. (William Muehe) , grocer- 
ies and liquors, 228 Brannan 

Bautheer Alphonse, painter with Thomas D. Lamar, 
dwl Mission Av nr Seventeenth 

Bautx Leon, dealer bottled ale, porter and cider, 607 

Baux F. A., real estate, office 40 Merchants Ex- 
change, res Oakland 

Baux John B., merchant, office 40 Merchants Ex- 
change, res Oakland 

Bavaria Brewery, Jacob Gundlach & Co. proprietors, 
620 and 622 Vallejo 

Bawdon William G. ( Buwden & Forbes) ,diyi\ Brook- 
lyn Hotel 

Bawden & Forbes (William G. Bawden and John 
S. S. Forbes), book and job printers, 317 Cal 

Baxter Charles E. A., clerk with J. C. Merrill & Co., 
dwl 322 Turk 

Baxter Edward H., salesman with Crane & Brigham, 
dwl 1109 Howard 

Baxter Hall W., cashier with Crane & Brigham, dwl 
SE cor Ellis and Steiner 

Baxter James E., porter 211 Battery, bds Prescott 

Baxter John, machinist, dwl .54 First 

Baxter John T., carpenter, dwl 13 Ridley 

Baxter John T. Jr., market, N s Sixteenth nr Guer- 
rero, dwl 13 Ridley 

Baxter Joseph P., special policeman, dwl 515 Sac 

Baxter Louisa (widow), dwl 1109 Howard 

Baxter Matthew, tanner, dwl 11 Geneva 

Baxter Patrick, laborer Pacific Barrel and Keg Fac- 
tory, dwl 144 Dora 

Baxter Samuel, steward stm Nebraska, Australia 
S. S. Co. 

Baxter William S., clerk S. F. Assaying and Refining 
Works, dwl NE cor Bush and Stockton 

Bay Chemical Works, Horstmann & Mahlstedt pro- 
prietors, N W cor Bush and Powell 

BAY CITY SODA WATER CO., office 89 Stevenson 

TION, A. D. Carpenter secretary, office 37 Mer- 
chants Exchange 

Bay District Horticultural Society, office and reading 
room, 622 Clay 

Bay John, baker, .511 Third, dwl 415 Bryant 

Bay Leon, waiter Cosmopolitan Hotel 

Bay Park Addition Homestead Association, W. G. 

Doolittle secretary, office 328 Montgomery 

Doolittle secretary, office 328 Montgomery 
BAY SALT COMPANY, A. Giorgiani agent, 421 

BAY SUGAR REFINERY, SW cor Battery and 

BAY VIEW DISTILLERY, Gushing & Co. pro- 
prietors, cor Nineteenth Av and H South S. F., 

office and salesroom 313 and 315 Battery , 

BAY VIEW NURSERY, A. Brocq proprietor, cor ' 

Twenty-first Av and J, South S. F., depot 619 

Bay View Refinery, William AV. Neal Jr. pro- 
prietor. Twentieth Av, Bay View 
BAY WAREHOUSE, John Melville manager, W s 

Sansom bet Lombard and Greenwich 
Bayer Jacob, laborer Bay Sugar Refinery, dwl 3 

Baldwin Court 
Bayer Joseph H., metal roofer with Conlin & 

Roberts, dwl 13 Park Av 
Bayerque E. M. (widow), dwl 819 Mission 
Bayerque Land Co., office 4:* California 
Bayle John (Bord <fc Bayle), dwl Santa Clara, 

Bayless Charles H., printer with AVaters & Co., dwl 

E s Geneva nr Brannan 
Bayless Joseph, boxmaker with Hobbs, Gilmore & 

Co., dwl E s Geneva nr Brannan 
Bayless Thornton J., bookkeeper, dwl 204 Mont 
Bayless William H., architect, dwl E s Geneva nr 

Bayley Alfred, barkeeper with Charles A. Bayley, 

dwl 1214 Powell 
Bayley Byron, carpenter, dwl 428 Seventh 
BAYLEY CHARLES A., Bayley's Sample Rooms, 

()59 Clay, dwl 1214 Powell 
Bayley Charles H., clerk with Percy Beamish, dwl 

1214 Powell 
Bayley Frank, photographic printer with Jacob 

She\Vj dwl 1015 Mission 
Bayley George B., bookkeeper Bank of California, 

res Oakland 
Bayley John, painter, Painters' Pro. Union, 139 Post 
Bayley Menell F., photographer with W. F. Bayley, 

dwl Mississippi nr Mariposa 
Bayley Nathaniel, dwl AV s Mississippi nr Mariposa 
Bayley Thomas Jr., mariner, dwl 3 Washington 
Bayley Wilbur F., photographer, 618 Washington 

and 1102 Stockton, dwl 1405 Taylor 
Baylor AVilliam, cook, dwl W/i, Harriet 
BAYLY CHARLES A., apothecary, SE cor Sixth 

and Howard 
Bayly Henry, molder, dwl 163 Tehama 
Bayly Pauline Mrs. (widow), ladies' physician, dwl 

163 Tehama 
Bayly — See Bailey and Baily 
Bayma Joseph Rev., president St. Ignatius College, 

office 841 Market 
Bayne James, foreman City Gas Co., dwl N s Sierra 

nr Maryland 
Bayreuther E. Mrs., dressmaker and millinery, 774 

Bayreuther Gustav, tinsmith with George H. Tay & 

Co., dwl 774 Mission 
Bays Henry, shipcarpenter, dwl 8 Liberty 
Bays John, street contractor, dwl 1606 Webster 
Bazin Jane Miss, seamstress, dwl 745 Clay 
Bazin Louise Madame, Children's Home, 1625 Miss 
Bazin Victor, tailor, dwl 1625 Mission 
Bazzurro Frank (Freda & Co.), dwl 421 Sansom 
Beach Anson B., teamster with Richard Perry, dwl 

SE cor Bush and Polk 
Beach Albert W., salesman 22 Battery, dwl Russ 

Beach Carrie A. (widow), dwl SW cor Eighteenth 

and Howard 
Beach Charles J., clerk with Whittier, Fuller & Co., 

dwl 120% Turk 
BEACH CUT LION, books and stationery, 5 Mont- 
gomery, dwl Grand Hotel 
Beach Edward P., shoemaker, dwl 937 Bryant 
Beach Gardiner E., machinist Wheeler & AVilson 

S. M. Co., dwl VW^ Turk 
Beach George U., salesman 405 Battery, dwl 517>^ 

Beach Henry H., bookkeeper with AYellman & Peck, 

dwl 117 Sixth 

HUNTINQTON, HOPKINS & CO., Agents Jeasop &. Sons' Steel. Cor. Bush and Market 

C. P VAN SCHAACK & CO., 708, 712, 714 and 716 Kearny Street, Jewelry and Albums. 

Beach Henry Martin, deputy auditor City and County, 
dwl 926 Jackson 

Beach Horace, cashier Treasury Department U. S. 
B. Mint, dwl 534 Bush 

BEACH JOHN C., proprietor Adams House, 5:?7 Sac 

Beach John H., sawyer with E. Galpen & Co, dwl 
Prescott House 

Beach Thomas P., secretary Eureka Mining & 
Smelting Co., oflBce 217 Sansom, dwl 109 O'Farrell 

Beach Zilpha (widow), dressmaker, dwl 1609 Clay 

BEACHY HILL, capitalist, office 411 California, dwl 
413 Montgomery 

BEADLE DONALD, shipping and commission mer- 
chant, 119 Washington, dwl 623 Third 

Beahan Thomas M., porter 408 Battery, dwl 142 
Rose Av 

Beakley Absolom, furniture repairer, 221 Dupont 

Beakley J. Sloat, homeopathic physician, office and 
dwl 2.30 Koarny 

Beal Samuel, bedding manufacturer, 575 and 577 
Mission, dwl 40 Silver 

Beal Simon P., carpenter Pacific Barrel & Keg Fac- 
tory, dwl NE cor Eighth and Brannan 

Richardson & Holland proprietors, N W cor Beale 
and Mission 

etors, cor Beale and Bryant 

Beale Street Wharf, foot Beale 

Beale Thomas, solicitor Liverpool and London and 
Globe Insurance Co., dwl N s Chestnut bet Taylor 
and Jones 

Beales E. V., clerk, dwl 64 First 

Beales John T., proprietor Eastern House, 64 and 66 
First, dwl 1706 Polk 

Beales M. R., driver Potrero & Bay View R. R. 

Beah Caroline R. Mrs., teacher Girls' High School, 
dwl 1204 Leavenworth 

Beals Charles W., clerk with Castle Bros., dwl 1506 

Beals David, boxmaker with Hobbs, Gilmore & Co., 
dwl 64 First 

BEALS H. CHANNING, editor Commercial Herald 
& Market Review, office 409 Washington, dwl 
1.306 Taylor 

Beals John P., music printer with Matthias Gray, 
res San Mateo 

Beam Joel M., cook with Henry Scott, dwl 612 Cali- 
fornia, rear 

Beam Peter G., passenger agent Erie Railway, office 
2 New Montgomery, dwl Lick House 

Beam Redmond, stevedore, dwl .539 Howard 

Beamish Percy, gents' furnishing goods, 693 Market 
and 1 Third, dwl 8.56 Folsom 

Bean David, driver with D. L. Farnsworth, dwl 122 
Eddy, rear 

Bean Edwin F., publisher, office 25 Merchants Ex- 
change, res Virginia City, Nevada 

Bean George W., sailmaker with Harding & Brann, 
dwl S s Broadway bet Taylor and Jones 

Bean James, shipwright Shipwright's Jour. Ass'n, dwl 
713 Mission 

Bean Jean, milkranch, W s Potrero Av nr Twenty- 
First • 

Bean John D., cook with Johnston <fe Davidson, dwl 
237 Minna 

Bean Joseph W., carpenter Cal. Planing Mills, dwl 
146 Second 

Bean Moses T., carpenter brig Josephine, dwl 1011 

Bean P., dwl 209 Kearny 

Bean Redmond, stevedore, office NW cor Steuart and 
Mission, dwl 539 Howard 

Bean William, dwl What Cheer House 

Bean William, clerk with N. Skerrett, dwl 965 Miss 

Bean William, driver with I. Gutte, dwl 216 Clara 

Beanscis Jean, baker, dwl Nobili Alley 

Beanston George, secretary Board of Education, City 
Hall, dwl 312^ Minna 

Beanston Peter, blacksmith with Pollard & Carvill 
M. Co., dwl W s Hollis nr Ellis 

Bear River Blue Gravel M. Co. (California), office 426 

Beard Charles C., miner, dwl 704 Howard 

Beard George, keeper County Jail, dwl 522 Howard 

Beard George, stevedore, dwl N s Greenwich bet San- 
som and Montgomery 

Beard H., helper with McAfee, Spiers & Co. 

Beard Joseph R., broker, office 15 Montgomery Block, 
dwl 704 Howard 

Beardslee Mattie A. Mrs., saleswoman with Willcox 

& Gibbs Sewing Machine Co. 
Beardsley Cyrus, carpenter, dwl 436 Union 
Beardsley Irvine W., butcher with Dow J. Blake, SE 

cor Clay and Taylor, dwl 20 Pleasant PI 
Beardsley James, engineer with D. A. & J. McKin- 

ley, dwl 6.54 Minna 
Beardsley John H., teller Pacific Bank, dwl 828 Cal 
Beardsley Sophia (widow), dwl 316 O'Farrell 
Bearishing James, boatman, dwl 41 Jackson 
Bears Charles, cabinetmaker, dwl 528 Howard 
Bearwald Benjamin, metermaker with M. Dobrzen- 

sky, dwl 1051 Folsom 
Bearwald Gustav, agent New York Brewery, dwl 115 

Bearwald Jacob, printer with Edward Bosqui & Co., 

dwl 15 Dora 
Beasley Charles, salesman, dwl 41 Natoma 
Beasley William, stovepolisher with George H. Tay 

&Co., dwl 9.50 Bryant 
Beath J. M. (Martin & B.J, dwl a56 Tehama 
Beaton Angus, shipcarpenter, dwl 27 Clara 
Beaton John, Shipwrights' Journeyman Ass'n,713 Mis 
Beaton Peter, Shipwrights' Journeyman Ass'n, 713 

Beatty David J., carpenter, dwl Mechanics House 
Beatty George f Beatty, Clark & McLeane), dwl 533 

Beatty H. J., waiter with E. J. Foster, dwl Twenty- 
fifth Av and Point Lobos Road 
Beatty James, Shipwright, Shipwrights' Journeymen 

Ass'n, 713 Mission 
Beatty John, gardener Industrial School. 
Beatty John, livery-stable keeper, dwl 469 Jessie 
Beatty John, musician, dwl .530 Bush 
Beatty John J., painter with John F'. Kennedy, dwl 

29 Second 
Beatty L., millwright, dwl What Cheer House 
Beatty L. F. Mrs., furnished rooms, 230 Third 
Beatty Patrick, mattressmaker, dwl 531 O'Farrell 
Beatty Samuel, bootmaker with Buckingham & 

Hecht, dwl 20 Page 
Beatty Samuel G., searcher records, dwl SE cor 

Mason and Ellis 
Beatty William J., hackman, dwl 110 Austin 
Beauchamp Frederick, clerk with Thomas CoUinson, 

dwl 15 Russ 
Beauchemin Hypolite, laborer, dwl N s Francisco 

bet Mason and Taylor 
Beauharnaise Mme., embroidery, 1203 Stockton 
Beaumont William H., laborer Pacific Rolling Mill, 

dwl Potrero Point 
Beauregard Napoleon, rollturner Pacific Rolling 

Mill, dwl cor Shasta and Michigan 
Beaver George AV., capitalist, office 414 California, 

dwl 1.508 Taylor 
Beaver Samuel E., assistant cashier U. S. Assistant 

Treasurer, dwl 246 Third 
Beavett W. A., dwl 636 Commercial 
Beban Rocco, restaurant, 1140 Dupont, dwl 1313 

Bee Chester (colored), hairdresser, dwl 919 Bdwy 
Bechler Joseph A., millhand with Deming, Palmer 

& Co., dwl 118 Sacramento 
Becherer Agnes Miss, teacher music, dwl 613 Union, 
Becherer Charles, merchant, dwl 613 Union, rear 
Becherer Charles F. (B. & EhmannJ , dwl 228 Bush 
BECHERER k EHMANN (Charles F. Bechei-erand 

Jlejiry JShnuinnJ , employment office, collectors 

and general agents, 652 Sacramento 
Bechold Michael, carpenter, dwl .524 Bryant 
Beck Adolphus G., accountant and teacher book- 
keeping, 432 Montgomery 
Bock Anton N., musician, dwl 809 Mason 
Beck August, real estate, dwl 608 Greenwich 
Beck David L., merchandise broker, office 405 Front, 

dwl 18 Stanly PI 
Beck David L. Jr., clerk with Jones & Co., dwl 18 

Stanly PI 
Beck Eugene B., salesman with Jones & Co., dwl 38 

Stanly PI 
Beck Francis E., bookkeeper with Howe Machine 

Co., dwl 708 California 
Beck George, machinist Union Iron Works, dwl 533 

Beck Henry (Dietle & BJ, dwl 417 Sutter, rear 
Beck Henry, plastering and whitening, 300 Sutter 
Beck Henry, porter Lick House 
Beck Henry, tanner with A. Krieg, dwl San Bruno 

nr Twenty-eighth 

FTF i A Ti D 'S BUSINESS COIiIiEGE, 24 Post St. See Adv.. page I.XXXVI. 

PACIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIRECTOBY, 1873-75, will be Published September, 1873. 

Bock 11. S., plasterer, 300 Sutter 

Beck Jacob, brickmason, dwl W s Seventeenth nr 

Beck Jatnos Q., housopaintor and whitoner, .V)! Jessie 
Bock John, shooinakor, dwl SW cor Post and Dupont 
Beck John C, liquor dealer, dwl .S2(j Vallejo 
Beck John (J., laborer, dwl NE cor Twenty-third 

and Alabama 
Beck .John P., shoocutter with Einstein Bros. & Co., 

dwltiHij Mission 
Beck Joseph, tinsmith with P. D. Code & Co., dwl 

Folsoin bet Main and Spear 
Beck Karl, laborer Pioneer Woolen Mills, dwl SW 

cor Lark in and Francisco 
Beck L., cartman, dwl S Brook 
Beck LudwipT, clerk Trans-Atlantic Insurance Co. of 

Hamburg, dwl 421 Hyde 
Beck Mary L. (widow, colored), nurse, dwl 134 Fol- 

som, rear 
Beck Nathaniel A., tannery, E s Folsom nr Eighteenth 
Beck Nelson, blacksmith Risdon Iron M'^orks, dwl 8 

Beck Nicholas P., special policeman, dwl 156 Stouart 
Bock Peter, seaman, dwl tj Commercial 
Beck Vernard, laborer, dwl 407 Pacific 
Beck William, cook P. M. S. S. Orizaba, dwl 10 Lick 
Beck William, tinsmith with P. D. Code & Co., dwl 

Folsom bet Main and Spear 
Beck William, tanner, dwl Bryant nr Twenty-fifth 
Beck William J., cook with Donovan & O'Donnell, 

dwl 10 Lick 
Beckart Joseph, sawyer with Hobbs, Gilmore & Co., 

dwl Hi Hinckley 
Beckedorff G. H. C, porter with L. & E. Wert- 

hoimer, dwl 38 Russ 
Becker Albert, laborer Now U. S. B. Mint, dwl 8 

BECKER BERNHARD A., capitalist, dwl 808 Cal 
Becker Bros. ( Diedrich and Charles HJ , groceries 

and liquors, SE cor Turk and Larkin 
Becker Casper, carriagetrimmor with McAron & 

Sophoy, dwl SW cor Buchanan and Ivy Av 
Becker Charles, shipcarpenter, dwl 41 Jackson 
Becker Charles C, carpenter, dwl 024 Pacific 
Becker Charles H. (Becker Bros.), dwl SE cor Turk 

and Larkin 
Becker Charles H., machine operator with Bucking- 
ham & Hecht. dwl528 Linden 
Becker Diodrich (Becker Bros.) , dwl 513 Hj'de 
Becker Frank, porter with Weil, Cahn & Co., dwl 

Overland Hotel 
Becker Frederick W., cigars and tobacco, dwl 105 

Becker Frederick W., butcher, 131 Post 
Becker (Jeorge .J., liquor saloon, NW cor Fourth and 

Townsond, and cofibe stand SW cor Berry and 

Becker (ioorge J., caterer, 412 Dupont, dwl 438 Bush 
Becker Hannah (widow), dwl 528 Linden 
Becker Henry (Becker & Jacobii), dwl 72.5 Harrison 
Becker John H. (Kahr.t & J3.y, dwl SE cor Sutter 

and Taylor 
Becker Joseph, crockery and glassware, 227 Dupont 
Becker Joseiih W., printer with Mrs. A. J. Lalon- 

taine, dwl 10 Brooks 
Becker Jost, special policeman, dwl Hinckley PI 
Becker Julius ( Wise it B.l, dwl 1432 Pino 
Becker Kasper, tannery, San Bruno Road nr Twen- 
Becker Louis, baker with William Hossler, dwl 715 

Becker Louis, laborer, dwl 10 Hinckley 
Becker Louis, porter with Bay City Soda Water Co., 

dwl 87 Stevenson 
Becker Louis, sashmakor with D. A. Macdonald & 

Co., dwl 33 Tehama 
Becker Luca, cook with G. Becker, dwl cor Berry 

and Fourth 
Becker Martin H. W., clerk with II. Doscher, dwl 

2i-> Firth 
Becker Mary Mrs., dwl 710 Folsom 
Becker Michael, baker, dwl 1 Ashburton PI 
BECKER MICHAEL R. E., capitalist, dwl 808 Cal 
Becker Nicholas, porter 408 Clay, dwl NE cor Gough 

and O'Farrell 
Becker Otto F. (Bitter »fe S A dwl Prescott House 
Becker Peter (Eisert »t BJ, dwl 2:^ Sutter 
Becker Peter, shoemaker with Rohde & Peck, dwl 

.529 Vallojo 
Becker William, baker, NE cor Clay and Mason 

Becker William (Becker & Co.), dwl 100 Mission 
Becker William, basketmaker, SE cor Post and 

Kearny, dwl 115 Jessie 
Becker & Co. (William Becker and Peter Miller), 

groceries and liquors, NW cor Mission and Spear 
Becker <t Jacoby (Hcnrii Becker anil Julias Ja- 

cohfi), drygoods, :i48 Third 
Beckcrer Charles, compositor, dwl 228 Bush 
Beckers James, waiter with Hardy k Ilerkenhams, 

dwl Cosmopolitan House, Stouart 
Beckett Henry, e.tpressman, dwl SW cor Battery and 

Beckett R. M., eanva.ss6r with Howe Machine Co., 

dwl 120 Third 
Beckett Solomon (colored), cook P. M. S. S. Co., dwl 

.■{0 Everett 
Beckhausen Henry G., clerk with John G. Maass, 

dwl NE cor Main and Howard 
Beckler John C. f Bxiimei.stcr & Co.), dwl .528 Bush 
Beckler Joseph H., millhand Capital Mills, dwl 118 

Beckmann August, mariner, dwl 41 Jackson 
Beckmann Frederick, cabinetmaker with Kragan & 

Geishaker, dwl 320 Fell 
Beckmann Jacob, cabinetmaker with Teubner &, 

Hoffmann, dwl 139 Minna 
Beckmann Brothers (William and Henri/ ), groce- 

ries and liquors, NE cor Sixth and Folsom 
Beckmann Henry (Becktnann Brothers), dwl NE 

cor Sixth and Folsom 
Beckmann John, groceries and liquors, 512 Geary, 

dwl 020 Post 
Beckmann John N. (Beckmann & Wohrden) ,\ 

N s Grand Av nr Mission 
Beckmann Wilholm (Beckmann Bros.), dwl NE cor 

Sixth and Folsom 
Beckmann & Wohrden (J. iV. Beckmann and IT. 

Thorn. Wohrden), groceries and liquors, NE cor 

Minna and Ninth 
Bockter Cornrad, carpenter, dwl 8)^ Freelon 
Beckwarth Dolores (widow), dwl (iO:i Vallejo 
Bockwith Elliot S., boatbuilder with Joseph Gilman, 

dwl 532 Commercial 
Beckwith James R., teamster with S. F. Transfer 

Co., dwl 1027 Market 
Beckwith John W., policeman City Hall, dwl 565 

Beckwith Mary A. Mrs., dressmaker, dwl ,5t)5 Tehama 
Beckwith M. Co., William H. Watson secretary, 

office 302 Montgomery 
Beckwith Soth L. (Beckwith & Vice), dwl 105 Hayes 
Beckwith & Vice (Seth L. Beckwith and Thomas 

Vice), boatbuilders, N s Clark nr Drumm 
Becsey Joseph, clerk, dwl 422 Sutter 
Bedell William, engineer, dwl Mission Av nr Sev- 
Bedford John, mate steamer Salinas, Washington St 

Bedkowosky .Tohn, fruits, dwl 522 Hyde 
Bee Emile, tailor, 1413 Dupont 

Bee Frederick M., freight clerk Australia S. S. Da- 
kota, dwl Lick House 
Bee James, miner, dwl 22 Turk 
Bee S. Louisa Mrs., adjuster Coiner's Department 

U. S. B. Mint, dwl cor Market and Ellis 
Bee Theodore, tailor, 1032 Dupont 
Bee Theodore C, assayer Selby's Lead Works, dwl 

1028 Dupont 
Beebe Bailey H., laborer with Cutting & Co., dwl 811 

Beebe Joseph J., compositor S. F. Chronicle, dwl 411 

Beebe William S., packer with Cutting & Co., dwl 3 

Burcham PI 
Beebee Robert F., patternmaker Risdon Iron Works, 

dwl 51(j Howard 
Beebee Wallace S., hairdresser with Otto Lemcke, 

dwl N s Howard bet First and Second 
Beechor Albert, lastmaker, dwl NE cor Mission and 

Beechor Henry, cook Russ House, dwl Ss Ash nr 

Beeching Robert, general agent California Prison 

Commission, office ;%2 Mont, dwl 1010 Taylor 
Beechnor Norman, teamster with William Kerr, dwl 

JH}3 Battery 
Boecroft John T., lumber surveyor, dwl 41(! Capp 
Boogan John, clerk with Sullivan, Fratinger & Co., 

14 Montgomery 
Beegan John, laborer, dwl 20 Blusome, rear 

HUNTINGTON, HOPKINS & CO., Wholesale Hardware and Iron, Cor. Bush and Market. 

C. p. VA.N SCHAACK & CO., 708, 712, 714 and 716 Kearny Street. Furnishing Goods. 

Beegan Kate Miss, chambermaid Occidental Hotel 
Boegan Louise Miss, chambermaid Occidental Hotel 
Bcehan John, conductor Potrero and Bay View U. R. 
BEEHIVE BUILDING, NEcor Wash^and Dupont 
Beekman Charles W., seaman, dwl 49 Sacramento 
Beeler Jacob, teamster Pacific Distillery, dwl S s 

Greenwich nr Scott 
Beer Gottlieb, bookkeeper with Weil & Co., dwl 1024 

Lark in 
Beerheard Charles, baker, dwl 255 Jessie 
Beers Herbert M. (Beers <£- Maynard), dwl 716 How 
BEERS JOHN B., dentist, office 109 Montgomery, 

dwl 437 Tyler 
Beers & Maynard (H. M. Beers and D. D. May- 
nard) , manufacturers and retail boots and shoes, 
2:38 Kearny and 720 Market 
Beesinger Xavier, dwl AVilliam Tell House 
Beesley Charles, clerk with S. Mosgrove, dwl 41 Na- 

Beeslev Charles M., boxmaker with Hobbs, Gilmore 

& Co., dwl 10 Stockton 
Beeson Fred. P., drayman with J. M. Goewey & Co., 

dwl 418 Austin 
Beevan Isaac, porter 421 Sacramento, dwl 1108 How 
Beez Frederick, shoemaker, 315 Bush, dwl 708 Pine 
Beifa Angelo, liquor saloon, 935 Kearny 
Beggs Harrison, bookkeeper S. F. Gas Co., dwl 847 

Beggs James, engineer S. F. Gas Co., dwl 847 Howard 
Beggs John, laborer with Josiah H. Swain, res Oak- 
Beggs Robert, hostler 101(5 Stockton, dwl Palm House 
Begin .Joseph, dwl 1000 Powell 
Beguelin Henry, machinist with Theodore Kallen- 

borg, dwl () Russell 
Beguhl Adolphus, painter, dwl California Av nr 

Montcalm, Bernal Heights 
Beham Charles, compositor Alta California, dwl 36 

Beham James G., printer, dwl 36 Tehama 
Beham James, painter, dwl N s Twenty-third nr 

Behien Katie Miss, chambermaid, dwl 26 Haight 
Behlow Charles J. (H. Liebes&CoJ, dwl 810 Filbert 
Behlow Emil, furcutter with H. Liebes & Co., dwl 810 

Behlow William, upholsterer, dwl 55 Everett 
Behn Walter, bookkeeper 409 Clay, dwl 632 Bdwy 
Behnemann Henry { Behnemann <& CoJ, dwl SW cor 

Taylor and O'Farrell 
BEHNEMANN & CO. (Henrii Behnemann and Mar- 
tin JoostJ, groceries and liquors, SW cor Taylor 
and O'Farrell 
Behnke Albert, seaman, dwl 39 Pacific 
Behnko John, porter, dwl 501 Broadway 
Behnke William, laborer, dwl 41 Jackson 
Behr Herman H., physician, ofiice 646 Market, dwl N 

W cor Fifth and Bryant 
Behr Otto, porter with Heni-y Brickwedel & Co., dwl 

213 Minna 
Behre Frederick, foreman with E. Guittard & Co., dwl 

SE cor Larkin and Turk 
Behre Robert L., clerk with Doyle & Barber, dwl E 

s Larkin nr Turk 
Behre— see Berr 

Behrend John, seaman, dwl 9 Washington 
Behrendt Caspar, merchant, dwl 702 Ellis 
Behrendt H. & Co. (Michael Lonr/}, trunkmakers, 
King bet Third and Fourth, salesroom 511 Market 
Behrendt Herman (H. Behrendt & Co.), dwl 1432 

Behrens Adrian G., clerk 17 Front, dwl 318 Seventh 
Behrens August, carpenter, dwl 11 Pacific 
Behrens Dietrich, sugar baker California Sugar Re- 
finery, dwl cor Downey and Bryant 
Behrens George H. (Ciminnun <fc Co.), dwl 273 Clara 
Behrens Gottlieb, cabinetmaker with Field & I'rei, 

dwl 1223 Dupont 
Behrens H. C F., physician, oflace 757 Howard, dwl 

318 Seventh 
BEHRENS JAMES, importer wines and commission 

merchant, office 122 California, dwl 89 Chestnut 
Behrens James G., draftsman, dwl 730 Green 
Behrens James II., importer, dwl 730 Green 
Behrens Johannes, boatman, dwl 41 Jackson 
Behrens John, shoemaker with ¥. Beez, dwl 338 

Behrens John F. (Freese & B.) , dwl NE cor Twenty- 
fourth and Potrero Av 
Behrens William, master mariner, dwl 502 Fourth 

Behrens— See Berrins. 

Bohring , dwl 114 Clinton 

Behring William, conductor, dwl 613 Mission 
Behrle Louis, maltster Bavaria Brewery, dwl NE cor 

Jackson and Stockton 
Behrling Martin, barkeeper, dwl 433 Broadway 
Behrmann Frank, carpenter, dwl 115 Morton 
Behrmann Frederick, bakery, 1218 Powell 
Behrmann Henry J., cabinetmaker, dwl 824 Har 
Behrmann Henry 0., cooper, dwl N s Filbert nr 

Behrmann Louis, barkeeper with George C. W. 

Heuer, dwl 201 Steuart 
Behrns Charles, salesman with B. Nathan & Co., dwl 

907 Stockton 
Beich August, blacksmith, dwl 83 Stevenson 
Bcicke Louis, blacksmith, dwl 112 Perry 
Beideiman Louis, cook with J. Anderson, dwl 360 

Beigle George, clerk, dwl 713 Clementina 
Beilles John, hairdresser with Frank Lacua, dwl 31 

Bein William, machinist Miner's Foundry, dwl 613 

Beine John, laborer California Sugar Refinery, dwl 

8 Brannan 
Beinert David, boots and shoes, N s Sixteenth bet 

Valencia and Mission 
Beird John, captain sloop Swan, dwl 240 Townsend 
Beireiss Frederick, cabinetmaker, dwl Prescott 

Beirkhardt John D., driver Philadelphia Brewery, 

dwl 228 Second 
Beirne Michael, wiredrawer with Pacific Wire 

Manuf Co., dwl S s King bet Third and Fourth 
BEIRNE PATRICK, proprietor Empire Hotel, 311 

and 313 Pacific 
Beisel Jacob, tannery, E s Mississippi nr Mariposa 
Beisel Louis, tanner with Jacob Beisel 
BeisselD. C, dwl 228 Bush 
Beissell Charles, fireman stm Nebraska, Australia 

S. S. Co. 
Beitch Charles E., bootmaker, dwl 937 Bryant 
Bejar Concepcion, fruit, 145 Post 
Bekeart Charles, blacksmith with Cunningham & 

Parker, dwl 346 Third 
Bekeart Julis F., hardware and gunsmith, 346 Third 
Bekmann John, dwl 1432 Stockton, rear 
Belan Hugo, watchmaker with Herman Wenzel, dwl 

1317 Kearny 
Belan Otto, clerk 115 Bush, dwl 1317 Kearny 
Belan Michael, tailor, dwl 1317 Kearny 
Belando John, clerk with P. Belando & Co., dwl 1208 

Belando P. & Co. (Joseph Daplo), wood and coal, 

1210 Powell 
Belando Peter (P. Belando & Co.), dwl 1208 Powell 
Belasco Abram (Phillips & B.), dwl 174 Clara 
.^elbeck H., dwl What Cheer House 
Belcher Elizabeth B. (widow), dwl 4 Hubbard 
Belcher Frederick P., drayman, 318 Battery, res Oak- 
Belcher Philip, laborer, dwl Michigan nr Shasta 
Belchor Robert H., expressman 536 California, dwl 

1015 Union 

Henry C. Kibbe secretary, offico 419 California 
Belcour Jules, chancellor with Consul General of 

Franco and attorney at law, dwl 111 Franklin 
Belden Block, SW cor Montgomery and Bush 
Belden Henry K., bookkeeper Hartford Fire Insur- 
ance Co., dwl 611 Stockton 
Belden Joseph W., bookkeeper Odd Fellows' Savings 

Bank, dwl 1020 Geary 
Belden Josiah, capitalist, ofiSco 523 Montgomery, res 

San Jos6 
Belden M. S. (widow), dwl 312 Post 
Belden Tabitha (widow), dwl 1020 Geary 
Belden Truman, shipwright Shipwrights Journey- 
men's Ass'n, 713 Mission 
Belding Orin, general mining superintendent, dwl 105 

Beldon Emma Mrs., dressmaker, dwl .504 Kearny 
Bolduko Joseph, blacksmith Kimball Manufacturing 

Co., dwl2i) Annie 
Belender C. Mrs., dressmaker, dwl SW cor Taylor 

and O'Farrell 
Belender Charles, varnisher California Furniture 

Manufacturing Co., dwl SW cor Taylor and O'Far- 

BUSINESS PENMANSHIP Practically Taught at Heald's Business CoUege. Beep. LXXXVT. 

PACIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIKBOTOBT, 1873-75, H. Q. Langley, Pub'r, S. F. Price $5. 

Bolew Alexander, waiter 614 Montgomery 
Belfils Louis, jeweler, dwl 17 Union PI 
15elKravo R. B., receiver N. B. & M. R. R. 
Belhommo Fran9ois, tinsmith 61il Vallejo 
Helin Anna Miss, droi^sinaker, 810 AVashington 
Belknap iJavid P. fWimms tfc BJ, attorney at law, 

office (K)4 Merchant, dwl rm Powell 
Bell Alexander, seaman P. M. S. S. Fideliter 
BELL ALEXANDER D., secretary Pacific Pneu- 
matic and Metropolitan Gas Cos., office :*4 Pine, 

dwl 1102 Taylor 
Bell Amory F., salesman with John C. Bell, dwl Ss 

Sacramento bet Steiner and Pierce 
Bell Augustus, porter P. M. S. S. Montana 
Bell C. II. carpenter, dwl 28ti Stevenson 
Bell Cliarles, waiter Occidental Hotel 
Bell Charles E., shipwright Shipwrights' Jour. Ass'n, 

7i:! Mission 
Bell Charles H., porter with Smithson & Ward, dwl 

315 Fifth 
Bell Daniel P., entry clerk with Tobin, Davisson & 

Co., dwl SE cor Fulton and Octavia 
Bell David B., fishmonger, 32 Grand Central Market, 

dwl ■)02 Stevenson 
Bell David R,, machinist Miner's Foundry, dwl 214 

Bell Elizabeth J. Mrs. (colored), hairdresser, 403 Sut- 
ter, dwl r)l8 Powell, rear 
Bell Emma Miss, hairdresser, dwl 451 Tehama 
Bell Francis v., clerk with W. H. L. Barnes, dwl 

1720 Turk 
Bell Frederick W.. attorney at law, dwl 5(59 Howard 
Bell Frederick W., broker, office 515 California fand 

Greene it BJ, res Oakland 
Bell George, clerk with John Dreyer, dwl N s Shasta 

bet Illinois and Michigan 
Bell George (colored), porter with Mark S. McDon- 
ald, dwl 1011 Pacific 
Bell George, scenic artist California Theater 
Bell George, shipjoiner, dwl Montgomery House, 

Bell George H. (Bell & Co.], dwl 639 Kearny 
Bell George H. Jr., clerk with Bell k Co., dwl 639 

Bell Henry, laborer New U. S. B. Mint, dwl 524 Turk 
Bell Henry, porter, dwl 524 Turk 
Bell Henry, waiter Grand Hotel 
Bell H. H. (widow), dressmaker, dwl 419 Eddy 
Bell Jacob, fireman P. M. S. S. propeller Montana 
Bell James, night watchman with James Graves, 

dwl W s Long Bridge nr Steamboat Pier 
Bell James H. (colored), hairdresser with Nathaniel 

C. Susand, dwl 518 Powell rear 
Bell Jennie N. Miss, teacher Eighth Street Primary 

School, dwl 105 Hyde 
Bell John (Plum, B. <fc Co. J, dwl Occidental Hotel 
Bell John, driver N. B. & M. R. R., dwl SE cor 

Fourth and Louisa 
Bell John, shipjoiner Shipwrights' Jour. Ass'n, 139 

Bell John Mrs. (widow), dwl 514 Stockton 
BELL JOHN C., carpets, upholstery and furni- 
ture warerooms, 524 Market and 21 Sutter, dwl 502 

Bell John P., attorney at law, office 2-5 Montgomery 

Block, dwl 138 Seventh 
BeU John W., clerk New York Department Wells, 

Fargo & Co., dwl .508 Third 
Bell Joseph, bootmaker, dwl 16 Ohio 
Bell Joseph W., clerk, dwl 514 Stockton 
Bell Margaret (widow), dwl lOU Rausch 
Bell Otto, metalroofer with H. G. Fiske, dwl 303 

Bell Peter, painter with F. Jones, dwl 163 Jessie 
Bell Peter, tinner with P. D. Code &. Co., dwl SE 

cor Octavia and Fulton 
BELL PHILIP A. (colored), editor and proprietor 

Elevator, office and dwl 616 Battery 
Boll Robert, merchant, dwl 1246 Howard 
Bell Samuel, shipcarpenter, dwl Greenwich bet Van 

Ness Av and Polk 
Bell Samuel L., carpenter, dwl 20 Ritch 
BELL THOMAS (Barron tt Co.J, dwl 606 Stockton 
Bell Thomas, porter 14 Sansom, dwl 10 Garden 
Bell Thomas, stevedore, dwl SW cor Gilbert and 

Bell W. A., engineer with S. F. Laundry, dwl NW 

cor Turk and Fillmore 
Bell William, boilermaker, dwl Folsom nr Main 
Boll William, compositor Morning Call 

Bell William, machinist Pacific Rolling Mill, dwl 

W% Zoo 
Bell \rilliam, porter 415 Front, dwl 141 Natoma 
Bell William, shipbuilder, dwl Greenwich bet Van 

Ness Av and Polk 
Boll William, shipcarpenter, dwl Howard House 
Bell William, shipcarpenter, SE cor Butte and 

Boll William A., newspaper carrier, dwl -508 Market 
Bell William B., miner, office ;!0u Montgomery 
Bell William G., machinist Miner's F'oundry, dwl 

214 First 
Bell William H., books and stationery, 4 Sixth, dwl 

519 Stove- son 
Bell William H., State Stamp Inspector, office 603 

California, dwl 514 Valencia 
Bell William J., machinist Union Iron Works, dwl 

lO^j^ Natoma 
Bell William M., stonecutter New U. S. B. Mint, dwl 

728 Market 
Bell William T., mining, office 306 Montgomery, 

dwl 613 Bush 
Bell & Co., (George H. Bell), books, stationery 

and periodicals, 639 Kearny 
Bella Union Building, W s Kearny nr V/ashington 
Bella Union Theater, Samuel Tetlow proprietor, 805 

Bellander Erric, silversmith with Koehler & Ritter 
Bellars Joseph, painter, dwl 1024 Stockton 
BoUay Francis, artist, dwl 210ii Powell 
Belle Edward 0., surgeon dentist, office 408 Pine 
Belle VueMiningCompany (California), office 438 Cal 
Bellemor Anna B. (widow), dwl 1163 Mission 
Bellemere Adolphus, varnisher Pioneer Furniture 

W^arerooms, 334 Pine, dwl 111 Powell 
Bellemere Augustus (Frontier & B.),A\s\ 224 Kearny 
Bellerraann Emil, bookkeeper with Jacob Gundlach 

& Co., res Oakland 
Bellew James H., upholsterer with Goodwin & Co., 

dwl 225 Green 
Bellew John, laborer, dwl 17 Ohio 
Bellew Thomas, porter with J. W. Davidson & Co., 

dwl 115 Second 
Bolliere Josephine Mme., dwl 232 Post 
Bellingall Peter W., deputy surveyor port San Fran- 
cisco, res Oakland 

Folsom and Harrison 
Bellingham Robert, shoemaker with M. Guerin, dwl 

S s California bet Franklin and Gough 
Belliri Joseph, carpenter, dwl 708 Filbert 
Bellisle l>ank N., master carbuilder S. P. R. R. cor 

Harrison and Sixteenth, dwl W s Bryant bet 

Twenty-fourth and Twenty-fifth 
Bellman M. Mrs., dwl ;}45 Mission 
Bellman 0. P., painter Painters' Pro. Union, 139 Post 
Bellman Vincent, dwl Tennessee bet Sierra and 

Bellmar Frederick, driver, dwl 723 Natoma 
Bellmer Christian, dwl 519 Sacramento 
Bellmer Frederick, driver with Mausshardt & Hoel- 

scher, dwl 723 Natoma 
Bellmer Herman A., barkeeper with Angelo Bona, 

dwl NE cor Jackson and Kearny 
Bello Vincensco, vegetable peddler, dwl 19 Lewis PI 
Belloc Benjamin (Belloc Freres), res Paris 
Belloc Felix, baker with Boudin k Gleizes, dwl 436 

BELLOC FRERES (Irence and ^^R/amin; , bank- 
ers and agents General Trans-Atlantic Co., 524 

Belloc Irenco (Belloc FVerexJ, res Paris 
Bollou George, dwl 706 Larkin 
Bellows Carlos D., dwl 2.56 Clara 
Bellows Edward St John, bookkeeper U. S. Assist- 
ant Treasurer's Office, dwl 28 Stanly PI 
Bellstedt John, engineer California Sugar Refinery, 

dwl 8 Decatur 
Bellue Calixto, porter Gailhard Hotel, dwl 'm Pine 
Bellville Eli, broommaker with Van Laak & (Jillespie, 

dwl 456 Natoma 
Belmont Mining Co. (Nevada), office 402 Montgomery 
Belmour Louis H., actor Metropolitan Theater, dwl 

Astor Block 
Bolnau Frank, gardener, dwl S s Sixteenth nr Ne- 
Beloro Joseph, job wagon, 15 Washington 
Belshaw Mortimer W., smelter, dwl 109 Montgomery 
Bolt Alfred M., bookkeeper with Charles Clayton & 

Co., dwl 1008 Bush 

HUJNTINQTON, HOPKINS <St CO., Importers Hardware and Iron, Cor. Bush and Market. 

C. p. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 708, 712, 714 and 716 Kearny Street, Clothing, etc. 

Belt Thomas W., bookkeeper Brooklyn Hotel, 212 

Belton Philip M., clerk S. F. & P. Sugar Co., dwl SW 

cor Eighth and Shipley 
Belton William, canvasser with Howe Machine Co. 
Beltraw Jos6, fisherman, Clay Street Wharf 
Belville Eli, broomraaker with Van Laak & Gilles- 
pie, dwl 456 Natoma 
Bemis Chark-s C, U. S. Inspector boilers, office 11 

U. S. Court Building, dwl 449 Bryant 
Bemish George, whipmaker with J. C. Johnson & 

Co., dwl .5iy Sacramento 
Bemish John, bootmaker with George Burkhard, 

dwl 2') Oak 
Bemish— See Beamish 
Bemus James, magay.inekeeper California Powder 

Works, dwl .S14 California 
BENARD AUGUSTS F., cigars and liquors, NE cor 

Fifth and Howard 
Benchley Frederick, dwl 127 Kea,rny 
Benchley Frederick P., clerk Paoific Oil and Lead 

Works, dwl lOli) California 
BENCHLEY LEONIDAS B., vice-president and 

manager Pacific Rolling Mill Co., office 3 Front, 

dwl 10l!i California 
Bendel Herman (taylor & BJ, dwl .'51 1 Sutter 
Bender A. S., civil engineer, office 204 Montgomery 
BENDER CHARLES, importer and dealer leather 

and shoo findings, 132 Sutter 
Bender Hattie Miss with Willcox & Gibbs S. M. Co. 
Bender Isaac, peddler, dwl 08 Shipley, rear 
Bender Jacob A., bricklayer, dwl 1215 Clay 
Bender Josiah P., bricklayer, dwl 40 Clarence PI 
Bender Louis, cook, 728 Market 
Bender William, winoman Lick House 
Bendit Benno, hairdresser with Edward Shoen, dwl 

2004 Polk 
Bendit Herman, firemarshal policeman, dwl 1025 

Bendit Morris, express wagon, NE cor California 

and Montgomery, dwl l'J02 Bush 
Bendit Samuel, furniture, 1019 Dupont, dwl 1025 

Bendt William f Perkins <& B.J, dwl 435 Green 
Benecke H. D. & Co. (John Benecke) , groceries and 

liquors, SW cor Stockton and Greenwich 
Benecke Henry D. (H. D. Benecke & Co.), dwl SW 

cor Stockton and Greenwich 
Benecke John (H. D. Benecke & Co.) , dwl SW cor 

First and Minna 
Benedict Charles, musician, dwl 613 Mission 
Benedict Charles V., clerk with Bishop & Co., dwl 

712 Howard 
Benedict Courtland S., (Benedict & Co.), dwl W s 

Valencia bet Fourteenth and Fifteenth 
Benedict C. W., captain's clerk stm Hasslor, U. S. 

N., office 629 Kearny 
Benedict Jacob, refiner S. F. Assaying and Refining 

Works, dwl Castro bet Fifteenth and Sixteenth 
Benedict Sophia S., artist with Bradley & Rulofson, 

dwl 627 California 
Benedict & Co. (C. S. Benedict), gents' furnishing 

goods, 3 Second and 124 Kearny 
Beneham Henry, machinist, dwl 76 Clementina 
Benevider Alfred, tinsmith with Locke & Mon- 
tague, dwl 1519 Powell 
Benfelt Conrad, captain schooner Prosperous, dwl 9 

Bengstron P., seaman Australia S. S. Dakota 
Bonham Calhoun, attorney at law, ottice 44 Mont- 
gomery Block, dwl Lick House 
BENICIA CEMENT CO., George T. Bragg & Co. 

agents, office 116 Front 
Benidet Matai, woodchopper, dwl 14 Hinckley 
Benig George, barkeeper, dwl 1417 Mason 
Beniger Charles, firesmith with J. Armstrong, dwl 

2;^7 Sixth 
Benigno Nunez, baker, dwl 1218 Dupont, roar 
Boning George, dwl 1417 Mason 
Benitz Frank J., with Schuborth & Co., res Oakland 
Benjamin Abraham F., mining secretary, office 430 

California, dwl i:i55 Post 
Benjamin Anna (widow), dressmaker, dwl 16 Sher- 
Benjamin Asher, conductor elevator, Occidental 

Benjamin Carrie V. Miss, principal Powell Street 

Primary School, dwl 1107 Stockton 
Benjamin Charles E., bookkeeper with Gilo, Hayos & 
Co., dwl 10.34 Howard 

Benjamin Edward C, clerk Morton House, dwl 117 

Benjamin Elizabeth (widow), dwl W s Russ bet How- 
ard and Natoma 
Benjamin Fanny M. Miss, teacher Pine and Larkin 

Street Primary School, dwl 32 Jessie 
Benjamin Frederick A., mining superintendent with 

J. Seligman & Co., dwl 737 Harrison 
Benjamin H. A., capitalist, dwl Russ House 
Benjamin Jacob, Public Administrator, office 430 

California, dwl 13.55 Post 
Benjamin Moses H. (Sloss & B.),dvf\ i:i55 Post 
Benjamin Thaddeus, clerk with Jacob Benjamin, 

dwl 1.3.55 Post 
Benjamin William K., butter, cheese, eggs, etc., 123 

Occidental Market, dwl 32 Jessie nr Seventh 
Benjolet Edward, waiter, dwl SW cor Broadway and 

Benkelman Adam, liquor saloon, cor Railroad Av 
and Ninth, dwl N s Fifteenth Av bet P and Q, 
South S. F. 
Benn George, drayman, dwl 121 Bernard 
Benn Walter C, groceries, 415 Fourth 
Benna Robert B., carpenter, dwl 613 Mission 
Benner Frederick M., deposit melter, Melter and 
Refiner's Department U. S. B. Mint, res Oakland 
Benner George L., shipcarpenter with George Damon, 

dwl 324 Beale 
Bonnerscheidt Bruno, brassfinisher, dwl 711 Folsom 
Bennerscheidt Carl, machinist with M. Dobrzensky, 

dwl .535 Folsom 
Bennet Charles A., apothecary with Henry W. Ben- 
net, 21 Third 
BENNET HENRY W., apothecary, 21 Third 
Bennet Samuel, guard ban Quentin, dwl 1336 Pacific 
Bennetes J>)lia, dwl 8 St Charles PI 
Bennett Alfred, varnisher with Goodwin & Co., dwl 

.325 Fourth 
Bennett Alfred, painter and whitener, dwl 948 How 
Bennett Alfred E., carpenter Enterprise Planing 

Mill, dwl 1119 Leavenworth 
Bennett Alvin, capitalist, office 9 Merchants' Ex 
Bennett Anthony J., carriagepaintor, dwl 508 Mission 
Bennett Charles D., bookkeeper National Gold Bank 

& Trust Co., dwl 710 California 
Bennett Edward, gasfitter Athenaeum 
Bennett Edwin D., clerk 20 Montgomery, dwl Fol- 
som bet Nineteenth and Twentieth 
Bennett Edwin S., salesman 9 Merchants Exchange 
Bennett E. S., driver Central R. R. Co., dwl Bryant 

bet Seventh and Eighth 
Bennett Frederick, calker, dwl 20 Mission, rear 
Bennett Frederick, cutter Cal. Shoe Factory, dwl 

cor Fourth and Folsom 
Bennett Frederick, groceries and liquors, SW cor 

Bryant and First 
Bennett Frederick, stevedore Riggers & S. U. Ass'n, 

429 Pacific 
Bennett George, bookkeeper, dwl 516 Filbert 
Bennett George, porter with T. H. Hatch & Co., dwl 

2.>1 Stevenson 
Bennett George, laborer, dwl NW cor Geary and 

Cemetery Av 
Bennett George, laborer Golden Gate Park 
Bennett George, seaman,, dwl 9 Washington 
Bennett George W., clerk, dwl 222 Minna 
Bennett George W., shoecutter with Orrin Jones, 

dwl 769>^ Mission 
Bennett Harry E., compositor California Evening 

Republican, dwl 1108 Mason 
Bennett Henrietta Mrs., teacher music, dwl 452 Sixth 
Bennett Henry, painter ana whitener, dwl 101 Jessie 
Bennett Henry C., U. S. pension agent and editor 
and proprietor California Daily Evening Repub- 
lican, oflice 423 Washington, dwl 1106 Mason 
Bennett Herbert W., teacher music, dwl 113 Pros- 
pect PI 
Bennett James, carpenter, dwl .563 Mission 
Bennett Jumes C. (Bennett <fe Co.), dwl E a Iowa nr 

Bennett .John R., clerk with T. H. Hatch & Co., dwl 

231 Stevenson 
Bennett Joseph, shoemaker, 528 Pacific 
Bennett Julia Mrs., dressmaker, dwl 948 Howard 
Bennett Mary (widow), laundry, 5.55 Bryant 
Bennett Mary (widow), dwl W s Folsom bet Nine- 
teenth and Twentieth 
Bennett Mary E. Miss, teacher Valencia Street Gram- 
mar School, dwl W s Folsom bet Nineteenth and 

BUSINESS FENMAN3HIF Practically Taught at Heald's Business CoUege. Seep. 


PACIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIHECTOBY Circulates throughout the Pacific Coast. 

Bennett Morris, laborer Fort Point, dwl 1004 Bush 
Bennett iN'athnniol, attorney at law, office 005 Clay, 

dwl 821 Howard 
BENNETT K. II. & CO., commission merchants, .304 

Bennett Richard, oysterman with M. B. Moraghan, 

dwl liiO Geary 
Bennett Robert, laborer with Charles Q. Noyes, dwl 

N s Grove bet Fillmore and Steiner 
Bennett Robert H. fli. H. Bennett tSc Co.), res 

Bennett Robert K., miner, dwl 7 Second Av 
Bennett Samuel Jr., bookkeeper with Getz Bros. & 

Co., dwl 2017 Mission 
Bennett Sophia (widow), dwl 51.5 Stockton 
Bennett S. S., clerk, dwl National Hotel 
Bennett Susan, dressmaker, dwl 87 Ninth 
Bennett Thomas, painter with Donovan & Hayes, 

dwl SW cor Davis and Clay 
Bennett Thomas, physician, office 17 Post, dwl 716 

Bennett William, assistant engineer P. M. S. S. 

Bennett William, laborer, dwl 1 Noble PI 
Bennett William, physician, dwl 4.52 Sixth 
Bennett William, shipjoiner Shipjoiners' Ass'n, lo9 

Bennett William C, mining, dwl Russ House 
Bennett William J., machinists. P. R. R. Co., dwl 

W s Twelfth bet Folsom and Harrison 
BENNETT & CO. (John Taylor, James C. Bennett 

and Robert K. Pattridge) , Pacific Glass Works, 

cor Iowa and Mariposa, office .514 Washington 
Bonnits Frank, cook, dwl 111 Jessie 
Bennon John, laborer, dwl 012 Sixth 
Benoist John, laborer Pacific Barrel and 'Keg Fac- 
tory, dwl 880 Sixth 
Benoist William B., compositor California Evening 

Republican, dwl 15 Geary 
Benoit Amidee J., compositor with A. L. Bancroft & 

Co., dwl 081 Sacramento 
Benrimo Joseph, broker, dwl 615 Kearny 
Bonsen Conrad, groceries and lictuors, SW cor Polk 

and Broadway 
Bensen Henry ( Henry Bremer & Co.), dwl 770 Bryant 
Bensen Henry, seaman, dwl 82 Steuart 
Bensinger David, bakery, SE cor Howard and 


Bensley , seaman, dwl 1 Brannan 

BENS LEY JOHN, president Pacific Oil and Lead 

Works Co., office 8 Front, dwl 7.38 Post 
Bensman George, bookkeeper, dwl 1 St. Mary 
Benson Andrew, longshoreman, dwl SW cor Sansom 

and Filbert 
Benson Annie E. Miss, teacher Fourth Street 

Primary School, dwl 622 Sixth 
Benson Benjamin F. M., bookkeeper with Hooker & 

Co., dwl 700 California 
Benson E. J. (widow), dwl 372 Clementina 
Benson Franklin R., clerk Odd Fellows Savings 

Bank, dwl 020 Sixth 
Benson George, timber receiver C. P. R. R., dwl 28 

Jessie nr Seventh 
Benson George, sailmaker with C. C. Funk, dwl 7 

Benson Henry, physician, dwl 928 Clay, rear 
Benson Henry C. Rev., editor California Christian 

Advocate, office 711 Mission, res Santa Clara 
BENSON JAMES, secretary Odd Fellows Savings 

Bank, office .325 Montgomery, dwl 620 Sixth 
Benson James A., teamster, cor Clay and Drumm, 

dwl 1 Dodge 
Benson James E. R., printer, dwl 620 Sixth 
Benson John, real estate, dwl 803 Stockton 
Benson Lucy (widow), dwl 411 Powell 
Benson Mary (widow), dwl 1 Thompson Av 
Benson Sanford (t., foreman California Christian Ad- 
vocate, 711 Mission 
Benson Thomas A., porter 204 Sansom, dwl 27 Hunt 
Benson William, cook Bivalve Restaurant, dwl 103 

Benson William, helper S. F. Gas Co. 
Bonsone .fohn, with Charles Rickman, 20 First 
Bent Edward F., bookkeeper with I. Friedlander, 

dwl :;()! Third 
Bent .lohn, clerk, dwl 515 Folsom 
Bent Peter, deckhand st amor Amador 
Bent Silas E., wheelwright, dwl 741 Market 
Bent William, assistant storekeeper P. M. S. S. 


Bonter Charles, watchman S. F. Stock Brewery, dwl 

1 Chestnut Alley 
Benthack Carl, waiter P. M. S. S. propeller Montana 
Bentham Henry, machinist Union Iron Works, dwl 

70 Clementina 
Bontley Calvin, phonographer. dwl .583 Market 
Bentley Horace (colored), porter, dwl KKW Wash 
Bentloy James, bootmaker with George Rick, dwl 

2^35 Sutter 
Benton Byron W., dwl :34 Hayes 
Benton Charles, clerk with J. Winrow, dwl E s How- 
ard bet Twenty-fifth and Twenty-sixth 
Benton Helen M. (widow), dwl E s Howard bet Twen- 
ty-fifth and Twenty-sixth 
Benton J. E. Mrs., teacher drawing public schools, 

res Oakland 
Bontzin Christian, sailmaker, dwl 11 Washington 
Benz John, laborer National Flour Mills, dwl 21 Moss 
Benz John C., laborer with John H. Kessing, dwl 812 

Benzen H. C. (widow), dwl 220 Third 
Benzing Carl, carrier California Democrat, dwl 800 

Benzing John, shoemaker, 803 Greenwich 
Beow Mary (widow), ladies' nurse, dwl 548 Tehama 
Bopler Alexander, dwl 24 Clinton 
Beppler John, market, 1-528 Dupont 
Bera Antonia Mrs., dwl Everett House 
Beran Emanuel, shoemaker, 1008 Powell 
Beran John, contractor, cor Alabama and Twenty- 
Beraratta Angelo, storekeeper, Presidio 
Berard Edward, laundryman, dwl 724 Filbert 
Borard Felieien, laundry, 724 Filbert 
Berberich Michael F., teamster, dwl 315 Dupont 
Berbora John, clerk with Martin Klinnak, dwl 803 

Bercke Adolph, silversmith with Koehler & Ritter, 

dwl 88 Stevenson 
Bordelsen Charles, seaman, dwl 26 Sacramento 
Borel Jacob, variety store, 743 Pacific 
Borol Samuel, clerk with Jacob Berel, dwl 743 Pac 
Beresford John, marketman Russ House 
Beretta John, machinist Union Iron Works, dwl 27 

BERETTA WILLIAM, collector Italian Benevolent 

Society, 4:30 Jackson, dwl 414 Green 
Berg August, clerk with E. J. Swordstream, 358 

Berg Bertha Miss, saleswoman 414 Kearny 
Berg Carl, physician and surgeon, office and dwl 904 

Berg Christian, captain schooner Witch of the Bay, 

Commercial Street Wharf 
Berg Ferdinand (Mayer & B.), dwl 4-52 Clementina 
Berg J. A., dwl 311 O'Farrell 
Berg J. J. G., seaman, dwl 610 Pacific 
Berg Julius, shoemaker with Utschig & Hanson, dwl 

266 Stevenson 
Berg Maurice A. (Gieglingen & B.), dwl 105 Polk 
Berg Peter A., Scandinavian Society, 320 Sansom 
Berg R., express wagon cor Bush and Sansom 
Bergamotti Alexander, cook, dwl 20 Louisa, rear 
Bergdon James, waiter P. M. S. S. Pacific 
Berge Erick 0., groceries and liquors, NE cor Green 

and Calhoun, dwl 2 Calhoun 
Bergeman William, cabinetmaker with Field & Frei, 

dwl 142 Perry 
Bergen Annie E., domestic with H. Hollo, .572 How 
Bergen John A., laborer C. P. R. R. Depot, King nr 

Fourth, dwl Sixteenth bet Folsom and Harrison 
Bergen Patrick, cook with Flvnn k Co., .5.38 Clay 
Bergen T. Adrian (Biagi & B.J, dwl 1400 Powell 
Bergendahl Daniel, seaman, dwl 9 Washington 
Berger Gabriel, carpenter and builder, dwl 119 

Berger Jacob, hairdresser, dwl Preseott House 
Berger John, waiter Occidental Restaurant, dwl 621 

Berger Julius (Edward Cohn & Co.), dwl 225 Mont 
Bergoro Louis, sexton St. Bridget's R. C. Church, 

dwl W s Van Ness Av nr Broadway 
Bergorot John, private school, dwl 7.38 Vallejo 
Berges Nicholas, engineer Yolo Mill, cor Beale and 

Market, dwl 209 Minna 
Berges Peter (Peter Berges & Co.), dwl Astor Block 
Berges Peter & Co. (A. iJrayeur;, proprietors Miner's 

Restaurant, .529 and 531 Commercial, and 70!) Mar 
Bergovin Gelson L., solicitor with John Renz, dwl 

005 Mission 

HUNTINGTON, HOPKINS & CO., "Wholesale Hardware and Iron. Cor. Bush and Market. 

C. p. VAN SCHAA.CK & CO., 708, 712, 714 and 716 Eearny Street, Trunks and Valises. 

Bergez John, waiter Occidental Kestaurant, dwl 621 

BERGUKEN AUGUST, moneybroker, office 336 
Montgomery, dwl 1111 Stockton 

Berghaiiser John, dwl 1600 Taylor 

Borghofer Conrad, butcher, dwl 542 Folsom 

Bergin Ellen Miss, real estate, dwl 1520 Powell 

Bergin James, soapmaker, dwl 1528 Powell 

Bergin John, laborer, W s Sixteenth nr Harrison 

Bergin Michael, attorney at law, office 7y Montgom- 
ery Block, dwl 743 Pine 

Bergin Patrick, waiter, dwl 1140 Mission 

Bergin Thomas, laborer with George S. Spratt 

Bergin Thomas I. f McAllisters <& BJ , attorney at 
law, office 528 California 

Bergin— See Bergen 

Bergiven Peter, laborer, dwl 19 Frederick 

Bergland H., carpenter with Oregon S. S. Co. 

Berglund Johannes, seaman, dwl 39 Pacific 

Berglund Nils, shoemaker with Patrick F. Nolan, 
dwl 252 O'Farrell 

Bergman Jacob, bookkeeper 21 Bat, dwl 318 Sutter 

Bergman Samuel, butcher with John Kobl, dwl 331 

Bergmann Abram, confectioner with R. Lehman & 
Co., dwl 1107 Pacific 

Bergmann Charles, laborer Bay Sugar Refinery, dwl 
cor Broadway and Mason 

Bergner John A., painter 230 Mission 

Bergnor Louis, cook, dwl 421 Dupont 

BEixGOLD CHARLES V., proprietor Philadelphia 
Restaurant, 408 Pine, dwl 608 Powell 

Bergon William, cook, dwl W s Geneva nr Townsend 

Bergren B. E., salesman, dwl 215 Green 

BERGSON OLE, carpenter and builder, 111 Leides- 
dorff, dwl 318 Fulton 

Bergstedt Andrew, bootmaker with Buckingham & 
Hecht, dwl 504 Fell 

Bergstcin Louis, drygoods, 1328 Polk 

Bergstrom John, organ builder, dwl Lundy Lane nr 
Esmeralda B. H. 

Bergne Joseph, teamster with J. B. Neulens, dwl 718 

Bering John P., salesman with J. M. Eckfeldt & Co. 
and secretary Pacific Wire Manufacturing Co., 
dwl 520 Chestnut 

Berk F. T., butcher 0. S. S. Ajax 

Berk Maurice G., cigars and tobacco, 332 Montgom- 
ery, dwl 524 Jessie 

Berka John, boxmaker, dwl 561 Bryant 

BERKOWITZ MEYER, manufacturer cloaks, man- 
tillas, etc., 618 Kearny, dwl 556 Minna 

Berlack Maurice, clerk with Benjamin H. Lichten- 
stein, 70ii Kearny 

Berlemann Henry, engineer steamtug Rescue, dwl 
N s Montgomery nr Lombard 

Berlin A., tailor, dwl 515 Geary 

Berlin Charles, shipcarpenter, dwl 41 Jackson 

Berlin Heymon, stationery, office 502 Montgomery, 
dwl 1430 California 

Berlin Sarah Mrs., fancy goods, 515 Geary 

Berlin William, longshoreman with Whitney & 
Freese, dwl NW cor Lilly and Franklin 

Berliner Abraham, tailor 107 Geary, dwl 517 Geary 

Berliner Herman A. (Diaina7it, B. & Co.), dwl 326 

Berlin Isidor A., tailor, dwl 347 Third 

Berling M., waiter Chicago Hotel 

Berman Otto, salesman 214 Kearny, dwl 275 Stev- 

Bermingham Edmund R., clerk County Recorder's 
Office, dwl 321 Pacific 

Bermingham Edward, compositor S. F. Examiner, 
dwl 904 Kearny 

Bermingham John, shipping and forwarding, office 
with John Rosenfeld, dwl Russ House 

Bermingham Margaret (widow), dwl 5;W Natoma 

Bermingham Michael, shoemaker, dwl 242 Clara 

Bermingham Thomas I., harnessmaker with W. F. 
Lorrance, dwl 321 Pacific 

Bermuda Joseph, waiter P. M. S. S. Costa Rica 

Bermudes Jesus, cook, dwl 431 Greenj rear 

Bernal Carmel de S. (widow), dwl SW cor Seven- 
teenth and Church 

Bernan Florence, expressman, cor Broadway and 

Bernard Bernard (Stahle & BJ, dwl 215 Prospect PI 

Bernard B. W., waiter, dwl 39 Pacific 

BERNARD CHARLES, coffee and spice manufac- 
turer, 707 Sansom, dwl 312 Oak 

Bernard Charles A., house and sign painter, 629 Mer- 
chant, dwl 629 Clay 
Bernard Francis, carpenter, Custom House PI bet 

Washington and Jackson, dwl 1318 Larkin 
Bernard Isaac, varieties N 3 Sixteenth bet Valencia 

and Mission 
Bernard John, master schooner John Frederick, dwl 

15 Oak Grove Av 
Bernard John F., porter 108 Sansom, dwl 324 Sutter 
Bernard John L., machinist with Carl Hinz, dwl 607 

Bernard Joseph, barkeeper, dwl 426 Dupont 
Bernard Julius, furniture, 1120 Stockton 
Bernard May (widow), furnished rooms, 262 Tehama 
Bernard Michael D., porter 216 Battery, dwl 1323 

Bernard Murtha, confectioner and hoseman stm No. 

1 S. F. F. D., dwl 510 Market 
Bernard Robert, capitalist, dwl Overland House 
Bernard Robert, merchant, dwl 1:^21 Larkin 
Bernard Samuel, laborer, dwl 112 Steuart 
Bernard Samuel H., commission merchant, dwl 6 

Bernard Sarthou, blacksmith, dwl 907 Sacramento 
Bernard Ulric, baker with William J. Davis, dwl 

'XiYi Second 
Bernardaschi Bernardo, milk ranch, W s San Bruno 

road nr Burrows Av 
Bernde Gustav, mariner, dwl 41 Jackson 
Bernde Jule, laundryman Occidental Laundry, 

dwl Filbert bet Octavia and Gough 
Berner Frederick, shoemaker, dwl SE cor Folsom 

and Fourth 
Bernert John, dwl San Bruno Road nr Bay View 
Berney Jules, brassfinisher with W. T. Garratt, dwl 

639 Pacific 
Bernhamer Henry, California Market Restaurant 

and Oyster Saloon, 7 Summer, divl 227 Eighth 
Bernhard A., cook, dwl 621 Vallejo 
Bernhard Bernhard, barber, 328 Montgomery, dwl 

215 Prospect PI 
Bernhard Fred, cutter with Calisher & Jacobs, dwl 

N W cor Folsom and Fourth 
Bernhard Samuel H. ( Griffith, Ellis & BJ, dwl 6J^ 

Bernhardt Aphuldts, cooper, dwl 41 Jackson 
Bernhardt Charles, clerk Continental Hotel, dwl 521 

Bernhardt Charles, porter Glasgow Iron and Metal 

Importing Co., dwl 15 Clinton 
Bernhardy Gustave, dwl 36 Geary 
BERNIS BUILDING, 624 and 628 California 
BERNIS G., proprietor California House, 624 and 

626 California 
Bernn Susan (widow), dwl Bright nr San Miguel 

Bernstein Abraham, fruits, 528 Third 
Bernstein David, tailor, 779 Folsom 
Bernstein Elias (Bernstein <£• Son), dwl 249 Third 
Bernstein George, oyster saloon, 50 and 51 California 

Market and flower depot 106 California Market, 

dwl 253 Minna 
Bernstein Henry, tailor, dwl 907 Bryant 
Bernstein Joseph, gents' furnishing goods, 824 Mar- 
ket, dwl 117 O'Farrell 
Bernstein Julius, clerk with Louis Bernstein, dwl 

335 Jessie 
Bernstein Julius C, express wagon, 539 California, 

dwl 705 Harrison 
Bernstein Louis (Bernstein & Son), dwl 249 Third 
Bernstein Louis, clerk with Mierson, Jewell <fe Co., 

dwl 824 Kearny 
Bernstein Louis, dry and fancy goods, 42 Fourth, 

dwl 3a5 Jessie 
Bernstein M. C. & Co. (William L. Ryckman), fur- 
niture, 517 California 
Bernstein Morris C. (M. C. Beriistein & Co.;, dwl 

1104 Taylor 
Bernstein Solomon, drygoods, 838 Market, dwl 405 

Bernstein & Son (Elias Bernstein and Louis Bern- 
stein), furniture, 225 Third 
Beroherton Charles, piledriver, dwl 127 Jackson 
Beronio G., proprietor Roma Hotel, 215 Broadway 
Boronio Peter, cook with Flynn & Co., dwl 20 Vallejo 
Berr Jules, merchant, dwl 507 Pine 
Berrich Frank, cabinetmaker with A. Boisnet, dwl 

375 Jessie 
Berroa Epiridion, hairdresser, dwl 26 Hinckley 
Berry Catharine (widow), dwl 110 William 

HEATiU'S BUSINESS COIiLEQE. 24 Post St. See Adv., page I.XXXVI. 

FAOI7IO COAST BXJBINUSa DIBECTOBY contains Addresses of over 50,000 Merchante 

Berry Daniel, laborer, dwl N s Eleventh Av nr N, 

ik>uth S. F. 
Berry Douglas, shipwright Shipwrights' Jour. Ass'n, 

713 Mission ^ 

Berry Edward, milkranch, W s San Bruno Road nr 

Crescent Av . . , „. , , 

Berry Edwin W., foreman Spirit of the Times, dwl 

SW cor Kearny and Washington 
Berry Enoch, carpenter with Kichardson & Holland, 

dwl :i')5 Eleventh 
Berry Forest C, scene painter California Theater, 

dwl tm]4 Stockton 
Berry Frank, driver with William Lange, dwl Cole 

Berry Fulton G. (Berry <t' Jackson) , dwl 2212 Howard 
Berry (leorge, mining, dwl Russ House 
Berry (Joorge W., teamster, dwl 22 Eleventh 
Berry Gideon Molvin, bookkeepet Sheriff's OflSce, 

dwl 40i) Eddy 
Berrv G. 0. B., dwl Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Berry Henry W., mariner, dwl 109 Montgomery 
Berry H. H., captain brig Hidalgo, office with John 

Kontfield & Co. 
Berry Hugh, peddler, dwl 621 Vallejo 
Berry James, carpenter, dwl 15 DeBoom 
Berry John fOrisivold & BJ, dwl 2o Silver 
Berry John, express wagon, dwl b«0 Minna, rear 
Berry John, shoemaker, dwl N s Sixteenth bet 

Church and Dolores 
Berry John D., carpenter, 1238 Bush 

ry Judit' 



Berry Judith B. Mrs., furnished rooms, 109 Mont- 

Berry Julia A., dwl 120 Fourth 
Berry Lucretia S. (widow), dwl 1410 Taylor 
Berry Peter, steerage steward Oregon S. S. Idaho 
Berry Richard, hostler with Thomas Kelly, dwl SE 

cor Geary and Leavenworth 
Berry Richard, watertender Oregon S. S. Idaho 
Berry St. House, Edward Stoetzer proprietor, NW 

cor ''erry and Third 
Berry Susan (widow, colored), dwl B Haven PI bet 

Stockton and Powell 
Berry Thomas, barkeeper with John Doyle, dwl NW 

cor Geary and Cemetery Av 
Berry Thomas, carpenter California Planing Mill, 

dwl W s Natoma nr Seventh 
Berry Thomas, conductor Potrero and Bay View 

R. R. 
Berry Thomas, sawyer with Pacific Box Manufactur- 
ing Co. 
Berry William, cook, P. M. S. S., Constitution 
Berry William D., printer, dwl 1112 Kearny 
Berry William 0. M. (Treadivell& Co J, res Oakland 
BERRY & JACKSON f Fulton G. Berry and Charles 
G. Jackson), real estate and house agents, office 
418 Montgomery 
Berryman Frederick M., clerk with James R. Doyle, 

dwl 1107 Stockton 
Berryman Henry B.,coal andiron, 420 East,dwl 1107 

Berryman Maggie Mrs., seamstress, dwl 1007 Mission 
BERSON A. & SON ( Gitstave Berson) , c&tv^ti and 

upholsterers, 710-714 Washington 
Berson Adolph (A. Berson d: Son), dwl 828 Wash 
Ber?on Genivievo A. Mrs., laundry, 828 Wash 
Berson Gustave (A. Berson <i- Son) , dwl 828 Wash 
Bert Bernard f Henry Schroder <& Co.;, res Bordeaux 

BERT EDWARD G., lessee and manager Metropol- 
itan Theater, W s Montgomery bet Washington 
and Jackson, dwl rA'y Minna 
Bert Edward (i. Jr., treasurer Metropolitan Theater, 
dwl W s Shotwell bet Twentieth and Twenty- 
BERT FREDERICK AV., theatrical manager, dwl 

W 8 Shotwell bet Twentieth and Twenty-first 
Bert W. J. housomover, 1128 Mission 
Bert— See Burt 

Borta Samuel, cook l.>5Sansom, dwl SW cor Sacra- 
mento and Stockton 
Bertels Albert, cabinetmaker with C. Schrieber & Co., 

dwl 807 Clay 
Bortelsen Henry, drayman, dwl 027 Greenwich 
Bertelsman Carl, upholsterer with H. Uortsmann 

Berth D. C. conductor N. B. & M. R. R., dwl 55 

Berthelot Charles, porter 421 Front, dwl 608 Minna 
Berthier Albert, clerk with F. B. Taylor & Co., dwl 
28 Everett 

Berthier Jules, driver 516 Sansom, dwl 28 Everett 
Berthold Adam, driver Pacific Salt Works, dwl 8 

Berthold Henrv, market, SEcor Battery and Vallejo 
Berthold Jacob, butcher with Dunphy & Co., dwl 

First Av, South S. F. 
Berthold Louis, market, 206 Broadway, dwl SE cor 

Battery and Vallejo 
Bertholomew Gillan, dwl 1100 Montgomery 
Bertie Joseph, ice-cream maker with Jules Perrin, 

7.{8 Washington 
Berlin Alexandre, dying and scouring, 147 Third, 761 

Clay and -121 Filbert, dwl 147 Third 
Bertini Ulderico, cabinetmaker, dwl 24 Second 
Bertit John B., dwl 70'J Greon 
Bertody Charles, physician, oBiee and dwl 1005 Stock 
Bertola Peter, tanner with S. Hoffman, dwl with J. 

P. Manciet, San Jose R. R. Depot 
Bertolacci Sebastiano, dwl 518 Vallejo 
Bertolla Peter, tanner, San Jos6 R. K. Depot 
Bertolane Pietro, cigars and tobacco, 611 Sansom 
BERTON FRANCIS (Ilentsch & B.) and Consul for 

Portugal and Switzerland, dwl Union Club 
BERTRAM FREDERICK, proprietor Western 

House, 132 and 134 Steuart (and Bertram & Co.) \ 
Bertram Thomas, stoves and tinware, '>'2 and984Fol- . 

som, dwl 7 Garden 1 

Bertram k Co. (Henry VortmanJ, liquor saloon, 

SW cor Steuart and Howard 
Bertrand Andrew, furrier, .501 Kearny, dwl NW cor 

California and Kearny 
Bertrand Bggue (D. Sier & Co.) dwl 1323 Dupont 
Bertrand Fran9ois J., cook 228 Kearny 
Bertum Charles /'Garcin <1-/S'07i/', dwl cor Alabama 

and Twenty-second 
Berturali Luigi, fruitstand, SE cor Sacramento and 

Bertz Jacob ( Baldwin, Pike & B.), dwl 2215 Fill- 
Berwald Conlan W., seaman, dwl 20 Folsom 
Berwick James, laborer C. P. R. R. Depot, King nr 

Fourth, dwl 348 Ritch 
Berwick Thomas, sailmaker with AVilliam C. Wood, 

dwl 1127 Clay 
Berwick William, mariner, dwl 348 Ritch 
Berwin George, clothing, dwl r>o\ Natoma 
Berwin Moritz (Berwin & Bro.), res New York 
BERWIN P. & BRO. (Moritz Be7-toini, importers 

and jobbers hats and caps, 106 Battery 
Berwin Pincus (P. Benvin d- Bro.), dwl 828 Post 
Berz Katrina Mrs., housekeeper, i;W8 Jackson 
Besby Henry J., barkeeper 311 Bush, dwl 343 Grove 
Bescheinen William, watchmaker with George C. 

Shreve & Co., dwl 832 Broadway 
Beschormann Adolph, upholsterer with Schlueter & 

Volberg, dwl 328 Mason 
Beschormann August H., furrier, dwl 328 Mason 
Beschormann Charles F., mail clerk, California 

Demokrat, dwl 424 Greenwich 
Beschormann Otto, upholsterer, dwl 328 Mason 
Besecko AVilliam (Joseph Wagener <t Co.), dwl 1512 

Beson Peter, driver Central R. R., dwl Clinton bet 

Brannan and Townsend 
Besse Jesse 0., salesman City of Paris, dwl 2003 

Besse J. H., musician, dwl 2001 Bush 
Bessemer Henry L., chemist and perfumer, 14 Mary 
Bessoy Rosa W. Mrs. (widow), seamstress, dwl 638 

Besson August, waiter with Chaumond's Restaurant, 

dwl 522 Pine 
Besson Felix, fruits, dwl 1411 Stockton 
Besson Gustave, waiter .TOii Pine 
Bessor Eugene, restaurant keeper, dwl 431 Green, 

Best David A. (colored), seaman, dwl 31 Pacific 
Best John (Johnson <t B.), dwl 1817 Leavenworth 
Best John T., dwl 319 Fremont 
Best William, stairbuildor with B. II. Freeman & 

Co., dwl 516 Leavenworth 
Best & Belcher Mining Co., William Willis sec- 

rctarv, office 419 California 
Bestcr John H., liquor saloon, 923 Kearny, dwl 3 

Medau PI ^ c. 

Besthorn Hermann E., proprietor Bivalve Oyster Sa- 
loon, 640 Market, dwl 621 Mission 
Besthorn Christopher, machinist California Tool 

Works, dwl 621 Mission 
Besthorn George, painter, dwl 621 Mission 

HUNTINGTON, HOPKINS & CO., Agenta Jesaop & Sons' Steel, Cor. Bush and Market 

C p. VAN" SCHAACK & CO., 708,712, 714 and 716 Keamv Street, Paper and Envelopes. 

Bestor Henry T., architect, oflBce 646 Market, dwl S s 

Clay nr Scott 
Betaiix Louis, foreman with Prosper May, dwl 609 

Betebenner Robert V., carpenter, dwl 613 Mission 
Betgo Charles, blacksmith Jackson Foundry, dwl 5 

Maidon Lane 
Betger Charles E., jeweler with California Jewelry 

Co., dwl 7.^6 Green 
Botger Edward, shoemaker, dwl 740 Valleao 
Bethe Hermann, professor music, dwl .>;!0 Bush 
Bethell Thomas W., melter Eureka Foundry, dwl 566 

Botje August, maltster Broadway Brewery, dwl 637 

Betkowski Peter, expresswagon, 300 Bush, dwl 23 

Silver, rear 
Betron F., cabinetmaker with Field & Frei, dwl 

August Alloy 
Betrotta Carlo, employe Genoa Bakery, dwl 1309 

Bettancourt Frank, pantryman Australia S. S. Ne- 
Bettels Albert, cabinetmaker, dwl 1201 Powell 
Bettincourt Joseph, laborer, dwl 536 Sacramento 
Bettis Otis J., stoves and tinware, 524 Washington, 

dwl 170> Leavenworth 
Bettman Moses, Chemical Olive Soap Works, S s 

Brannan nr Eighth, office 311 Commercial, dwl 

.508 Eddy 
Botts Charles, teamster California Sugar Refinery, 

dwl 11 Decatur 
Belts Peter M. fBetts & BroJ, dwl 61734 Minna 
Botts William M. (Belts & BroJ, dwl 220 Third 
BETTS k BROTHER (William M. and Feter M. 

Belts- J, carriagemakers, 216 and 218 Fremont 
Betus Matthew, fireman Australia S. S. Dakota 
Betz George, upholsterer with H. Fraiik, dwir2Hunt 
Betz Joseph, cigarmaker with C. C. Diez, dwl 228 

Betzel Louis (Betzcl & CohnJ, dwl 537 O'Farrell 
BETZEL & COHN (Louis Betzel and Louit Cohn) , 

manufacturers boys' clothing, 109 Sansom 
Beuchel Ernst, jeweler with C. F. Mohrig, dwl 727 

Beuchol Gottlieb, tailor, dwl 727 Broadway, rear 
Beuschlein Charles, brewer with Jacob Gundlach & 

Co., dwl 622 Vallejo 
Beutl3r Frank B., shademaker with George AV. Clark, 

dwl 201 Eleventhr 
Beutler Gertrude Mrs., speculator, dwl Prescott 

BEUTLER JOHN B., professor music, dwl 762 Miss 
Bevans Thomas, shipcnrpentor, dwl 412 Folsom 
Bevans Thomas P., druggist, dwl 1313 Vallejo 
Bevell Richard M., purser P. M. S. S. Co.'s S. S. Ore- 

gonian, dwl 2v) Park Av 
Beveridgs Horatio N., clerk with Falkner, Bell & 

Co., dwl 1616 Washington 
Beverluigh & Co. (Chinese), cigar manufactory, 409 

Beverly Hooper, pickle manufacturer, dwl 71 Clem 
Beverly Walter, waiter, dwl 232 Stevenson 
Beverson Bros. (Henry and Camten} , groceries and 

liquors, 570 Mission 
Beverson Carsten (Beverson Bros.), dwl .570 Mission 
Beverson Henry ('J5'n'e?-.son 5/-0S.7, dwl .570 Mission 
Beverson Martin, clerk with Blohm & Gerken, dwl 

SE cor Mission and Beale 
Bevins James, waiter 614 Montgomery, dwl 8 Bernard 
Bevins William M., printer, dwl SW cor Tyler and 

Bewley VVilliam J., clerk U. S. Shipping Commis- 
sioner's Office, dwl 13 Selina PI 
Boyea James L., bookkeeper Pacific Iron Works, 

dwl 30 Kearny 
Beyer Edward, baker with A. E. Swain, dwl 127 

Beyer Louis, hairdresser, dwl 625 Vallejo 
Beyer Louis Jr., hairdresser, dwl 625 Vallejo 
Beyer Otto, cook 110 Sutter, dwl 6 Morse nr Bush 
Beyer Robert W., drayman with J. M. Curtis, dwl 

1028 McAllister 
Beyer Soren A., Scandinavian Society, 320 Sansom 
Beyer William, barkeeper with Louis Eppingor, dwl 

227 Stevenson 
Beyerlo John E., coppersmith Jackson Foundry, dwl 

700 Broadway 
Beyerle Joseph, shipwright Shipwrights' Jour. Aas'n, 

Boyersdorf Elizabeth A. (widow), seamstress, dwl 

611 Howard 
Beyersdorf Jacob ( Frankrnthal & 03.;,dwl 318 Sutter 
Beyersdorf John, chief engineer Colorado S. N. Co.'s 

S. S. Newborn 
Beyersdorf Louis, barkeeper 7 Merch. Exchange 
Beyreiss Godfrey, framemaker with Max Burkardt, 

dwl Prescott House 
Eezzini Daniel, cook 519 Clay 
Biagi Domenico (Biagi & Bergen) , dwl 923 Wash 
BIAGI & BERGEN (Domenico Biagi and T. Adrien 

^eraewy, fruit and produce commission, 516 and 

518 Sansom 
Biagina Jacoby, blacksmith with Giuseppe Massone, 

dwl 615 Sansom 
Bianchand Amede, laborer, dwl 431 Green, rear 
Bianchi Antonio, shoemaker with Eugene Pardini, 

dwl W s Sansom bet Pacific and Jackson 
Bianchi Baptiste, laborer, dwl 643 Broadway 
Bianchi Carlo (Bianchi tfe Cuneo^ dwl Green bet 

Dupont and Kearny 
Bianchi E. B., waiter 619 Clay 
Bianchi Enrico, waiter 519 Clay 
Bianchi Eugenio, teacher vocal music and operatic 

artist, dwl 308 Sutter 
Bianchi Pietro, carpenter, dwl 9 Union PI 
BIANCHI & CUNEO (Carlo Bianchi and Agostino 

Cuneo), marbleworkers, 3 Powell 
Bianchini Amadoo, laborer with Brignardello, Mac- 

chiavello & Co., dwl 331 Broadway 
Bianchini Francisco, stableman, dwl 320 Broadway 
Biartino Giovanni, dwl Hunter's Tract, Hunter's 

Bibb Daniel H., salesman with Treadwell k Co., dwl 

737 Howard 
Bibb Emma (widow), dwl SW cor Folsom and Twen- 
Bibbins Tracy L. (Brandon & BJ, dwl 1507 Leav 
Bibeau Alfred, bootmaker with I. M. Wentworth 

& Co., dwl 1.30 Oak 
Bibeau Thomas (Ballhazard tfe BJ, dwl Es Mission 

nr Twenty-fourth 
Bibend Charles (estate of), office with George & 

Loughborough, 507 Montgomery 
Bibend Mary (widow), dwl W s Twelfth bet Howard 

and Folsom 
Biber Julius, bookkeeper with J. M. Cohn, dwl 332 

Biber S. Mme., dressmaker, 917)^ Stockton 
BICHARD NICHOLAS, coalyards, 16 and 18 How- 
ard, dwl 365 First 
Bichl Herman, seaman, dwl 127 Jackson 
Bickel Madaline (widow), dwl 26 Haight 
Bickerstaff John, proprietor Racine House, 1023 

Bickford Chauncy A., cook, dwl NW cor Broadway 

and Maxwell 
Bickford Horace, seaman, dwl .32 Steuart • 

Bickford John, watchmaker, dwl 309 Sixth 
Bickle Nicholas, shipcarpenter, dwl 37 Fifth 
Bicknall James, waiter, dwl 27 Silver 
Bicknell Freeman, shoemaker with F. H. Kast, dwl 

SW cor Howard and Sixth 
Bidaucet Sobastien, scrollsawyer with J. Harden- 

burgh, dwl 405 Union 
Bidden Phillip, cattledealer, dwl 830 Howard 
Biddle Andrew, lumberman with Fulda k Sons, dwl 

217 Minna 
Biddle F. W., bookkeeper with Casebolt & Kerr, dwl 

619 Mission 
Biddolph James, machinist Golden State Iron Works, 

dwl 619 Mission 
Biddolph William, laborer, dwl N s Jefferson nr 

Biderman Charles, dwl 1114 Bush 
Bidleman A. L. P. Mrs., dwl 710 Folsom 
Bidleman Enoch G., bookkeeper with E. Martin & 

Co., dwl 742 Washington 
Bidleman Joseph, stockbroker, dwl 742 Washington 
Bidleman William A., clerk with E. Martin <k Co., 

dwl W s Ninth bet Folsom and Harrison 
Bidwell James, engineer with Crane & Cording, dwl 

Seventh Av nr H, South S. F. 
Bidwell Robert, calkor, dwl Eighth Avnr A, South 

S. F. 
Biebergall Jacob, peddler, dwl 1443 Leavenworth 
Biedenbach August, liquor dealer, dwl 236 Minna 
Biedenbach Louise (estate of), office .507 Montgcftnory 
Biederman Charles, clerk with H. P. Wakelee, dwl 

Morton House 

HTJATiU'S BUSINESS COTiTiKQE, 24 Post St. See Adv.. page I.XXXVI. 

PACIFIC COAST BDBIITESS DIKECTOKY, 1873-75, wiU be Pablished September, 1878* 




Bielawski Casimir, draftsman U. S. Surveyor Gene- 
ral's (Jffico, ilwl 212 .Stevenson 
Biolski Max ^^fnx BicUki d- CoJ, dwl 927 Jackson 
Bielski Max & Co. f.Toxpph Jncobyj , butter, cheese, 

etc., 211 Occidental Market 
Bien Joseph, dwl fir! Mission 
Bien Joseph, machinist and locksmith, 220 Battery, 

dwl .-iO.-. Tyler 
Bienenfold Elias, drv goods, 1229 Stockton 
Bierbrauer John, cabinetmaker with Kragen.Geisha- 

ker & (jreist, dwl .(1 Morton 
Bierbrawer Karl, laborer with Goeljen & Co., dwl 

12.{ Sacramento 
Bierce Albert S., sweeper cellar Melter and Refiner's 

Department U. S. Branch Mint, res Oakland 
Bierer Louis, brewer, 414 Dupont 
Bierhoff Samuel, dry goods, 248 Fourth 
Bierman Louis, boardingmaster with J. Graves, dwl 

W s Long Bridge 
Bierne Jacob, laborer German Hospital 
Biers Charles H., cabinetmaker with C. Schriebor k 

Co., dwl .528 Howard 
Bierschwale Charles, carpenter, 731 Mission 
Bierstadt Albert, landscape painter, dwl Occidental 

Biesti F., artist, 825 Kearny 
Bietsenfield O., laundrynian Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Big Blue Lead M. Co., Havid T. Bagley secretary, 

office 401 California 
Big Cottonwood Tunnel AG. M. Co., Joseph L. King 

secretary, office 411 California 
Bigelow Edward, bricklayer New City Hall, dwl 

N s Sixteenth nr Mission 
Bigelow Elijah, real estate, office 513 California, res 

Bigelow Francis H., compositor Evening Bulletin, 

dwl 315 Kitch 
Bigelow George H., with State Investment and Ins. 

Co., dwl 21 First Av bet Fifteenth and Sixteenth 
BIGELOW HARRY H., general manager Home 

Mutual Insurance Co., office 433 California, dwl 

W s First Av bet Fifteenth and Sixteenth 
Bigelow John, clerk, dwl 574 Folsora 
BIGELOW JONATHAN E., special agent Home 

Mutual Insurance Co., office 4:« California 
Bigelow John T., clerk with Cross & Co., dwl 574 

Bigelow Louis, driver City R. R. 
Bigelow Mary E., operator Wheeler & Wilson 

S. M. Co., dwl tj21 Stevenson 
Bigger Alexander, carpenter with John C. Bell, dwl 

25 Dupont, rear 
Bigger Alexander, mariner, dwl SW cor Nineteenth 

and Stevenson 
Bigger William, teamster, dwl 245 Minna 
Biggers Jennie P. (widowi, dwl 2104 Hyde 
Bigfri Angelo, watchmaker and jeweler, t)36 Pacific 
Biggins Maria, dwl 5 Morel PI 
Biggs Abel R., salesman with A. M. Gilman <& Co., 

dwl (J14 .Tones 
Biggs Harry C, clerk 427 Front, dwl 614 Jones 
Biggs John E., proprietor Flume House, San Bruno 

Road nr Twenty-seventh 
Biggs Thomas, teacher, dwl 421 Bush 
Biggs William, engineer Pacific Rolling Mill, dwl 

448 Clementina 
Biggy John, expressman, dwl 7(i3 Mission 
Biggy Terrence, hostler N. B. & M. R. R. Co., dwl 

N s O'Farrell nr Devisadero 
BIGLEY BROS. f.Tohn and Daniel), groceries, NE 

cor Clay and Davis 
Bigley Daniel tBi'/li't/ Bros. J, dwl 203 Eleventh 
Bigloy George, clerk with Bigley Bros., dwl 808 

Bigley J ame.s foreman with Crane & Cording, dwl 

Hunter's Point 
Bigley John 'Bifiley BrotJ, dwl 707 Larkin 
BIGLEY T.& CO., shipwrights, calkers and spar- 

makers, 13 and 15 Spear 


Bigley & Co.), dwl 

Bigno Vincent, San Jos6 Depot Saloon, San Jos# R. 

R. Depot 
Bigsby C. B., solicitor, dwl NE cor Sansom and Pac 
Bigwood (ieorge, blacksmith, dwl W s Columbia nr 

Bihlpr William fChnrlea F. Wagner <fe Co.), res 

Lakevillo, Sonoma Co. 
Bilay Anthony P. F., clerk with Eberhart & Lach- 

man, dwl 4 Ridley 

Bilfinger August, carrier Guide. dwHi23 Broadway 
Bilfingor Mary (widow), dres.sraaker, dwl K2;i Brdwy 
Bilges Conrad, laborer, dwl SW cor Mariposa and 

Bill Conrad, upholsterer 7*5 Market, dwl 624 Green 
Bill Philip, real estate, dwl 29 Ritch 
Billett Maria (widowj, dwl 204 Seventh 
Billing John, hairdresser, <il3 Davis 
Billinghast Ray, hostler with Bowen & Slocum, dwl 

921 Sutter 
Billings David R., merchant, dwl 1142 Folsom 
Billings Francis 1)., student with Charles H. Tozor, 

res Oakland 
Billings F'rank W., student Heald's College, dwl t 

Billings Frederick, clerk with A Roman & Co., dwl 

1704 Polk 
Billings George E., salesman with A. Roman & Co., 

dwl 1704 Polk 
Billings Jennie Miss, seamstress, dwl 783 Market 
Billings John F., cariienter, 1704 Polk 
Billings Peter, teamster, dwl Virginia Av nr Mission 
Billou John, waiter, dwl t)15 Commercial 
Bills F. J., student Heald's Business College 
Billy and Harry's Saloon, Leydecker k Wieboldt 

proprietors, tiSl Davis 
Bilty Theodore G., miner, dwl 1140 Pacific 
Binder Frederick, brewer with Jacob Gundlach & . 

Co., dwlt)22 Vallejo 
Binder George, bookkeeper Oakland Wharf, dwl 706 

Bine Solomon (Mambfich & BJ, dwl 722 Folsom 
Bineaud Leon, wigmaker with Hiriart & Co., dwl 

232 Post 
Bing Long (Chinese), cigar manufacturer, 411 Com- 
Bingenheimer Christopher, cooper, 110 Davis, dwl 

iK)8 Geary 
Bingham Carrie (widow), dwl NW cor Sixth and 

Bingham E. D. (widow), dwl 12 Haight 
Bingham Henry fC E. Haseltine & Co.), dwl 212 

Bingham William F., clerk, dwl W s Middle nr Cal 
Biningham Margaret (widow), dwl E s Clinton nr 

Binswanger Lewis, gents' furnishing goods, 513 

Bint Joseph, butcher, dwl lll^eventh 
Biornlund N. M., seaman, dwl^9 Commercial 
Birbe Henry C, clerk with E. & C. Smith, dwl cor 

Fifth Av and Kentucky 
Birce Frank H., clerk with Pope & Talbot, dwl 710 

Birch George, dwl 636 Commercial 
Birch Henry, longshoreman, dwl NW cor Front and 

Birch Reginald B., portrait painter, studio S35 Clay 
Birch Thomas J., bookkeeper Examiner, dwl 12S 

Birch William (Kennedy <t' BJ, dwl 945 Folsom 
Birch William A., clerk with Francois A. Rouleau, 

dwl 913 Sacramento 
Birch William H., superintendent Vulcan Iron 

Works, dwl .566 Folsom 
Bircher Henry, gardener, cor South Channel and 

Rhode Island 
Bircher William, captain schooner Felicity, dwl 7 

Kincon Court 
Birchfeld Richard, carpenter, dwl 132 Steuart 
Bird A. B., fruits, :«3 Fourth 
Bird Ann S. (widow), dwl 1716 Leavenworth 
Bird Edward, molder Risdon Iron Works, dwl 14)^ 

Bird Jane Miss, dressmaker, dwl 29 Anthony 
Bird Lawrence, bricklayer, dwl 1609 California 
Bird M. F., carpenter, dwl 704j^ Mission 
Bird Michael, weigher and hoseman stm No. 1 S. F. 

¥. D., dwl 16 Natoma 
Bird Nelson J., physician, office and dwl 2.30 Kearny 
Bird Patrick, expressman cor Kearny and Geary, 

dwl ai3 Eleventh 
Bird Robert S., jeweler with California Jewelry Co., 

dwl 713 Filbert 
Bird Thoma-s, draftsman, office 4-32 Montgomery 

room 11, dwl Pacific Lodgings 
Bird William, molder City Iron Works, dwl 415 

Bird William, seaman, dwl 2.38 Steuart 
Birde Lizzie Mrs., dressmaker, dwl 255 Beale 

HUNTINGTOIi, HOPKXNS St CO., Wholesale Hardware and Iron. Cor. Bush and Marke, 

J, p. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 708, 712, 714 and 716 Kearny St., Table and Pocket Cutlery 




Birdsall Elias Rev., rector St. John's Episcopal 
' Church, dwl 121 Sixteenth 
Birdsall George, liquor saloon, 528 Third, dwl 729 

Birdsall George Jr., liquor saloon, 129 Clay, dwl 120 

Birdsall George W., special policeman Bay View 

Race Track 
Birdsall John, dwl 15>^ Clinton 
Birdsall John, painter, dwl S s Ash nr Polk 
Birdsall AVilliam f Birdsall & Roberts), dwl SW cor 

Fifteenth and Mission 
Birdsall William, piledriver with E. C. Boobar ifeCo. 
Birdsall Wyatt, chief engineer stm Nevada, dwl 1246 

Montgomery *• 

Birdsall Zepheniah, Wagon Dep't Wells Fargo & Co., 

dwl 920 Clay 
Birdsall k Roberts (William Birdsall aiid David H. 

Eohrrts) , saloon and restaurant, S W cor Fifteenth 

and Mission 
Birdsall-See Burdsell 

Birge Frederick, butcher, dwl 452 Clementina 
Birgo James J., dentist, office and dwl 410 Kearny 
Birgham A. fE. Guittard & Co.), res Alameda 
Birgle Charles (Birgle & Spilker), dwl N s Missouri 

bet Santa Clara and Sixteenth 
Birgle & Spilker (Charles Birgle and Edivard 

Spilker) , tannery N s Missouri bet Santa Clara 

and Sixteenth 
I Birne John, cooper, dwl 8 Washington 
I Birne Michael, ropemaker, dwl 3 King 
I Birney Isaac, seaman, dwl 18 Washington 
: Birnie Robert, interpreter with Drake & Rix, dwl 

737 Howard 
Biron Hyman, physician, office and dwl 10 Central PI 
Birrell Andrew, real estate, dwl 1223 Mason 
Birrell George, engineer, dwl 1223 Mason 
Bisagno Bartolomeo (Bisagno Bros.), res Chiavari, 

Bisagno Bros. (Louis and Bartolomeo) , importers 

and jobbers hardware, etc., 420 Battery 
Bisagno Louis (Bisagno Bros.) , dwl 924 Pacific 
Bisazza Frank, with A. Smith, dwl 714 Greenwich 
:BischoffDiedrieh, clerk with N. Boschner, dwl NE 

cor Fifth and Minna 
Bischoff Frederick (J. H. Ahlers & Co.;, dwl SW cor 

Powell and Vallejo 
BischoflF William, tailor, dwl 25 Hunt 
Bishop Benjamin F., jeweler, dwl 16 O'Farrell 
Bishop Charles, freight agent with S. F. Transfer Co., 

dwl 2 Haggin 
Bishoi> Charles, furrier with H. Liebes & Co., dwl 

Heinz Hotel 
Bishop D. M. &Co. (Eugene Wiegand), publishers 

S. F. Quarterly Trades Guide and Merchants 

Directory, office 521 Clay 
Bishop Duncan M. (D. M. Bishop & Co.), dwl 754 

Bishop Edgar A. f Bishop & Co.), dwl 505 Sutter 
Bishop F. 'E,., civil engineer, dwl 211 Turk 
Bishop Henry, clerk with Henry Brunjes, dwl 430 


lop Henry, driver 518 Kearny, dwl NW cor 

Lark in and McAllister 
Bishop Henry, liquor saloon, 2 Clay, dwl 539 Miss 
Bishop Homer, cook 606 Folsom 
Bishop James, miner, dwl 616 Kearny 
Bishop James W., sawyer with Benjamin F. Gilman, 

dwl 181 Jessie 
Bishop J. N., laborer with J. Y. Wilson & Co., dwl 

Black Point 
Bishop John, seaman S. S. Fideliter 
Bisho)! John A., molder Empire Foundry, dwl 18 

Bishop Joseph, porter, dwl 533 Commercial ■ 
Bishop Oliver H., drayman with Hanson & Moore, 

dwl 1.505 Folsom 
Bishop Ransom B., stockbroker, office 331 Montgom- 
ery, and furnished rooms, 3253^ Bush, dwl 18 

Bishop Richard, driver with Bishop & Co., 213 Front 
Bishop Richard, stonecutter New U. S. B. Mint, dwl 

421 Vallejo 
Bishop Thomas B., attorney at law, office 522 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 536 Second 
Bishop William A., teamster with Schussler&Ulmer, 

dwl 421 Fifth 
BISHOP & CO. (Edgar Bishop, A. S. Peterson and 

L. W. Palmer), groceries, 716 Market and 17 


Bismarck Silver Mining Company (Nevada), office 

415 Montgomery 
Bissell Andrew, stonecutter, dwl 1023 Sutter 
Bissell H. M., carpenter with Middlemas & Boole 
Bissell James L., inspector gas meters, 505 Mission, 

dwl 1036 Mission 
Bissell William A., freight auditor S. P. R. R., office 

639 Market, dwl Z'l^Si Geary 
Bissinger Adolph, clerk 310 Sansom, dwl 1105 Van 

Ness Av 
Bis wick Aphemio (John Constantine & Co.), 1403 

Biter John, bookkeeper with M. & C. Mangels, dwl 

S s Waller bet Fillmore and Steiner 
Biter Willard, assistant apothecary City and County 

Bither G. W., physician and clairvoyant, office and 

dwl 631 Sacramento 
Bitter Hermine (widow), confectionery and laundry, 

306 Post 
Bitter Johanna (widow), dwl 306 Post 
Bitter William ( Bitter & Becker ) , dwl SW cor Kearny 

and Pacific 
BITTER & BECKER (William Bitter & Otto F. 

Becker), proprietors Prescott House, SW cor 

Kearny and Pacific 
Bitterlin Joseph, tanner with S. Hoffman, dwl S s 

Serpentine Av nr Howard 
Bitterly Katharina, chambermaid Bootz Hotel, 435 

Bittner John, patternmaker, dwl 313 Brj'ant 
Biuun Engelbreth, bookkeeper with G. O'Hara 

Taaffe, dwl 1416 Jackson 
Bivant W. D., conductor Front St. M. & 0. R. R., 

dwl 29 Austin 
Biven Edwin J., compositor S. F. Examiner, dwl 218 

Bixby John, teamster with J. & P. N. Hanna, dwl 421 

Bixby Llewellyn (B. P. Flint & Co.), res San Juan 

Bixby— See Byxbee 
Bizion L., liquor saloon and restaurant. Railroad Av 

nr Sixth Av, South S. F. 
Bjarnsen Niles D., driver with James Graham, dwl 

907 Larkin 
Bjerke Henry, Scandinavian Society, 329 Sansom 
Bjerremark Charles, salesman with Fenkhausen & 

Gerichten, dwl 228 Bush 
Bjorkland Gustave, upholsterer with William H. 

Cummings, dwl 7 Carlos PI 
Bjorkman Ellen (widow), dwl 458 Minna 
Blach Charles, physician, office 230 Kearny, dwl 631 

Black Adam, shoemaker with James S. Swain, dwl 

1209 Mission 
Black Alexander, lumberman, dwl 318 Folsom 
Black Alexander, lumberman, dwl 626 Minna 
Black Alexander, plumber and gasfitter, dwl 2420 

Black Amanda F. Mrs., furnished rooms Astor Block, 

631 Sacramento 
Black Ann Mrs., dwl 707 Stockton 
Black Charles E., helper S. P. R. R., cor Harrison 

and Sixteenth 
Black Christian, carpenter, dwl 466 Shipley 

Cornwall president, Rincon Point Wharf, Spear 

bet Folsom and Harrison 
Black Edwin (Black & Hunt), dwl 8 Second Av nr 

Black George, bricklayer, dwl 527 Filbert 
BlSLCk Henry (Stewart it B.),dv/l NW cor Broad- 

wav and Leavenworth 
BLACK HENRY M., carriagemaker, 1120 and 1122 

Market, dwl 14 Russ 
Black James, dwl NE cor Broadway and Mont 
Black John, chophouse, dwl SE cor Bat and Filbert 
Black John, laborer, dwl cor Seventeenth and Ala- 
Black John, laborer Golden City Chemical W^orks 
Black John, laborer S. P. R. R., cor Harrison and 

Black John, sea captain, dwl 8 Anthony 
Black John, teamster, 226 Bush 
Black John, watchman P. M. S. S. Co., dwl 827 Bealo 
Black John, with California Chemical Works, dwl 11 

Black John W., collector with Thomas H. Selby & 

Co., dwl W s Laguna bet Hayes and Franklin 

» lUSIIfESa PENMAKSHIP Practically Taught at Heald's Business College. Besp. LXXXVX 

PACIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIBBOTOHY, 1873-75, H. Q. Iiangley, Pub'r, B. P. Prloe $5. 




Black Joseph, blacksmith, dwl GfW Howard 

Black Patrick W., clerk Now U. S. B. Mint, dwl 2 


11., shin 

dwl 77<i Howard 
Black 1'. J., lunuor, dwl S s Kddy nr Scott 

& Co. proprietors, Black Point 
Black Hichard, carpenter, dwl 1()0>^ Clara 
Black Robert, barkoopor, dwl W s Railroad Av nr 

Kighteenth, South S. F. 
Black Robert H., saloonkeeper, dwl TjOS Market 
Black Robert H. Mrs. , furnished rooms, rm Market 
Black Robert M. ^Mve d- JiJ, dwl 1100 Van Noss Av 
Black Thomas, laborer with Bryant & Strahan, dwl 

Branch House 
Black William, dwl SE cor Fourth and Jessie 
illiam. driver with 

SE cor Hitch and Bryant 
Black William, laborer Fort Point 
Black William K., house carpenter, dwl 6().S Howard 
Black William W., Patchen Stable, Si and 30 Sixth, 

dwl 51)) Jessie 
Black & Hunt f FMtr in Black and Charles E. Hunt), 

house painters, SW cor Rondel PI and Sixteenth 
Blackboiirn John, engineer and overseer Fort Point 
Blackman Abraham, dwl .13 U'Farroll 
Blacliuian Cassius 11., salesman with Wilmerding & 

Kellogg, dwl 008 Jones 
Blackman J. D., teacher Hoald's Business College, 

dwl :S20 Fifth 
Blackman Morris J., tinner, 100 Hayes, dwl 131 Turk 
Blackman Sarah H. Mrs., teacher Taylor Street Cos- 
mopolitan School, dwl 131 Turk 
Blackman William, waiter, dwl 1127 Folsom 
Blackmar Ransom C, clerk with Bishop k Co., dwl 

(i08 Jones 
Blackmeyer William, engineer with Cyrus Adams 

& Co., res Alameda 
Blackmore William, laborer with Georgo Duncan, 

dwl tiJ2 Market 
Blackstone James H. (colored), waiter with John C. 

Callondor, d>vl ."> Broadway 
Blaclcwell ilorntio S., tinsmith, dwl 719 California 
BLACKWOOD WILLIAM, commission merchant. 

10;) California, room 13, dwl NW cor Bryant and 

Oak Grove Av 
Bladt L.. bootmaker with llichard Pahl, dwl 77 

Blaess Michael, waiter ■ll'i Kearny, dwl 11 William 
Bhi^r^ly Eugene, jeweler, dwl Fifteenth nr Mission 
Blah .John, barber, dwl 112 Natoma 
Blaikie Andrew, draftsman Kisdon Iron Works, dwl 

2U3 Buchanan 
Blaikie Charles, broker, dwl 410 Kearny 
Blaikie James L., real estate, office 507 Montgomery, 

dwl 7 Pratt PI 
Blaikie Richard, shipjoinor, dwl S s Sutter nr Web- 
BliuUiu Richard T., shipbuilder, dwl 20(1 Fourth 
Blajno Edward (J. li. Myers 6: C'o.y, dwl 710 Kearny 
Bliiino Rodman P., clerk, dwl I'Wl Leavenworth 
Blaine William, carpenter S. P. R. 11., cor Harrison 

and Sixteenth 
Blair Chauncoy S., patternmaker Golden State Iron 

Works, dwl 1034 Larkin 
Blair Ikivid B. (Macfarlune, Blair & Co.), res Oak- 
kind and Union Club 
Blair Eli/.abL'th Mrs., ladies' nurse, dwl 1007 Market 
Blair Frank B., messenger U. S. B. Mint, dwl 1018 

Blair James, shoemaker, dwl S s lIi<;kory nrOough 
Blair Jaiues A. W., boottreer with Einstein Bros. & 

Co., dwl 228 Oak 
Blair John B., cabinetmaker with Edward S. Spear 

& Co., dwl •'),{!( Commercial 
Blair Lafayette, boots and shoos, 9 Kearny, dwl 319 

Blair Mathew (BUiir & ChwieJ, dwl 224 Capp ' 
Blair Robert, machinist Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 8 

Blair Samuel, shipowner, office pier 10 Stouart, dwl 

17 Tehama 
Blair Saiuiiol IL, clerk, dwl 1018 Montgomery 
Blair Siiniuel \V., dwl 1018 Montgomery 
lUair Tlidmas M., sergeant at arms, S. F. Stock & 
Exchange Board and agent Pacific Hall, dwl 518 
Blair Willram J., dairyman with J. A. Roy, dwl San 
Bruno Road ni- Thirtieth 

BLAIR & CHASE (Mathew Blair and W. W. 

Ouv<cj, hay and grain market, opp San JosS R. 

R. Depot 
Blais John, hairdresser with A. Morganstein, dwl 

Natoma bet New Montgomery and Second 
Blaisdell Anna (J. Mrs., furnished rooms, 120 Fourth 
Blaisdell Carrie (widow), dwl ;io:) Third 
Blaisdell E. F. (widow), bds 1413 Larkin 
Blaisdell James P., shoemaker with Buckingham k 

Hocht, dwl 21 Dupont 
Blaisdell Solon G., book agent, dwl 120 Fourth 
Blake Arthur L., dwl E s Columbia bet Twenty- 
second and Twenty-third 
Blake Charles, sawyer with Hobbs, (Jilmore & Co. 
BLAKE CHARLES E., d«ntist, office 17 Post, dwl 34 

Blake C. Greenleaf, teamster Genessoe Mills, dwl 

NW cor Oak and Franklin 
Blake Frederick, miner, dwl 5;W Commercial 
Blake Edward, drayman with Georgo Williams, dwl 

734 Harrison 
BLAKE FRANCIS (Blake, Bobbins d: Co.), 

Blake Francis, laborer, dwl 12 Broadway 
Blake Georgo, bricklayer with Edwin R. Shain 
Blake George, cook, dwl 320 Jackson 
Blake Georgo (colored), cook, (>34 Sacramento 
Blake George M., clerk with A. llayward, dwl 1124)^ 

Blake George W., salesman 1^1 Montgomery, dwl 

Russ House 
Blake Hanson A. (colored), wbitenor, dwl 3 Brook 
Blake Henry, wbitenor, dwl •5>^ Brook 
Blake Henry C, notary public, office 418 Montgom- 

ery, dwl 2834 Langto 
ike Henry H. (H. M. 
en worth 

Blake Henry H. (H. H. Blake & Co.), dwl 810 Leav- 

BLAKE 11. II. & CO., managers Continental Life 

Insurance Co., office '^'2, Alontgomerv 
Blake James, laborer New U. S. B. Mint, dwl 142 

Blake James, sailmaker with J. S. Blakiston, dwl 

1002 Montgomery 
Blake James T., gents' furnishing and millinery 

goods, lOK) Market 
Blake John, blacksmith, dwl 2>1 Clara 
Blake John, boot and shoemaker, !i74 Folsom 
Blake John, carpenter, dwl 27 Fifth Av 
Blake John, cook, dwl 231 Pacific 
Blake John, physician, office and dwl 42') Sutter 
Blake John, tailor, 413 Sutter, dwl 122 > Washington 
Bldke John Jr., harnessmaker with Main <fe Win- 
chester, dwl 511 Mission 
Blake John Sen., musician, dwl 511 Mission 
Blake John J., salesman with W. A. H. Godfrey, dwl 

()71 Harrison 
Blake John G., bricklayer, dwl 121>^ Gilbert 
Blake John R., calker, dwl 914 Pacific 
Blake Joseph, seaman, dwl 17 Vallejo 
Blake Maggie R. Mrs., dressmaker, 404 Post 
Blake Mary J. (widow), dwl W s Loroy PI bet Clay 

and Sacramento 
Blake Maurice B., attorney at law, office 729 Mont- 

gomery, dwl (141 Folsom 
jAKE M.VURICE C, judge iviunicipai 
Court, chambers rooms Ki and 17, 72!i Alontgomery, 

BLAKE MAURICE C, judge Municipal Criminal 

dwl X s Dorland bet Chujch and Sanchez 
Blake Nicholas, laborer, dwl r>40 Natoma 
Blake Philip Henry, with Fitzhugh, Thompson & Co., 

dwl Point Lobos Road nr Toll House 
BLAKE, BOBBINS & CO. / Franci.'< Blake, Charles 

F. liubbins, James Moffltt and James W. Toivne). 
importers and jobbers book, news, writing ana 
wrapping paper, 51ti Sacramento and 519 Com 

Blake S. ( \V. d- S. Blakei, 228 Fourth 

Blake Sumner C, stationery and photographs, 707 

Montgomery, dwl 1422 California 
Blake Theodore A. (Gowlyear 6: B.> , Av!\ 21() Bush 
Blake W. k S., feather cleaners and dyers, 228 Fourth 
Blake Walter, painter, dwl 788 Harrison 
Blake William ( \S\ & S. Blake), dwl 228 Fourth 
Blake William, lumberman with Whitney & Freese 
Blake William, proprietor Telegraph House, SW coi 

Battery and Green 
Blake William H. (colored), hairdresser with Isaac 

G. Cary, dwl r^ Bernard 
Blake W. J., musician Athenseum 
Blakeley C. F. Mrs., dwl 92(i Mission 
Blakeley Francis, carpenter, dwl 109 Powell 
Blakeley John, fireman S. F. Gas Co., dwl 163 Minna 

£t7NTIIf QTON, HOPKINS & CO., Importers Hardware and Iron, Cor. Bush and Market 

C P VAN SCHAACK ft CO., 708, 712, 714 and 716 Kearny Street, Glassware and Toys. 

Blakoley John M., dwl (tao Mission 

Blakoly Calvin, carpenter with Excelsior Mill Co., 

dwl Kutloiicro Av nr California A v,Bnrnal Heiehts 
Blakoly Edward, chemist S. F. Gas Co., dwl 24.') Clara 
Blakonoy Thotna.s J. (Snow & lioosj , dwl Lick 

Blakonhorn Charles, butcher with Korr & Marmo- 

lojo, dwl cor First Av and Kentucky 
Blaker Henry, seaman Colorado S. S. Nowbern 
Blakey John, i>ressman, dwl ■'JIO Valine 
Blakiston John S., sailmaker, 6 and 8 Clay, dwl 295 

Blamyer F. M. Miss, dwl 1.516 Broadway 
Blanc Alexander, real estate, dwl 117 Dora 
Blanc Henry, pressman Courrier do San Francisco, 

dwl 121(i Powell 
Blanc Maurice, laundryman, dwl 29-3 Clementina 
Blanc I'aul, waiter with A. Laroncho k Co., dwl 6.31 

Blanc Stewart, shoemaker, 70.'> Battery, dwl 117 Dora 
Blanch Bernarrl, carriagemaker with Henry M. 

Black, dwl42.'! Minna 
Blanchard Adrien, bookkeeper with Justinian Cairo, 

dwl Km Dupont 
Blanchard Alexander, contractor reclaiming lands, 

dwl 7.i Xatoma 
Blanchard David (Blanchard & Haberlin), dwl 

(i21>^ Minna 
Blanchard Frank, coachman with William C. Talbot, 

dwl cor Franklin and Jackson 
Blanchard Frank H., notary public and commissioner 

deeds, :S2f) Montgomery (and Holt & BlanchurdJ , 

dwl 108 Eddy 
Blanchard Henry J., barkeeper, 824 Clay, dwl 822 

Blanchard Henry P. (Williarm, B. & Co.), dwl NE 

cor Sacrament^) and Leavenworth 
Blanchard James, deckhand P. M. S. S. Alaska 
Blanchard J. B. Mrs., dwl .524 Geary 
Blanchard Jules, hardware and bedsprings, 44 Fourth, 

dwl 2:^'!^ Jessie 
Blanchard Jules A., butcher, cor Thirteenth and Miss 
Blanchard Justinien, cutter with Pacific Glovo F'ac- 

tory, dwl ZVi^ Jessio 
Blanchard Lott, messenger Custom House, res Oak- 
Blanchard Phinea.s V., milkranch, dwl Serpentine 

Av bet Folsom and Harriaon 
Blanchard S., baker, dwl 'j Margaret PI 
Blanchard William E., employd S. P. R. R., dwl 

114 Geary 
Blanchard & Haberlin (Davvl Blannhard awl Put- 
rick Haberlin), lifjuor saloon, junction Market, 

Sutter and Sansom 
Blanche Euphenia fwidow), wax flowers and Kings- 

tonian painting, 224 Sixth 
Blanchettc J.,ouis, boots and shoes, 42 Sixth 
Blanchfeld James, laborer, dwl ;^.H Baldwin Court 
Blanchfield Fldward Cntomas Blunchfield & Hon), 

dwl 228 Oak 
Blanchfield Thomas (Thomwt Blanchfield <Se Son), 

dwl 228 Oak 
Blanchfield Thomas &Son (Edward J. Blanchfield), 

market, 22ii Oak 
Blanckenburg Theodore, bookkeeper with E. K. 

Howes <t ('<}., dwl !W2 Broadway 
Blanckman Henry, steward with Thomas E. Finley, 

dwl 1127 Folsom 
Blanding Louis, mining, office 224 Sansom, dwl Russ 

Blanding William, attfjrney at law, office .507 Mont- 
gomery room 1, res Oakland 
Blano Emile, waiter P. M. S. S. Japan 
Blaney Charles, second ass't engineer S. S. Olympia 
Blaney FIdward W., law student with Moses G. Cobb, 

dwl .5(17 Ellis 
Blaney James E. (Conv;ay & BJ, dwl 26-3 Jessio 
Blaney John, painter, dwl -507 Ellis 
Blaney John, accountant with Sullivan, Kelly & Co., 

dwl H^) Jessio 
Blangy Samuel, potmakerS. F. Glass Works, dwl .514 

Blank Charles, fisherman, dwl 41 Jackson 
Blank Charles, porter with John Tautmann, dwl 

Mission Dolores 
Blank Charles C, teamster, dwl 325 Capp 
Blank John, fisherman, dwl 41 Jackson 
Blank I'hilip, clerk WfJ Montgomery 
Blanken Herman, clerk with Carl L. Wilhelm, dwl 

i'ZYi Hixth 

Blankon Jacob, fireman, dwl 51.5 Chestnut 
Blanken Nicholas (Mohrmannd; BJ, dwl SW cor 

Broadway and Kearny 
Blankenholm Gottlieb, brewer, dwl NW cor Broad- 
way and Ma.son 
Blankonhorm Charles, butcher Spreen's Hotel, cor 

Railroad and First Av, South S. F. 
Blankenhorn Frederick, proprietor Gcrmania Brew- 
ery, NW cor Broadway and Mason 
Blankman Henry G., real estate, dwl Grand Hotel 
Blankstein Henry, clerk with David Samuels, dwl 

409 Brannan 
Blano Joseph, cook Miner's Restaurant, dwl 22.5 

Bias John, barber with A. Morgenstom 
Blasdell George P]^ machine sower with E. Dotrick 

& Co.. dwl .54 Third 
Blasdell Samuel ¥., liquidating clerk Custom House, 

dwl 21 (i Stockton 
Blasdell-Seo Blaisdell 
Blaser Robert,dressmaker, 315 Sutter 
Blass John C., clerk with C. V. Gillespie, dwl 21 

Bla.s8 Meyer (of Bush, B. & Son, Yokohama), office 2 

Battery, dwl 4.35 Fifth 
Blasse Edward, clerk with Herman Toelkcn, dwl 32 

Blaszkower Marks, salesman 225 Montgomery, dwl 

3.37 Clementina 
Blaszkower Pauline fwidow), dwl .3;f7 Clementina 
Blatf;hley A., civil engineer with Angell, Palmer <fe 

Co., dwl 7(J7 Howard 
Blath Siegmund, superintendent Patent Brick Co., 

office 32<i Mont, dwl Perry bet Third and Fourth 
Blatner Nicholas (McNally & BJ, dwl S s Pacific 

bet Montgomery and Kearny 
Blatt George, brewer, dwl 4'K Broadway 
Blatto L., cabinetmaker with Field & Frei, dwl 28 

Blattner John J., street contractor, dwl 425 Third 
Blauvelt Richard D. Jr., deputy recorder City and 

County, dwl 118 Post 
Blaux Alfred, seaman. 0. S. S. John L. Stephens 
Bleaney Charles, third engineer with P. M. S. S. Co. 
Blechor William, cook, dwUMI7 Minna, rear 
Bloesing F'roderick, janitor Pacific Hall 
Blenchet Henry, tailor, 5.39 Vallejo 
Blenlen John, waiter, S. S. Olympia 
Blennerhasisett John, bootmaker, «2i Howard, dwl 

18 Folsom Av 
Blennerhassett Richard, bootmaker with A. C. Royer, 

dwl 538 Howard, rear 
Blesi Sebastian, foreman with Buckingham & 

Hocht, dwl NW cor Page and Market 
Blethon Cnarles A., shoemaker, dwl 522 Pino 
Blethen E. G. Mi«s. teacher Eighth Street Primary 

School, dwl 227 Tyler 
Blothen Eugene 0., clerk with Brittan, Holbrook 

& Co., dwl 227 Tyler 
Blothen James H., captain S. S. Nevada, Australia 

S. S. Co., office 217 Sansom, dwl 227 Tyler 
Bloy Abraham, clothing and gents' furnishing 

goods, 54 Third, dwl lOll Mission 
Blozia Charles, musician, dwl SW cor Broadway 

and Dupont 
Blin Michael, deckhand steamer Coquille 
Blinn Charles H., Forwarding Department Wella, 

Fargo & Co., dwl 410 O'Farrell 
Bliss Benjamin B. Capt., dwl O'JO Howard 
Bliss Charles, clerk with John G. lis, dwl 29 Taylor 
Bliss George I)., butcher, dwl 1-597 Pacific Av 
Bliss John, cigarraaker, 717 Sansom, dwl Groon nr 

Bliss John, clerk, dwl 5 Natoma 
Bliss Theodore, stevedore. Riggers' and Stov. U. 

Ass'n, 42!J Pacific 
Blitz. Caroline fwidow), lodgings, 227 Geary 
Bliven Albert P., captain ship Grace Darling, oflSce 

pier 17 Steuart 
Bliven Samuel N., clerk, dwl 6.30 Post 
Bloch Abraham B., clothing and furnishing goods, 

1107 Dupont 
Bloch Charles, clerk with .J. Bloch. dwl 015 Green 
Bloch Daniel, merchant, dwl ^yM) Va\\% 
Bloch Isaac F., merchant, office 12 Bush, dwl 820 

Bloch Israel, clerk with S. Lewis k Co., dwl 18 Ma- 

Blocb John, dry goods, 2 and 
61.5 Green 

Virginia Block, dwl 

HEAliD'S BTJSHfEBB OOLIiEOE, 24 Post Bt. See Adv., page LXXXVI. 

FACTFIO COAST SUBOTESS DTKTICTORY Circulates thronshont the Faciilo Coast. 




Bloch Leon, clerk with J. Bloch, dwl 615 Green 
Bloch William, boots and shoes, 1010 Dupont 
Blochman Abraham (Blochimin <fc Cerfj, dwl 1018 

Blochman Emanuel, wine grower, dwl 420 O'Farrell 
Blochman M. Mrs., tailoress, dwl 27) Minna 
Blochman N. Mrs., millinery, 36 Kearny, dwl 420 

Blochman & Cerf f Abraham Blochvmn awl Moise 

Ccrfl, commission merchants, ofiBce 21 Battery 
BLOCK ABRAM, president Odd Fellows Savings 

Bank, 32.5 Montgomery (and A. Blocks Co., San 

Juan, and Block & /*Vrt/i/', office 115 Battery, 

dwl 108 Taylor 
Block Benard, clerk with Glazier & Seligsberg, dwl 

809 Leavenworth 
Block James N., secretary S. F. Pioneer Woolen 

Factory, 115 Battery, dwl 108 Taylor 
Block John, laborer Bay Sugar Refinery, dwl Alta PI 
Block John, tailor, 603 Kearny, dwl 324 Mason 
Block John, laborer Bay Sugar Refinery, dwl cor 

Sansom and Union 
Block Robert M. C, foreman dredger Winnemucca, C. 

P. R. R. Co., dwl 1105 Powell 
Blockhaus Frederick, clerk with Matthias Wilkins, 

dwl NE cor Chestnut and Mason 
Blodes Theodore, hairdresser 650 Market, dwl 1237 

Blodges William, teamster, dwl 160 Perry 
Blodgett Edwin A., porter with Brittan, Holbrook 

& Co., dwl 15 Second 
Blodgett George, bookkeeper Contra Costa Laundry, 

dwl 745 Harrison 
Blog Peter P., Scandinavian Society, 320 Sansom 
Blogg Henry, shoemaker with D. W. Emerson <fe Co., 

dwl 12 Langton 
Blohm August, liquors, dwl 22 Minna 
BLOHM PETER (Blohm & GerkenJ, dwl NE cor 

Mission and Beale 
BLOHM & GERKEN ^Peter Blohm and Olaus Ger- 
kenJ, groceries and licjuors, NE cor Mission and 

Beale and SE cor Mission and Fourth 
Blohme Hermann (Grotheer & Blohme Bros.}, dwl 

NE cor Second and Tehama 
Blohme John (Grotheer & Blohme Bros. J, NW cor 

Sutter and Polk 
Blomgvist Olof, watchmaker with George C. Shreve 

& Co., dwl 525 Post 
Blondau Zachary, cooper and bottler with Prosper 

May, dwl 834 Vallejo 
Blondell Thomas, drayman 32-5 Front, dwl 606 Fulton 
Blondin John, shipcarpenter, dwl 1514 Dupont 
Blood Caleb Rev., dwl SW cor California and Stock- 
BLOOD J. H., attorney at law, notary public and 

commissioner of deeds, office 23 and 24 Mont- 
gomery Block, dwl N s beventeenth bet Guerrero 

and Second Av 
Blood Levi L., bookkeeper with Edward Kennedy, 

dwl 635 Green 
Blood Mary L. Mrs., assistant nurse Industrial 

School, dwl 422 Sutter 
Blood William, sailmaker with John L. Prior, dwl 

17 Virginia 
Blood AVilliam F., clerk with L. Kilgour, dwl 1309 

Bloom Adolph, dwl 322 Hayes 
Bloom Brothers (.Tosrph aaul David, Healdaburg), 

merchants, office 18 Battery 
Bloom Charles, cook St Nicholas Hotel, 214 First 
Bloom Charles, miner, dwl Branch House 
Bloom David (Bloom Brothers) .ras Healdsburg 
Bloom Elisa Mrs., seamstress M hite House, dwl S3l 

Bloom Emily, seamstress White House, dwl 531 .Jones 
Bloom Isaac, broommaker, Oregon bet Washington 

and Drumm 
Bloom Joseph (Bloom Brothers), res Healdsburg 
Bloom Josephine Miss, seamstress White House, dwl 

i>^l Jones 
Bloom Mary Mrs., furnished rooms, 246 Third 
Bloom Samuel, tannery cor Nineteenth and Folsom, 

dwl NW cor Howard and Sixteenth 
Bloom Wolf, tanner and currier cor Nineteenth and 

Folsom, dwl 2.5 Harriet 
Bloomer George I., gardener, dwl Eighth Av bet 

L and M, Souths. F. 
Bloomer Hiram G., signpaifiter, 629 Merchant, dwl 

Eighth Avenue bet L and M, South S. F. 
Bloomer Hiram R., ornamental and portrait painter, 

studio .302 Montgomery, dwl Eighth Av bet L 
and M, South S. F. 

Bloomer J. G., operator fire alarm and police tele- 
graph, Brenham PI, dwl 606 Folsom 

Bloomer Theodore H., clerk with AVilliam N. Olm- 
sted, dwl SW cor Polk and Pacific 

Bloomfiold Homer, engineer Metropolitan Gas Co., 
dwl Occidental Hotel 

Bloomfiold Mary (widow), dwl 214 Francisco 

Bloomington Adolphus, hostler with Thomas Kelly, 
dwl SE cor Geary and Leavenworth 

Bloor George W., compositor Morning Call, dwl 10 
Prospect PI 

Bloque , dwl 1213 Dupont 

Bloquet Eugene, machinist, dwl 1010 Powell 

Bios Joseph A., express wagon 124 Battery, dwl 7 

Blossom Rock M. Co., Robert Stevenson secretary, 
office 305 Montgomery 

Blote Henry F. B., collector S. F. Chronicle, dwl NE 
cor Green and Hyde 

Blow Walter W., secretary City Gas Co., office 317 
Montgomery, res Oakland 

Blucher George, miller Pacific Distillery, dwl E s 
Steiner bet Greenwich and Lombard 

Blue Anchor, Louis J. Schroeder proprietor, 7 and 9 

Blue Mountain Coal Co., office -32 Exchange Building 

Blue Robert, longshoreman with C. E. Haseltine &, 
Co., dwl 5 Beale PI 

Bluhm William, dwl 4:i5 Vallejo, rear 

Blum Adolph, upholsterer, dwl 311 Stockton 

Blum H., dwl 905 Market 

Blum Henry, driver with J. Schweitzer & Co., dwl S 
E cor Bush and Van Ness Av 

Blum Henry, bakery, 1817 Powell 

Blum Isidor, commission merchant and furniture 
broker, office 309 and 311 Pine, dwl Cosmopolitan 

Blum Jacob merchant (Dixon, Cal.), office 222 Cali- 
fornia, dwl .593 Ellis 

Blum Loon (J. Schweitzer & Co.), dwl Ws Van Ness 
Av nr Bush 

Blum Marcus, musician, dwl 1204 Sutter 

Blum Moses, merchant (Vacaville), office 220 Cali- 
fornia, dwl 816 O'Farrell 

Blum Phillip, jeweler. Sixteenth nr Mission 

Blum Simon, expressman, 227 Sansom, dwl S s Bran- 
nan nr Seventh 

Blumberg Julius F., commission merchant, office 331 
Montgomery, dwl 14:^53^ Mission 

Blume Henry, cook 425 Sansom, dwl 515 Pine 

Blume Louis, sackbuyer Golden Gate Flour Mills, 
dwl 9223^ Folsom 

Blume Nils A., mariner, dwl 8 Vallejo Court 

Blumel Lebaracht, tailor, dwl E s Columbia bet 
Twenty-fourth and Twenty-fifth 

Blumenberg Jacob H., real estate, office and dwl 311 

Blumenberg's Building, SW cor Pine and Sansom 

Blumenthal Adolph, clerk with W.Lewenthal, dwl 222 

Blumenthal Bernhard, clerk, dwl 624 Pacific 

Blumenthal Henry, butcher, dwl NW cor Columbia 
and Twenty-third 

Blumenthal Henry M., watchman New U. S. B. 
Mint, dwl 5 Caroline 

Blumenthal Julius, dry goods, 214 Third, dwl 12 Hyde 

Blumquist Jacob, seaman, dwl 20 Commercial 

Blunt Phineas M., assistant storekeeper Custom 
House, dwl 1100 Taylor 

Blute Michael, roller Pacific Rolling Mill, dwl Po- 
trero Point 

Bluxome Isaac (Bluxome dt Co.), dwl 1103 Van Ness 

Bluxome Joseph, physician, office and dwl 306 Stock- 

BLUXOME & CO. (Isaac Bluxome), coal, iron and 
and metals, 204 and 206 Sansom 

Bly V. A., carpenter Excelsior Mill 

Blyman Edward, upholsterer, dwl 4 Vallejo PI 

Blyth Henry Jr., clerk with Starbird & Goldstone, 
dwl 1422 Geary 

Blythe Isaac, seaman S. S. Pelican 

Blythe William J., musician California Theater, dwl 
277 Stevenson 

B'nai B'rith Library Ass'n, 105 Post 

Boal Edward, doorbuilder, dwl 315 Fifth 

BoaltJohn H., attorney at law, office 411J^ Califor- 
nia, res Oakland 

HUNTINQTON, HOPKINS & CO., Wholesale Hardware and Iron, Cor. Bush and Market. 


Business Directory 

FOR 1873-75. 

Containing the Names, Business and Post Office Address of over Fifty 

Thousand Merchants, Manufacturers and Professional Men, in 

the States of California, Oregon and Nevada, the Territories 

of Washington, Utah, Arizona, Idaho, Montana and 

Alaska, and the Colony of British Columbia, 

With a Gazetteer of the Counties, Cities and Towns of the Pacific Coast, and 

the Names of the Officers governing the same, Federal, State 

and Municipal, and Finances thereof. 
Also, Lists with appropriate references, of the Commercial, Agricultural, 

Manufacturing, Mining, Railroad, Telegraph, Banking 

and Insurance Companies, 

[n. liiiliiiiT tiie name and location of eat-h Quartz, Grist, Saw and Woolen Mill in 
operation at the present time in the above States and Territories. 



<.^V XlIK 


Ami a variety of otlier items of infunnation, the whole forniing one of 

The most Valiialile Books of Reference for Business Men ever Pnilisleil. 

One Volume, 1100 pp. 8vo. PRICE, FIVE DOLLARS. 

HEim^ G. I-iilTGIiEY, 

l*ublif*1tet% San Francisco. 

Copies will be Sent Free by Mail on Receipt of Price. 


^ -? viiolesaljr: dealjer jjv 

i!^<SS^^ ^^S''W 






234 Sutter St., Young Men's Christian Association Bldg., San Francisco. 

HoriOQa<pathic ModicineSj Homoeopathic Books, 

MEDICINE CASES for Physicians and Families. This is the only establish- 
ment on the Pacific Coast exclusively devoted to Homoeopathy. 


C. p. VAN 8CHAA.CK & CO., 708, 712, 714 and 716 Kearny Street, Fancy Goods. 

Boam Philip, watchmaker, dwl N s Sixteenth bet 
Mission and Valencia 

Boanan James, dwl 1512 Powell 

Boannan Lewis, waiter Grand Hotel 

New City Hall, cor McAllister and Leavenworth 

1855, office a City Hall, first floor 

tension, office H15 Washington 

BOARD 0^ COMMISSIONERS San Francisco Fire 
Department, office 23 Kearny 

BOARD OF EDUCATION, room 22 City Hall, sec- 
ond floor 

BOARD OF ENGINEERS U. S. A. for Pacific 
Coast, 5;i5 Kearny 

BOARD OF EQUALIZATION, office 3, City Hall, 
second floor 


BOARD OF HEALTH, office 521 Jackson 

chants Exchange 

City Hall, first floor 

BOARD OF PORT WARDENS, office 525 Front 

BOARD OF PUBLIC WORKS, office City Hall, sec- 
ond floor 

BOARD OF REGENTS University of California, 
A. J. Moulder secretary, office 320 Sansom 

BOARD OF RELIEF (Masonic), office Masonic 

ERS,office County Treasurer, 3 City Hall, first floor 

missioners (Marine Board), office H07 Front 

office 414 Montgomery 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS, clerk of, office 4 City 
Hall, second floor 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS, room 3 City Hall, sec- 
ond floor 

SW cor Clay and Kearny 

Fremery agent, office 710 Sansom 

Schroder & Co. agents, S W cor Battery and Wash 

con agent, office 405 Front 

agent, office 307 Sacramento 

BOARD tTNDERWRITERS, French, Belloc Freres 
agents, office 424 Montgomery 

BOARD tiNDERWRITERS Hamburg, Hellmann 
Brothers & Co. agents, office SW cor Front and 

BOARD UNDERWRITERS London (Lloyds), Falk- 
ner. Bell & Co. agents. 424 California 

Fletcher agent, office 318 California 

Fletcher agent, office 318 California 

Haven secretary, office 416 California 

Hopkins secretary, office 318 California 

BOARDMAN GEORGE C, manager JEtna Ins. Co. 
of Hartford, Conn., office 14 Merchants Ex- 
change, res Menlo Park, San Mateo Co. 

Boardman John H., driver with V. Koppel & Co., 
dwl S s Laurel Av nr Buchanan 

Boardman Joseph, real estate, dwl 734 Brannan 

Boardh William, groceries and liquors, 429 Fourth 

Boas Judah, stockbroker, office 422 Montgomery, dwl 
27 Stone 

Boass Isidor, peddler, dwl 978 Harrison 

Bobena Antonio, gardener, dwl 314 Pacific 

Boberg Charles G., Scandinavian Society, 320 Sansom 

Bobct Leon, brassnnisher, dwl 59 Shipley 

Bobier John, laborer, dwl NW cor Sanchez and Figg 

Bobst Thomas S., goldsmith, dwl 23 Grand Av 

Boccardo Luigi, foreman with Brignardello, Mac- 
chiavello & Co., dwl 215 Broadway 

Boccia Angelo, barkeeper with Angelo Bona, dwl 231 

Bocher George, furnished rooms, 1-320 Stockton 

Bock Henry, gilder, dwl 432 Vallejo, rear 

Bock Jacob, tailor with C. C. Hastings & Co., dwl 
745 Howard 

Bock James, tailor with Burr & Fink, dwl 745 How 
Bock Joseph. German Bakery, 738 Howard, dwl 738 

Howard, rear 
Bocken Henry, restaurant, 645 Washington, dwl 811 

Union, rear 
Bocker John, basketmaker with Victor Navlet, dwl 

28 Dora 
Bockman George, porter with H. P. Wakelee, dwl 

337 Bush 
Bockmann Diedrich H., porter 1 Bat, dwl 213 Main 
Bockner William, laborer with William K. Dietrich 
Bocqueraz A. ( Shea, Bocqueraz <fe McKee) , dwl 1910 

Boda George, laborer Golden Gate Flour Mills, dwl 

9 Lewis PI 
Boda Louis, carbuilder S. P. R. R., cor Harrison and 

Bode A. W. (Haskell & B.J, dwl 600 Third 
Bode Charles H. fff. Bode & Co.), dwl 622 Fourth 
Bode Eide H. (H. Bode & Co.), dwl NW cor Fourth 

and Townsend 
BODE GEORGE C, proprietor Battery St. U. S. 

Bonded Warehouse, foot Bat, dwl 1260 Cal 
Bode H. &Co. (Charles H. Bode and Eide H. Bode), 

cigars and liquors, N W cor Fourth and Townsend 
Bode Henry (H. Bode & Co.), dwl NW cor Fourth 

and Townsend 
Bode Louis, carpenter, dwl 6 Fell 
Bodecker Mina (widow), seamstress, dwl 402 Green 
Bfidecker Wilhelm, musician, dwl 402 Green 
Bodeken William, musician, dwl NE cor Broadway 

and Kearny 
Boden John F., court- room clerk Fourth District 

Court, dwl 624 Filbert 
Boden John H. (Jo?in H. Boden & Co.), dwl 327 

Boden John H. & Co. (Julius QuincTuird) , cnatom- 

house brokers, .504 Battery 
Boden P. (widow), dwl 705 Greenwich 
Boden William J., painter, dwl 1115 Filbert 
Boden William J. Jr., dwl 1115 Filbert 
BODFISH WILLIAM H., attorney at law, office 

612 Clay, dwl 257 Clara 
Bodien Adolph (A. Bodien & Son), dwl 962 Folsom 
BODIEN A. & SON (Johan7ius Bodien) , uvholst&i- 

ers, 962 Folsom 
Bodien Johannus (A. Bodien & So7i), dwl 962 Fol 
Bodwoll Harry B. ( Atwood & B.), dwl E s Bartlett 

bet Twenty-fourth and Twenty-fifth 
Bodwoll Joseph R., shoecutter with Einstein Bros. 

& Co., dwl 1318 Dupont 
Boearn August, waiter, dwl 428 Broadway 
Boeck Christian, cook, 909 Kearny 
Boege Henry, butcher, dwl Sixth Av nr K, South S. F. 
Boegler Frederick, drayman with Strauss & Frank, 

dwl 110 Taylor, rear 
Boehm Philip, waiter Saulmann's Restaurant, dwl 

NW cor Stockton and Clay 
Boehme Frederic, musician, dwl 431 Vallejo 
Boehme — See Bohra 
Boele -Henry, waiter with Henry Englesman, dwl 

.544 First 
Boell E. A., sash and blind maker with B. k J. S. 

Doe, dwl 315 Fifth 
Boen Frank, pilot, dwl N s Greenwich bet Sansom 

and Montgomery 
Boenek Hermann, hostler, dwl 1207 Mason 
Boenich Henry, miner, dwl 18 Sansom 
Boenich Herman, miner, dwl 18 Sansom 
Boericke F. E. (Boericke tt- TafeV, res Philadelphia 
BOERICKE & TAFEL (F. li. Boericke and A. J. 

Tafel), proprietors Homeopathic Pharmacy, 2-34 

Boericke William, manager Homeopathic Phar- 
macy, 234 Sutter, dwl 13 Monroe 
Boernert Daniel, confectioner with R. Lehman & 

Co., dwl 29 O'Farrell 
Boesar August, baker with R. R. Swain & Co., dwl 

140 Second 
BOESCH EMIL, patentee and proprietor Pacific 

Lamp Manufactory, NW cor PaciKc and Kearny 
Boeso Frederick, dwl E s Columbia bet Twenty- 
fourth and Twenty-fifth 
BOESE HENRY, Golden Gate Market, SE cor Da- 
vis and Clark, dwl 2110 Mason 
Boetefiichr Frank (Kulke it Co.y, .525 Jackson, dwl 

521 Pacific 
Boetoll Samuel, pantryman Brooklyn Hotel 
Boet/.lo Martin, baker with William Hessler, dwl 

4:W Broadway 

BUSIITESS PENMANSHIP PraotioaUy Taught at Heald'a Business College. Beep LXXXVI. 

PACIFIC COAST BUSINSSS DIBECTORY contains Addresses of over 50,000 Merchants. 

Bofcr William (William Bo/cr & Co.), res Ger- 

Bofcr William & Co. (A'lolph Mnrquard), im- 
porters and retail hardware, «10 Sacramento 

Bofinifcr Jacob, gold and silver plater, MS Sacra- 
mento I anil Sdtidt'rs A J} J, dwl iil8 Powell 

Bogan Charloii, machinist Pacific Rolling Mills 

Began Charles printer, dwl I.a« Jackson 

Began Charles, tanner, dwl >'>'£! Sixth 

Bogan Philip llonrv, seaman, dwl DeBoom nr Second 

BUUAK1>IS JUlIN P., editor and proprietor Figaro, 
oftice ').i2 Merchant frai't Jio(/ftrdu:i dt WocKlsonJ , 
dwl ^| 8 l)elgardo I'l nr Hyde 

Bogardus William, engineer stm Donald, Washing- 
ton St. Wharf, dwl Vij Howard 

B0OAHUU8 & WUODSUN fjohn P. Bor/ardus arul 
Joseph A. Wooclton) , publishers and proprietors 
Pacific Law Reporter, office .>5i! Merchant 

Bogart Charles H., carriage painter, Utiti Mission, dwl 
!to7 Folsom 

Bogart Edward V., driver N. B. & M. R. R., dwl 471 

Bogart John M. (John M. Bogart <Sc Co.), res Oak- 

Bogart John M. & Co., flour and produce, 206 Davis 

Bogart J. N., mariner, dwl 15 Stockton 

Bogart Orlando H., miningsecretary, office 402 Mont- 
gomery room 2, dwl 1512 Mi.ssion 

Bogart Robert D., journalist S. F. Chronicle, dwl 518 

Boga'icn Charles E., clerk with John Schneider, dwl 
ti St. Charles PI 

Bogel C. H., groceries and liquors, SW cor Washing- 
ton and Waverly PI 

Bogel Theodore ( Henthfleld B. & Co. and B. Lefe- 
vre d- Coj, dwl lOl.f Jackson 

Bogle Joseph S., boatbuilder with T. Collins, dwl 502 

Boger Emil, waiter with Ilemme & Reuter, dwl 113 

Boger Wilhelm, waiter with Hemmo & Reuter, dwl 
2!t Kearny 

Bogers James, clerk, dwl 78:? Market 

Bogert J. C, captain S. S. William Taber 

Bogert Robert, dwl 518 Taylor 

Bogert William T. (Bogert <t Caldxvell), dwl 1327 

Bogert & Caldwell (William T. Bogert and Theodore 
C. CaldwelV agents Marsh Truss Co., 513 Mont 

BOGGAN OWEN, groceries and liquors, NE cor 
Bush and Buchanan 

Bogie William, gardener Masonic Cemetery, dwl SE 
cor Sutter and Cemetery Av 

Bogle Joseph H., special i)oliceman, dwl 223 First 

Bogle William II., special policeman, dwl 610 Powell 

Bogner Bernard, engraver, t)48 Sac, dwl 51!t Geary 

Bogner Charles, tailor, 11 Sutter, dwl 519 Geary 

Bogovich John, cook 727 Dupont 

Bogue Barney, laborer, dwl 13><^ Fifth Av 

Bogue F'elix, clerk with J. G. Kelly, dwl ■>0'> Seventh 

Bogue Henry, laborer, dwl St. Nicholas Hotel, First 

Rogue Hugh, helper, dwl 214 First 

Bogue Michael, milkdairy, dwl Twenty-fifth nr Va- 

Bohan Ann Cwidow), dwl 4-58 Natoma 

Rohan Dennis, printer, dwl 4'tH Natoma 

Rohan Michael, laborer, dwl 915 Market 

Bohan Patrick, barkeeper, dwl 313 Pacific 

Rohannan Ann (widow), dwl 118tj Harrison 

Rohannan J., dwl Heinz Hotel 

Bohannan John E., compositor Monitor, dwl 737 

Bohemian Club Rooms, 631 Sacramento cor Webb 

Bohen Benjamin ¥., policeman City Hall, dwl 14i5 

Bohen George T., surveyor Union Insurance Co., dwl 


Bohen .lohn, laborer Lab. Pro. Ben. Ass'n, 820 How 
Bohen .VliihacI, laborer, dwl 15 Geary 
Rohi-n Patrick, earriagetrimmor, dwl City Hotel 
Bohrn Patrick, coachman with W. H. L. Barnes, 

dwl SW cor Fillmore and McAllister 
Bohler Heinrich, carpenter, dwl William Tell 

Bohling Cord, clerk with C. Liebenberg, dwl 574 

Bohling Henry, barkeeper with J. H. Druhe, dwl 23 

Bohls Henry, clerk with J. Wintjen, dwl NW cor 

Seventh and Minna 

Bohm Benjamin F., police officer, dwl 1425 Pine 
Bohm John A., porter with Greenebaum Bros., dwl 

247 Stevenson 
Bohm Peter, seaman, dwl .3!) Pacific 
Bohm W. & Co., manufacturing jewelers, 615 Merch 
Bohm William (W. Bohm d: Co.), dwl W s Valencia 

bet Nineteenth and Twentieth 
Bohrae Frederick, musician, dwl 431 Vallejo 
Bohn Andrew, driver Front St M. & 0. R. R., dwl 

NW cor Post and Devisadero 
Bohn Christian, tinsmith, dwl liX)3 Dupont 
Bohn Daniel, laundryman, dwl S s Vanderwater bet 

Powell and Mason 
Bohn Henry, shipcarpenter. dwl 41 Jackson 
Bohn JacoD, tailor, dwl SW cor Broadway and 

Bohn John, stoves and tinware, 1218 Dupont and 112 

Seventh, dwl 112 Seventh 
Bohn Mary A. (widow), dwl Ss Vanderwater bet 

Powell and Mason 
Bohn Patrick, dwl 6:^0 Mission 
Boico Charles Selding, dwl ■5;« Natoma 
Boice Joseph C, tinsmith with Brittan, Holbrook & 

Boice Nathaniel, wines and liquors, 111 Leidesdorff, 

dwl Overland House 
Boicovieh John, barkeeper with John Miller, dwl 

SW cor Leidesdorff and Clay 
Boido Domingo, boots and shoos, 1434>^ Stockton 
Boie George, packer Golden Gate Flour Mills, dwl 9 

Boigreen William, waiter Grand Hotel 
Boilet John, butcher with Borel & Avy, dwl Fifth 

Av nr Kentucky 
Boiro Louis, clerk with Levi Michel, dwl Morey 

Boisnet Alphonse, cabinetmaker, 401 Brannan 
Boisse Eugene E. (Boisse & Voisinet), dwl Union nr 

Boisse Gaston, boatbuilder North Point Dry Dock, 

dwl .5;Ho Union 
Boisse & Voisinet (Eugene Bouixe ami Jules E. 

Voisinet) , hairdressers, .52o Commercial 
Boisseau Emile ( Boisaeau & Son), dwl 3 Perry 
Boisseau Jean f Boisseau <t Son) , dwl 3 Berry 
Boisseau & Son (Jean and Emile Boisseau) , boot 

and shoemakers, 324 Dupont 
Boissieu Louis, compositor Courrier de San Fran- 
cisco, dwl .515 Jackson 
Boisson Francois, bookkeeper with Lemoine, Gam- 

bert k Co., dwl 811)^ Montgomery 
Boitano Frank, with Antonio Badaracho & Co., dwl 

13 Union PI 
Bokee David M., secretary Cederberg Gold Mining 

Company, office 420 Montgomery, dwl 1015 Leav- 
Boker John, steward steamer Kalorama, Washing- 
ton St. Wharf 
Bola John, laborer, dwl 909 Battery 
Bolado Joaquin, real estate, office S3o Clay, dwl 526 

Bolado Victoriano, bootblack, 215 Sansom, dwl 405 

Bolan James, coachman Grand Hotel, dwl 19 Natoma 
Bolan Michael J., physician, office and dwl 704}^ Miss 
Roland James (Slciqer & B.) , dwl 21'! Leavenworth 
Boland Michael C, harnessmaker with J. O'Kane, 

dwl 13 Sherwood PI 
Boland Robert (L>ce <t B.), SW cor Howard and 

Boland William H., assistant weigher Custom House, 

dwl .54 First 
Bolandor Henry N., State Superintendent Public 

Instruction, office Sacramento City, dwl 1231 Miss 
Bolander C. (widow), furnished rooms, 7;?6 Market 
Boldemann Adolph, cook, dwl hWi Bush 
Boldon J. B., butcher, dwl 428 Broadway 
Boldt Otto; seaman, dwl 39 Pacific 
Bole James, bookkeeper with F'orbes Bros., dwl 24 

Bole John, dwl 707 Howard 
Bole John, teamster with William Kerr, dwl 903 

Bolen George, bricklayer. Bricklayers' Pro. Associa- 
tion, 234 Sutter 
Boley Susan (widow), boarding and lodging, .54 Third 
Bolger Ann (widow), boarding and lodging, 725 

Bolger John, boilermaker Union Iron Works, dwl 

2t)0 Clementina 

HaNTINQTOlf, HOPKINS & CO., Agents Jeosop & Sons' Steel. Cor. Bush and Market 

C. P VA^ SCHAACK & CO., 708, 712, 714 and 716 Kearny Street, Jewelry and Albums. 

Bolger John, plasterer with Samuel Kellett, dwl 335 

Iger Th 

Bolger Thomas, booklteeper with McNally & Hawk- 
ins, dwl S s Fell bet Scott and Devisadero 
Bolinger Joseph, laborer, 321 Montgomery 
Bolinger William A., agent Pacific Lumber and Mill 

Co., office 30ij Pino, dwl 852 Folsom 
Bolk Carl, mate, dwl 132 Steuart 
Bolle Henry, wine manufacturer, dwl 323 Clementina 
Bollear Paul, cooper, dwl 12 Welsh 
Bollenhagen Henry, waiter, 228 Kearny 
Boiler Frank J., market, 1230 Dupont, dwl 33 Hinck- 
Bolles Frederick, captain 0. S. S. Oriflamme, dwl 421 

Bolles — See Bowles 

Bolleto Giovanni, laborer, dwl 215 Broadway 
Boiling George K., musician, dwl 948 Howard, rear 
Bollinger John C, collector, office 008 Merchant, res 

Bollinger Gottlieb H., pastor German Methodist 

Episcopal Church, dwl 864 Folsom 
Bollinger Nicholas, market, 411 East, dwl 322 Broad- 
I way, rear 
; Bollinger William, millhand with Eisen Bros., dwl 

187 Jessie 
: Bollman Albert, seaman, dwl 50 Steuart 
, Bollman Alexander (John Bollman <Sc Co.l, dwl 905 

; Bollman John (John Bollman & Co.), dwl 905 

: Bollman John & Co. (Alexander Bollman), cigar- 

ito manufacturers, 510 Broadway 
Bollo Thomas, dwl 211 Prospect PI 
Bolognesi Kafaelto, marbleworker, dwl 904 Kearny 
Bolsted L., laborer, dwl 257 Clementina 
Bolster Thomas, driver Empire Brewery, dwl NE 

cor Franklin and Linden Av 
Bolte Peter, proptr Rausch Street Hotel, 32 Rausch 
Bolte W. L., bookkeeper with Getz Bros., dwl 311 

I Bolter John, hostler, dwl 8 Morse 
I Bolton James, fireman Australia S. S. Nebraska, dwl 

13 Commercial 
1 BOLTON JAMES R., real estate, office 618 Merchant, 

dwl NW cor Greenwich and Jones 
Bolton John H., bookkeeper with Miller & Lux, dwl 

1007 Jones 
Bolton John S., machinist Metropolitan Gas Co., 

dwl 517 Post 
Bolton Robert, dwl Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Bolton Robert, waiter stm Prince Alfred 
Bolts John (Keely & BJ, dwl 220 Third 
Boltz Albert, chop house, 250 F'ourth 
Bomeisler Herman, upholsterer, dwl SE cor Seventh 

and Howard 
Bomsky Julius, waiter, 333 Bush 
Bona Angelo, Squarza's punches, wines and liquors, 

118 and 120 Leidesdorff and 317 Kearny, dwl 231 

Bona David, dwl 721 Broadway 
Bona Elizabeth (widow), dwl 721 Broadway 
Bona Gabriel, barkeeper 317 Kearny, dwl 231 Post 
1 Bona John, tailor, dwl 5 August Alley 
IBonacina Joseph, foreman with L. & E. Emanuel 
Bonaldi, Guidi & Lusinchi (Jean B. Bonaldi, J. A. 

Guidi and Paul Lusinchi) , fish, 27 Washington 

Bonaldi Jean B. (Bonaldi, Guidi <fc Lusinchi), dwl 

811J Vallejo 
Bonavia Nicola, ornamental painter, dwl 572 Folsom 
. Boncicina A., woodcarver, dwl 2534 ^oe 
BOND CHARLES R., secretary Fireman's Fund 

Insurance Co., office 401 California, dwl NW cor 

Kearny and Chestnut 
Bond James, carpenter Washington Brewery, dwl 

Palm House 
Bond John, stevedore, Riggers & S. U. Ass'n, 429 

Bond Samuel D., hairdresser with Heider k Co., 

dwl y.5y Mission 
Bondo James, carpenter, dwl Palmer House 
Bondu A., laundryman, dwl 28 Natoma 
Boner David, furniture and upholstery, 1604 Stockton 
Bones William, compositor, dwl 618 California 
Bones William D., compositor with Spaulding & 

Barto, res Alameda 
Bonesteol A. D. Mrs., dwl .502 Powell 
Bonesteel Charles A., clerk with John Q. Hodgo & 

Co., dwl 706 California 

Bonestel Charles D. with Payot, Upham & Co., dwl 

837 California 
Bonestell John T. (California Jewelry Co.), and 

manager 134 Sutter, dwl 606 Sutter 
BONESTELL LOUIS H., manager John G. Hodge 

& Co., dwl 606 Sutter 
Bonetti Guiseppi, scissorsgrinder, Polk Lane 
Bonfiglio G. B., baker with B. Ratto & Co., dwl 427 

Bonfiglio Nicolla, baker with B. Ratto k Co, dwl 427 

Bongort John M., drayman, dwl 621 Broadway 
BONGLET CELESTINE Md'me, Hayes Park Laun- 
dry 529 Hayes, dwl 225 Hayes 
Bonham George D., general agent Champlain's Lig- 
neous Extract, office 531 California, dwl Pacific 

Lodging House 
Bonifield James, stevedore, dwl 3.32 Main 
Bonis Pierre D., veterinary surgeon, 214 Stevenson 
Bonis Marcellin, butcher. 111 Dupont 
Bonnard Eureka A. Miss, teacher Valencia Street 

Grammar School, dwl 1409 Jackson 
Bonnard Francis A., printer, 622 Clay, dwl 1409 

Bonnard Maramne Miss, teacher Geary Street Cos- 
mopolitan School, dwl llOy Jackson 
Bonne Lorenzo, coffee packer, dwl (114 Kearny 
Bonnefin Herman, farmer. Mission Road 
Bonnefond Gustave J., bookkeeper French Mutual 

Benevolent Society, dwl 3.51 Minna 
Bonnell Allison C, cashier S. F. Bulletin, dwl Ws 

Capp nr Twenty-fifth 
Bonnell Edwin, bookkeeper Savings and Loan 

Society, dwl 709 Taylor 
Bonnell Henry, clerk with Francois A. Rouleau, dwl 

W s Capp nr Twenty-fifth 
Bonnell John T., salesman U\ Pine, dwl 1426 Pine 
Bonnell Kate Miss, teacher Pino and Larkin Street 

Primary School, dwl W s Capp nr Twenty-fifth 
Bonner Henry, dairyman with J. Stone, dwl San 

Bruno Road nr Thirty-first 
Bonner James, engineer S. P. R- R., cor Harrison 

and Sixteenth 
Bonner John, engineer S. P. R. R., dwl E s Columbia 

nr Nineteenth 
Bonner M. (widow), dwl 1114 Post 
Bonner S. (widow), dwl E s Columbia nr Eighteenth 
Bonner William, fireman S. P. R. R.,dwl E s Colum- 
bia nr Nineteenth 
BONNET B., brickmaker, office 402 Montgomery, 

room 3, (and B. Bonnet <fe Co.), dwl W s Dolores 

bet Twenty-first and Twenty-second 
Bonnet Emilo, ironer with L. M. Dautier, dwl cor 

Jackson and Stockton 
Bonnet Jules, French laundry, 716 Vallejo 
Bonnet Paul, bookkeeper with Oulif, Dato & Co., 

dwl 222 Post 
BONNET & CO. (B. Bonnet arul Fi-ancis Neural), 

asphaltum roof and sidewalks, office 402 Mont- 
gomery, room 3 
BONNEY OLPHA Jr., manufacturer woodworking 

machinery, band saws, etc., 221 Mission, dwl 

7143/2 Clementina 
Bonney Charles, carpenter, bds 1619 Sacramento 
Bonney H. J. (widow), dwl 220 Third 
Bonney Joseph, porter a5 Battery, dwl 247 Stevenson 
Bonnifield J. T., stevedore and hoseman stm No. 9, 

S. F. F. D., dwl 528 Main 
BONNY GEORGE ^Georgre C. Shreve & Co.), dwl 

Occidental Hotel 
Bonny G. Hamilton, salesman with George C. Shreve 

&Co., dwl .574 Folsom 
Bonstel Willis T., clerk with John G. Hodge & Co., 

dwl 605 Pine 
Bonto Monte George, fisherman. Clay Street Wharf 
BOO BAR E. C. & CO. (M. L. Michardson) , pile- 
driving and wharf building, cor Steuart and How 

Boobar Elijah C. (E. C. Boobar & Co.), dwl 554 

Boobar John, cook with Louis Peterson, 531 East 
Boohan John, hostler, dwl 6 William 
Book Henry, carpenter, dwl 127 Jackson 
Booker George E., clerk Spring Valley W. W. Co., 

dwl 64 Tehama 
Booker H. E. (widow), fancy goods and trimmings, 14 

Second, dwl 64 Tehama 
BOOKER W. LANE, H. B. M. Consul, office 319 

California, dwl Union Club 
Bookmier George, seaman, dwl 9 Washington 

HF.ALD'S BUSINESS COLLEGE, 24 Post St. See Adv., page LXXXVI. 

PACIFIC COAST BnBINBSS DIREOTOBY, 187»-75, wiU be Published September, 1873. 

Bookstaver Samuel J., market inspector, ofBce 521 
Jackson, dwl TM Tehama 

Bookstaver Walter, clerk with Hudson Bros., dwl 
TM Tehama 

Bool Nelson, tailor, dwl 140 Minna 

Boole Frank A., assistant bookkeeper with Flint, 
Peabody & Co., dwl NW cor Twenty-first and 

Boole William A. ( MUUUonuix & BJ, dwl N s Fair 
Oaks bet Twenty-fourth and Twenty-fifth 

Boom I'erry (coloredt, whitoner, dwl W s Leaven- 
worth bot Qroon and Union 

Booraorshine .Jonathan, engineer Cal. Silk Factory, 
dwl S s Thirteenth Av bet M and 1', South S. F. 

Boone Andrew (colored), cook with John C. Callen- 
der, 5 Broadway 

Boone John L. (Deivey & Co J, dwl Twentieth nr 

Boon John D., doorkeeper U. S. B. Mint, dwl 104 

Booren Townsend, teamster, dwl LIS Perry 

Boos (iteorge, porkpacker with William K. Dietrich, 
dwl 51.) Filbert 

Booth Adam i Adam Booth A Co.), dwl 1713 Mason 

BOOTH ADAM & CO. 'Rufus Keyset;, produce 
commission, •'52t) Davis 

Booth Andrew G., attorney at law, oflSce 604 Mer- 
chant, dwl ooS Minna 

Booth Charles II., shipwright, dwl Solano, Protrero 

Booth Charles S., machinist Union Iron Works, dwl 
11 Tehama 

Booth David, machinist Union Iron Works, dwl 11 

Booth David C, conductor, dwl Everett House 

Booth George A. fOunnUon tb BJ, attorney at law, 
office t)04 Merchant, dwl .5.58 Minna 

Booth Henry J., flf. J. Booth A Co.) dwl .501 Har 

Booth Henry J., pianomaker with G. Rudolf, dwl cor 
Seventeenth Av and H, South S. F. 

BOOTH H. J. & CO. {George W. Prescott and Ir- 
vinri M. Scott), proprietors Union Iron Works, 
NE cor Mission and First 

Booth Hosoa, carpenter, dwl cor Vermont and Twen- 

Booth James C, woolspinner Pioneer Woolen Mills, 
dwl SW cor Beach and Larkin 

Booth Jonathan, woolspinner Pioneer Woolen Mills, 
dwl SW cor Larkin and Beach 

Booth Lucius A. (Perkins & Co.), res Oakland 

Booth Newton (W. W. Dodge & Co.), res Sacramen- 
to City 

Booth Robert, tanner with H. Hellwig, dwl cor Ser- 
pentine Av and Columbia 

Booth Samuel, laborer, dwl W s Shotwell nr Nine- 

Booth William, machinist, dwl .^48 Union 

Booth William, merchant, dwl 42 Tehama 

Booth William H., dwl !).« Sacramento 

Boothby Adolph, proprietor Pacific Exchange Res- 
taurant, 2*) Steuart 

Boothby David N., stampdealer, dwl .320 Ellis 

Boothby Edward, porkpacker with Smith, Brown 

Boothby Ezekiel, driver with Smith, Brown & Co., 
dwl Seventh Av bet L and M, South S. F. 

Boothby William L., restaurant, SE cor Clay and 
Leidesdorff, dwl 320 Ellis 

Boothman James, cooperage, 417 Commercial, dwl 
()22 Jessie nr Sixth 

Bootright Albert, deckhand stm Julia 

Bootz Adam (Bootz & Rwlolph) , dw\ W s Fair Oaks 
bet Twenty-first and Twenty-second 

BOOTZ HOTEL, Julius Osiander proprietor, 4.35 Pine 

Boot/, & Rudolph (A'lam Bootz ami William, Ru- 
dolph), largerbeer saloon, 624 Sacramento 

Booye Hennes, seaman, dwl 50 Steuart 

Bopp August, market, 1717 Stockton 

Boquist Charles V., dwl 44ti Guerrero 

Borbeck John, cigars and tobacco, 942 Kearny, dwl 
503 Pacific 

Borchard Mary (widow), (R. Lehman & Co.), dwl 
1(XI7 Washington 

Borchelt Augustus, sawyer with L. & E. Emanuel, dwl 
120!t Green 

Borchelt George, sawyer with Benjamin F. Gilman, 
dwl 120(1 Green 

Borchers A., laborer Bay Sugar Refinery, dwl 31 

Borchora B. W., Scandinavian Society, .320 Sansom 

Borchers J. C, physician, office and dwl 71!) Clay 

BORCHERS JOHN H., groceries, wines and liquors. 

.5;S2 First 
Borchers Theodore, merchant, dwl 20 Page 
Borchers Theodore W., clerk, dwl 20 Page 
Borchers William, carpenter, dwl 2t> Oak Grove Av 
Borchers William, clerk with William K. Dietrich, 

dwl 20 Page 
Borchert John H., carpenter, dwl 1209 Green 
Borchgus Peter, miner, dwl 18 Sansom 
Bordago Jean, clerk, dwl 1413 Dupont 
Borde Frederick, expressman, cor Sacramento and 

Montgomery, dwl ItilH Powell 
Borde Julian, crimper, dwl 519^ Stevenson 
Borde .lulian, tannery, S s Precita Av bet Howard 

and Mission, Bernal Heights 

Bordeaux Victor, restaurant, .520 Merchant 
Borden Alichael, teamster pier 3, Steuart 
Borden Mary Miss, dressmaker with Madame Uel- 

ler, dwl 911 Folsom 
Bordenause Josoj_jh, butcher with Borel & Avy, dwl 

Fifth Av nr Kentucky 
Bordenave Pierre Jr., baker, dwl 6-34 Vallejo 
Borden wal Regina (widow), doctress, dwl b7ii Market 
Bordes Jean L., machinist with Jean Ortet, 223 

Bordin Michael, boilermaker Portland Boiler Works, 

dwl !'11>2 Folsom 
Bordinarve Peter, baker, dwl 1200 Dupont 
Bordner Jacob, carpenter, dwl lluss House 
BORDWELL (iEORGE, architect, office 410 Kearny, 

dwl 3 Freelon 
Bordwell Walcott H. (Bordwell & Malter), dwl .530 

Bordwell & Malter (Walcott H. Bordnell and 

Oeorqe H, Malter), mechanical engineers and 

millwrights, office 48 Merchants Exchange 
Borel Alfred (Alfred Borel <t Co.), res Switzerland 
BOREL ALFRED & CO. (Antoine Borel), bankers, 

NW cor Montgomery and Clay 
Borel Antoine (Alfred Borel <fe Co.) and Vice-Con- 
sul for Switzerland, dwl 929 Pine 
Borel Francis A. (Borel S: Avy and B'irel & B'jyle), 

dwl S s Santa Clara nr Hampshire 
Borel Leon, cook Occidental Restaurant, dwl 5-36 

Borel & Avy (Francis A. Borel and Eugene Avy), 

wholesale butchers. Fifth Avnr Kentucky, office 

513 Sacramento 
Borel & Bayle (Francis A. Borel and John Bayle), 

tripe, preserved meats, etc., 83 California Market 
Borell Baptiste, cook 7 Merchants Exchange, dwl 

Broadway Block 
Borella Angelo, clerk with Eugene Brunier, dwl 531 

Boren Michael, blacksmith, dwl 1-32 Steuart 
Borger Christian, mining superintendent, dwl 120 

Borger Louis, express wagon, SE cor Washington and 

Battery, dwl SW cor Ritch and Bryant 
Borglund Hans, carpenter, dwl 313 Bealo 
Bergman Charles, laborer, dwl 901 Broadway 
Borgstrom G. M. ^tailor, 1118 Dupont 
Borgstrom Jennie, millinery. 1118 Dupont 
Borgstrom Minnie Miss, millinery, 614 Broadway 
Borgstrom Peter, tailor with George L. Reynolds, dwl 

614 Broadway 
Boridge (ieorge, fisherman. Clay St. Wharf 
Borie Caspar, housekeeper, dwl 606 Stockton 
Boris Bertha, laundress, dwl 604 Broadway 
Boris C. Madame, laundress. fi04 Broadway 
Boris .Jeanne, laundress, dwl (j04 Broadway 
Bork James, laborer, dwl 446 Brannan 
Borker Frederick, seaman, dwl 112 Steuart 
Borker Solomon, clerk with .John McCombe, dwl SW 

cor Montgomery and California 
Borkhim Henry, regimental tailor, W Geary 
Borle (rustavus, carpenter, dwl .545 Jessie 
Borle Louis, mattressmaker with F. C. Pierce k Co., 

dwl .547 Jessie 
Bormann Henry, waiter with Western House, dwl 

i:« Steuart 
Born Charles, chiropodist, .535 Geary 
Borne Baldus, collector, 2;H Morton 
Bornemann Ferdinand IL, bookkeeper with Wil- 

merding & Kellogg, dwl 95 Fifteenth 
Bornemann Francis G., cashier T;. S. Assistant 

Treasurer's Office, dwl S a Thirteenth bet Fol- 
som and Howard 

EXTNTINQTON, HOPKLPTS & CO., Wholesale Hardware and Iron, Cor. Bush and Market 

C. p. VAJf SCHAACK & CO., 708, 712, 714 and 716 Kearny Street, Furnishing Goods. 

Bornemann Hartwig, artist, dwl 835 California 
Borner Adolph, pantryman Swiss Hotel, 627 Com- 
Bornett A., baker with Giovanni Malatesta, dwl 

1818 Dupont 
Bornheimer Francis, tailor, dwl 226 Third 
Burnhold Benedix, barkeeper Thalia Verein, dwl 

228 Bush 
Bormeister Henry, porter with William A. Hughes, 

dwl What Cheer House 
Bornstein Bertha Miss, teacher Market Street Pri- 
mary School, dwl 821 Post 
Bernstein Louis, clerk Verandah Lodgings, 509 

Washington, dwl 114 Prospect PI 
Bernstein Max, furnishing goods, 112 Fourth, dwl 12 

Borrmann John C, groceries and liquors, NW cor 

Eighth and Howard 
Borsch Nicholas, porter 418 Market, dwl lU Sutter 
Borst Virgil, compositor S. F. Chronicle, dwl 54 

Borstel Henry, seaman, dwl 9 Washington 
Bortfeld Ernest, billiard-table maker with J. G. H. 

Meyer, dwl 13 Harlan PI 
Borthwick Charles, bookkeeper with Pacific Saw 

Manufacturing Co., dwl 5<)3 Folsom 
Borthwick Robert, porter with Wellman, Peck & 

Co., dwl 23 Turk 
BORU(iK MARCUS D. fCha^e & BJ, dwl 714 

Bosch Hyman, tailor, dwl 4:5l>^ Clementina 
Bosch en Nicholas, groceries and liquors, NE cor 

Fifth and Minna 
Boschke Albert, engineer and surveyor, dwl 411 Pow 
BOSCO OTTO, physician and druggist, SW cor Mason 

and O'Farrell 
Bose Charles M., clerk with L. Jeanson, dwl SW cor 

Post and Hyde 
Bose Dietrich, shoemaker, dwl SE cor Nebraska 

and Fifteenth 
Bose .John, laborer, dwl E s Nebraska nr Eldorado 
Bose Johanna (widow), dwl 8;i3 Vallejo 
Bosenno Louis, fisherman. Clay Street Wharf 
Bosq Romaine, laundryman, 1019 Sutter, rear 
Bosquel Mozenna, laborer with Bauer &Heim, Hun- 
ter's Tract, Hunter's Point 
Bosquet Andrew, porter with A. P. Hotaling & Co., 

dwl 11 John 
Bosquet Eloise, dressmaker, 1028 Kearny 
Bosqui Edward i Edward Bosqui »fc Co.), dwl 814 

BOSQUI EDWARD & CO., printers, stationers 

bookbinders and engravers, SE cor Clay and 

Boss Albert W., stageearpenter Metropolitan Thea- 
ter, dwl NW cor Kearny and Pacific 
Boss Henry, cabinetmaker with G. Ueffinger & Co., 

dwl 24 Garden 
Bosselman Henry, seaman, dwl 39 Pacific 
Bosselmann John H. C, hackman. Plaza, dwl 815 

Bostick Horace M., clerk with George I. Ives, dwl 

BOSTON 'furniture STORE, Henry Luchsinger 

proprietor, 745 Market 
] Boston House, John W. Johnson proprietor, S s Jack- 
son nr Drumm 

agent, 200 Sansom 
I Boston Joseph iGray, Jones <& Co J, res Santa Cruz 
"Boston Mary (widow), dwl 120 Turk, rear 

Boston Mastic Roofing, N. P. Ferine proprietor, 
Townsend nr Fourth, office 638 Market 

BOSTON RUBBER SHOE CO.. Hecht Bros. & Co. 
agents, 106 Sansom 

Bostos de Garnia .J. J., hostler with A. M. Burns & 
Co., 314 Sansom 

Bostron Peter, seaman, dwl 274 Jessie 

Bostwick John H., farmer, 818 Lombard 

Bostwiek Samuel W., propertyman Alhambra Thea- 
ter, dwl :30 O'Farrell 

Boswell S. B. /Edward F. Hall & Co.), dwl Grand 

Bosworth George F., compositor S. F. Examiner, dwl 
New Wisconsin Hotel 

Bosworth Henry M., organist and teacher music, dwl 
9 Stockton 

Bosworth William, mining, office 432 Montgomery, 
dwl 125 Ellis 

Botalora Pierre, glazier, dwl 1413 Dupont 

Botcher Albert, groceries and liquors, SAV cor Bu- 
chanan and SlcAUister, dwl 1006 McAllister 
Botcher Henry, Scandinavian Society, 82(J Sansom 
Both John, seaman, dwl 19 Commercial 
Both Richard N., cooper with Cutting & Co., dwl 

222^ Riteh 
Both Richard W., cooper with Cutting & Co., dwl 

2221^ Ritch 
Bothe Diederich, maltster with Schwertzer & Bro., 

dwl 433 Broadway 
Bothe Lewis, confectioner with Dexter & Co., dwl 247 

Bothe Sophie (widow), midwife, dwl 247 Stevenson 
Bothman Frederick, expressman, NEcor Fourth and 

Mission, dwl 2 Brannan PI 
Botsford Angeline Mrs., dwl 4 Codman PI 
Bottazini Louis A., pressman with Spaulding & Barto, 

dwl 825 Jackson 
Bottcher Ferdinand, cooper, dwl 41 Jackson 
Bottcher Henry, laborer, dwl 14 Brenham PI 
Bottger John, groceries and liquors, SE cor Mission 

and Seventeenth 
Bottner Charles C.,asphaltum roofer, dwl .530 Valencia 
Botto Joseph, fisherman, dwl 425 Filbert 
Bottomley Charles, driver Central R. R., dwl 2406 

Bottomly James, porter with George Babcock & Co., 

dwl S s Sixteenth nr Valencia 
Bottron Ferdinand, cabinetmaker, dwl 8 August 

Botts Charles T., attorney at law, office 60 Merchants 

Exchange, res Oakland 
Bouchard George, compositor Courrier de San Fran- 
cisco, dwl 914 Kearny 
Bouche Bernard, cook 417 Front, dwl S s Vallejo bet 

Stockton and Dupont 
Boucher Charles, boatman, dwl S s Bertha bet Mis- 
sion and Howard 
BOUCHER EUGENE, merchant tailor, 537 Sacra- 
mento, dwl 811% Montgomery 
Boucher Henry, boilermaker with McAfee, Spiers & 

Boucher James, porter 32 Sansom, dwl .5.50 Stevenson 
Boucher Thomas, boilermaker with McAfee, Spiers 

Bouehet Jules, laborer with Lorentz Ladner, dwl 920 

Boucke John, laborer, dwl cor Nineteenth AvandH, 

South S. F. 
Boudon Alcide, laundry, 2111 Mason 
Boudar Jacque, laundryman, dwl Sophie Terrace 
Boudin Louis (Boudin & OleizesJ, dwl 4;36 Green 
Boudin Louis, upholsterer with Boston Furniture 
Store, dwl Mission bet Twenty-fifth and Twenty- 
Boudin & Gleizes (Louis Boudin and Benjamin 

Gleizps) , bakerv, 486 Green, rear 
BOUDRYE& CO. (F. Boudrye and A. Znbaldano) , 

brickmakers, Valencia nr Twenty-first 
Boudrye Felix (Boudrye & Co.), dwl Valencia nr 

Boue Henry, carpenter, dwl 514 Green 
Bouffo Jean, waiter, dwl 5;^2 Broadway 
Bougarde Theodore, musician, dwl 823 Broadway 
BougoatH., laborers. P. R. R., cor Harrison and 

Bougraud Louis, laundryman, dwl S34 Vallejo 
Bouhaben Anna Miss, ironer, dwl 633 Third 
Boukofsky Emil, cigars and liquors, dwl !I41 Howard 
Boulanger Joseph, laborer, dwl 721 Pacific 
Boulanger Mariner C, wood and coal, S s Howard 

bet Seventh and Eighth 
Boulanger P., dwl 626 California 
Bouldin Thomas T., attorney at law, office 28 Court 

Block, 6:^6 Clay, dwl 507 Mission 
Boulin Peter, carpenter, dwl 517 Filbert 
BouUet Joseph, dwl 317 Clem< ntina 
Boulogne Edward, furnished rooms, 1008 Dupont 
Boulon Etienne, syrup manufacturer, dwl 613 Union, 

Boungart Joseph, varnisher, dwl 272 Stevenson 
Bourbin Trinidad (widow), dwl NW cor Eddy and 

Bourchardt Herman, stockclerk with Ackerman 

Bros., dwl 913 Folsom 
Bourdenave Jean, laborer with E. K. Stevenot & 

Co., dwl Lafayette Hotel 
Bouren Caroline Mrs., dwl 56 Clementina 
Bourgeois A., carriageniaker and foreman H. & L. 
Co. No. 2, S. F. F. D., dwl 6,30 Broadway 

USUSTESS PENMANSHIP PractioaUy Taught at Heald's Business CoUege. Seep. LXXXVI. 

PACIPIO COAST BUSINESS DIBEOTOBY, 1873-75, H. O. Irfuagley, Pub'r, 8. S*. Price $5 

Hourgoin A., watchmaker, 1120 Dupont 

ISourRiiJKnun August, boots and shoes, 1034 Kearny 

BourgiUKnon Ernest P., shoemaker with Orin Jones, 
dwl im-i Kearny 

Bourko Thomas, laborer with William Watts <t Co., 
dwl Houston bet Taylor and Jones 

Bourko ^Villiam, laborer with City Gas Co., dwl 
I'otroro I'oint 

BOUHN WILLIAM B. capitalist, office 401 Cali- 
fornia, dwl no.') Taylor 

BOURNE ELIS1L\ VV.,secretary Merchants Mutual 
Marine Ins. Co., office 40i) Cal, dwl 428 Bryant 

Bourne (Jeorgo M., water-cure physician, dwl 727 

Bourne John, tailor, dwl 101 .Jessie 

Bourne John B., member Cal. Stock & Exchange 
Board, dwl 1022 Jackson 

Bourne Richard A., shoemaker U. W. M. C. Boot & 
Shoe Co., dwl 42o Stevenson 

Bourne Richard A., shoemaker, dwl 47-'? Jessie 

BOURQUIN CHARLE.^, surgeon dentist and of the 
French Mutual Benevolent Society, dwl 802 

Bourquin Emil, minstrel, dwl 11 Virginia 

Bourquin I'hilomena, laundress, dwl 11 Virginia 

Boursior Edward, butcher, Occidental Hotel 

Bousqupt Leon, laborer, dwl 721 Pacific 

Bousquot M. Mdme., French dyer and scourer, 217 

Bousquette Eugene, laborer with E. K. Stevenot 

Boutard Charles, laundry, 528 Hayes 

Boutelle William C, bookkeeper Vulcan Iron 
Works, dwl 40 Tehama 

Boutinon Simon (Boutinon & Bulland), dwl 5.30 

Boutinon & Bulland (Simon Boutinon and Benoit 
BuUamV, restaurant, .>!0 Merchant 

Bouton Daniel fBouton A Son), dwl 1011 Stockton 

Bouton Francis 0. (Button d- <S'o?!;, dwl 1011 Stock 

Bouton k Son {DaniPl and Francis O. Bouton J , 
livery .stable, lOlii Stockton, and proprietor Occi- 
dental Hotel Coaches 

Bouwman Bernardus, dwl SW cor Columbia and 

Bouzol Pierre, dishwasher Occidental Restaurant 

Boveo Claud, captain schooner Acapulco, dwl 417 

Bovee James S., special policeman, dwl 1214 Union 

Bovee William H., real estate, office 2:58 Montgomery, 
dwl lfi07 Powell 

Boveo William R., clerk with Russell & Forrest, dwl 
515 Sacramento 

BOVO GABRIEL, wholesale wines and liquors, 1300 

Bovyor William, carpenter and builder, 107 Leides- 
dorff, dwl 408 Austin 

Bow Ernst, cabinetmaker, dwl N s Linden Av bet 
Franklin and Gough 

Bow Frank, brassmolder and manufacturer, 522 Ful- 

Bow Joseph, dwl 7.36 Folsom 

Bowcher James r Wood & B.J, dwl 668 Mission 

Bowden Bridget Mrs., dwl 516 Mission 

Bowden John, laborer, dwl 2 Liberty 

Bowden Joseph, carrier Alta California 

Bowden S. H. N., master mariner, dwl 148 Silver 

Bowden William Jr., painter with John Brewster, 
dwl 1311 Filbert 

Bowdish Melville S., agent Challenge Feed Mill, 
office with Hawloy <fe Co., dwl American Ex- 

Bowdron M. A. Mrs., seamstress, 244 Third 

Bowe William, laborer S. P. R. R. 

Bowen Alfred U. (Empni & BJ, dwl 1405 Kearny 

Bowen Archibald J., stevedore, dwl ME cor Mont- 
gomery and Alta 

Bowen Asa M., ex-doputy sheriff, dwl 720 Lombard 

BOWEX BROTHERS (Pardon J»f. Bowray, whole- 
sale and retail groceries and provisions, 4.32 and 
4.34 Pino bet Montgomery and Kearny, W s R. R. 
Av bet Eleventh and Twelfth Avs, South S. Y., 
and Uakl.ind 

Bowen Charles E., buyer with Bowen Brothers, dwl 
113!) Sutter 

Bowen Daniel, carpenter, dwl Folsom nr First 

Bowen Daniel, laundrynian, Occidental Hotel 

Bowen Daniel J., compositor Figaro, dwl N s Na- 
toma nr Mary 

Bowen David C, seaman, dwl 410 Jackson 

Bowen Dennis, hostler with N. Gray & Co., dwl 442 

Bowen, Dods i Co. /Jnme.i B. Bowen, James Doris 
and Tliomas W. Bowen), pork packers, 941 Fol- 
BOWE.V EDGAR J., seedsman, 808 and 808 Sansom, 

dwl 2015 Polk 
Bowen Kladsit T. i Bowen & SZoeum; dwl 925 Sutter 
Bowen Ezekiel C., pressman Coiner's Department U. 
S. B. Mint, dwl SW cor Vallejo and Leavenworth 
Bowen George, laborer Fort Point 
Bowen George H., miller Golden Gate Flour Mills, 

dwl E s Devisadem nr Turk 
Bowen Henry, driver .Jackson Brewery, dwl S s Ellis 

bet Webster and Fillmore 
Bowen Henry R., seaman, dwl 410 Jackson 
Bowen James B. fBowrn, Dnd'^ A Co.), dwl 944 Fol 
Bowen John, brassfinisher with George H. Tay & Co., 

dwl 12 .Johnson 
Bowen John, carriagewasher with Morse & Thorns, 

dwl William nrO'Farrell 
Bowen .John L., tinsmith with Osgood k Stetson, dwl 

S s Bernard nr Leavenworth 
Bowen Kate, chambermaid Occidental Hotel 
Bowen Maria, chambermaid Occidental Hotel 
Bowen Pardon M. (Bowen Bros.), dwl 113y Sutter 
Bowen Rebecca P. (widow), dwl 1100 Pine 
Bowen Reuben W., bookbinder with Bartling & 

Kimball, dwl 37i^ Langton 
Bowen Thomas W. (Bowen, Dods A Co.), dwl 935 

Bowen Timothy, laborer, dwl Dupont PI 
Bowen William H., clerk, dwl 725 California 
BOWEN & SLOCUM (Eladsit T. Boiven and Lot 
Dean Slocum) , i)roprietors Excelsior Livery Sta- 
ble, 921-92-5 Sutter 
Bower Catharine (widow\ dwl .331 Vallejo 
Bower George II., secretary Cal. Dessicated Fruit 

Co., office :^ Montgomery, dwl 13 Park Av 
Bower Herman, picture-frame painter, dwl Thir- 
tieth nr Grove 
Bower John, seaman, dwl 17 Vallejo 
Bower John C, real estate, 444 Cal, dwl 211 Austin 
Bowers Alonzo B., civil engineer, dwl .5251^ Howard 
Bowers Elias, whitener, 1014 Market, dwl :^5 Second 
Bowers Jacob, carpenter with Middlemas k Boole 
Bowers John T., insurance agent, dwl 1005 Jones 
Bower M. Co., William H. Watson secretary, office 

302 Montgomery 
Bowers Nicholas, baker with California Cracker Co., 

dwl 169 Silver 
Bowers P. T. (widow), dwl 1203 Mason 
Bowers Richard, laborer with J. W. H. Campbell, 

dwl 210 Pacific 
Bowers William, confectioner with Charles H. Mer- 
Bowery Consolidated Mill & M. Co., Charles E. El- 
liot secretary, office 419 California 
Bowes John, weigher, dwl 68 Jessie 
Bowie A. J., physician, office 622 Clay, dwl 403 Stock 
Bowie Augustus J. Jr., mining engineer, office 302 

California, dwl 438 Bryant 
Bowie George W., U. S. naval officer port San 
Francisco, office Custom House third floor, dwl 
Grand Hotel 
Bowie Henry P., attorney at law, office 318 California, 

dwl 403 Stockton 
Bowie Wallace A., clerk with S. P. Taylor & Co., 

dwl 717 Howard 
Bowlan James, hackman. Grand Hotel, dwl 19 

Bowlby C. A. (widow), dwl 220 Third 
Bowlding Stephen, carpenter, dwl Solano nr Kansas 
Bowlen Mary, chambermaid, Occidental Hotel 
Bowlen Thoma-s IL, foreman with Bouton & Son, Oc- 
cidental Hotel Coaches 
Bowler James, laborer, dwl Green's Court 
Bowles James, books and stationery, SE cor Com- 
mercial and Leidesdorff, dwl 19 Ellis 
Bowles Richard, laborer Union Iron Works, dwl 12 

Bowles Thomas, laborer with G. B. Dougherty, dwl 

SE cor Bay and Jones 
Bowley H. Lowell, bookkeeper 9 Merchants Ex- 
change, dwl 42.3 Bryant 
Bowley t rederick S., engineer S. P. R. R., cor Har- 
rison and Sixteenth 
Bowley Samuel C. (Creqo A B.J, dwl 423 Bryant 
Bowling William, dwl 24 Minna 
Bowman (widow), dwl 2318 Howard 

HtTNTINGTON, HOPKINS & CO., Importers Hardware and Iron, Cor. Bush and Market 

C. p. VAN SCHAACK & CO.. 708, 712, 714 and 716 Keamy Street, Clothing, etc. 

Bowman Amos, mining and topographical engineer, 
637 Kearny, dwl 17 Kondel PI 

Bowman Arthur W., real estate agent, 523 Mont- 
gomery, res Oakland 

Bowman Bridget (widow), dwl E s York bet Twenty- 
fourth and Twenty-fifth 

Bowman C. E., carpenter, 1 Powell, dwl Bay View 

Bowman C. H., dwl 1200 Folsom 

Bowman Charles, clerk, dwl 52;} Post 

Bowman Emma, operator with Willcox & Gibbs S. M. 
Co., dwl 727 Folsom 

Bowman Frank, stovemounter with Brittan, Hol- 
brook & Co., dwl 727 Folsom 

Bowman Frank E., millman California Planing 
Mills, dwl 34U Third 

Bowman Frederick, restaurant, NW cor Fourth and 

Bowman George E., cigars and tobacco, NW cor 
Third and Bryant, dwl 158 Tehama 

Bowman Jacob E.. engineer, dwl 3:38 Bush 

Bowman James, clerk special agent P. 0. Depart- 
ment, dwl 714 Broadway 

Bowman James, engineer, dwl 904 Kearny 

Bowman James, secretary with Alfred Barstow, dwl 
714 Broadway 

BOWMAN JAMES F., editor, dwl 1005 Clay 

Bowman J. E., milkman, dwl cor McAllister and Bu- 

Bowman Joel K., moneybroker, dwl 1-58 Tehama 

Bowman John, engineer, dwl KiO Steuart 

Bowman John H., porter Olympic Lodgings, 710 

Bowman John S. (Liebes & BJ, dwl 311 Stockton 

Bowman Michael, with I. Eldridge Hall, dwl 945 

Bowman Samuel, driver Potrero & Bay View R. R., 
dwl 540 Linden 

Bowman Walter, waiter P. M. S. S. Costa Rica 

Bowman William, clerk, dwl 523 Post 

Bowman William (colored), cook, dwl 809 Pacific 

Bowman William, engineer with C. E. Haseltine & 

Bowman William, shoemaker with Einstein Bros. & 
Co., dwl SE cor Octavia and Page 

Bowno William F., real estate, dwl 107 Powell 

Bowne William S. f Wright <jt 5.,', dwl 1510 Sacra- 

Bow nes George, expressman, cor Fourth and Market, 
dwl NW cor Butte and Tennessee 

Bowsol Pierrie, laborer Occidental Restaurant, dw! 
53tj Washington 

Box James, carpenter. Dame nr Thirtieth 

Boyco Bros, f James E. and Chnrtes A.J, street-car 
" advertising agents, NW cor Washington andSan- 

Boyce Charles, dwl 01(3 Kearny 

Boyce Charles A. f Boyce Bros. J, dwl 22 John 

Boyco Charles De E., dwl 53ti Natoma 

Boyco Frank S., with Boyce Bros., dwl 22 John 

Boyce H. D. wireworker with C. C. Allen, dwl 444 

Boyce James, deckhand steamer Sacramento 

Boyce James, seaman, dwl 117 Drumm 

Boyce James E. (Boyce Bros.), res Jacksonville, 

Boyce J. C, tinsmith, dwl 308 Jessie 

Boyce John, fireman S. F. & Pacific Sugar Refinery, 
dwl N s Nevada bet Folsom and Harrison 

Boyce John, laborer, dwl >)8 Stevenson, rear 

Boyce John, laborer New U. S. B. Mint 

Boyce John, laborer S. F. & P. Sugar Refinery, dwl 
55() Stevenson, rear 

Boyce Joseph, tinsmith, dwl 111 Jessie 

Boyco Mary (widow), dwl 1005 Mason 

Boyce Samuel, with Thomas Boyce, 25 Merchants 

Boyce Samuel E., drayman with Cross & Glynn, dwl 
22 Turk 

Boyce S. B., salesman with J. W. Davidson & Co., 
dwl 127 Kearny 

BOYCE THOMAS, advertising agent, oflBce 25 Mer- 
chants Exchange, dwl 52) Bryant 

Boyce William, waiter Miner's Restaurant, dwl 
Maine Lodging House 

Boyd Alexander (Boyd & Davis J, dwl 500 Sutter 

Boyd Colin M., register clerk Third District Court, 
dwl 5)3 Howard 

Boyd David, laborer, dwl cor Glover and Leaven- 

Boyd David, painter, dwl Government House 

Boyd Edward T., plumber and gas fitting, 840 Clay, 

dwl 1120 Sacramento 
Boyd Ellen Miss, laundress S. F. Laundry, dwl NW 

cor Turk and Fillmore 
Boyd Frank, pilot, otRce 524 Battery, dwl WsPringles 

Court nr Greenwich 
Boyd Frank, stevedore Riggers S. U. Ass'n, 429 

Boyd George W., captain ship AVild Wood, dwl S s 

Columbia bet Dolores and Guerrero 
Boyd Henry C, clerk 304 Montgomery, dwl 940 

Boyd Henry C, speculator, dwl 1^)39 Pacific Av 
Boyd James, boatman, dwl 1257 Montgomery 
Boyd James, lumber stevedore with Whitney & 

Boyd James, machinist, dwl 159 Silver 
Boyd James, stonecutter with Francis Williams, 

dwl 1404 Hyde 
BOYD JAMES H., groceries and liquors, dwl cor 

Stanly PI and Bryant 
Boyd James L., laborer, dwl 1820 Stockton 
Boyd James T. ( McCuUourjh & S.y, attorney at law, 

oflice N\\' cor Kearny and Commercial, dwl SW 

cor Franklin and Sacramento 
Boyd John, drayman, cor Sansom and Jackson, dwl 

14 Willow Av 
Boyd John (colored), bootpolisher 2^3 Third, dwl 14 

Boyd John, cabinetmaker, dwl cor Stanly PI and 

Boyd Jbhn D., miner, dwl 217 Third 
Boyd John F., mining, office 419 California, dwl Cos- 
mopolitan Hotel 
Boyd Joseph, tinsmith, dwl 12-57 Montgomery 
Boyd Joseph C, miner, dwl 142 Clara 
Boyd Julia Miss, with Rustic Shade Co., dwl 408 

Boyd Nellie Mrs., with Pacific Glove Co., dwl 714 

Boyd Oliver, hatter, dwl 304 Front 
Boyd Oliver D., assistant draftsman City and County 

Assessor's Ofl5ce, dwl 212 Chestnut 
Boyd Samuel, laborer, dwl New Atlantic Hotel 
Boyd Theodore C, artist, dwl 1517 Larkin 
Boj'd Thomas, photographer with I. W. Taber, dwl 

75 Clementina 
Boyd Thomas C, clerk with Edward E. Eyre 
Boyd Thomas W., machinist jEtna iron Works, dwl 

028 Geary 
Boyd William, cook 614 Montgomery, dwl 7 Bay 
Boyd William, master mariner, dwl 5 Kuss 
Boyd William A., brower with Lyon & Co., dwl 525 

Boyd William M. (W. M. Boyd & Co.), res Oakland 
Boyd W. M. & Co. (Charles Jacksoaj, manufac- 
turers yeast powders, cream tartar, spices etc., 

427 Front 
BOYD& DAVIS (Alexander Boy d and J. Z. Davis), 

capitalists, office 321 Front 
Boyden A. H., dwl 3;}5 Geary 
Boyden Frank L., driver S. F. Laundry, dwl E s 

Fillmore bet Ellis and Eddy 
Boye Otto, policeman City Hall, dwl 1008 Filbert 
Boye Owen, dwl 34 Hayes 
Boyenvan Armand, foreman with I. Landsberger & 

Co., dwl SW cor Broadway and Dupont 
Boyor Louis W., clerk with Imperial Fire Insurance 

Co., dwl 1421 Pine 
Beyer William, lamplighter S. F. Gas Co., dwl 36 

Boyes James, assistant mail clerk Morning Call, dwl 

Coso House 
Boyhan John, carriagetrimmer with Pollard & Car- 

vill M. Co., dwl 445V2 Natoma, rear 
Boyhan Patrick, carriagetrimmer with Pollard k 

Carvill M. Co., dwl City Hotel 
Boyington John, dwl ISl Jessie 
Boylan Bernard, cellarman with I. Landsberger & 

Co., dwl 8 Auburn 
Boylan James, laborer, dwl 711 Ash 
Boylan Michael, meterman S. F. Gas Co., dwl 5(58 

Boylan Patrick, laborer S. F. & Pacific Sugar Re- 
fining Co., dwl cor NE Ninth and Harrison 
Boylan— See Boylen 

Boyland James, laborer Miner's Foundry, dwl Ful- 
ton bet Octavia and Laguna 
Boyle Annie 1 widow), furnished rooms, 212 Post 
Boyle Annie R., dwl 7 St. Charles PI 

BUSINESS PENMAiraHIP Practically Taught at Heald's Btisiness CoUege. Bee p. LXXXVI. 

PACIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIHECTORT Circulates throtighont the Pacific Coast. 

Boyle Arthur, molder jEtna Iron Works, dwl 51 Na- 

Boyle Bernard, laborer Selby's Smelting Works, dwl 

101") California ^ . , 

Boyle Daniel, coachman with Bouton &bon, Occidon- 

Boylo Daniel, laborer Pacific Rolling Mill, dwl Po- 

trero I'oint 
Boyle Daniel, miner, dwl SW cor William and Geary 
Boyle Dennis, blacksmith with D. Mahony, dwl 448 

Boyle Edward, porter 210 California, dwl 432 Tehama 
Boyle Ellen (widow), dwl 4H) Natoma, roar 
Boyle George S., dentist, oflfice 42'J Montgomery, dwl 

1821 Stockton 
Boyle Hannah (widow), dwl 1821 Stockton 
Boyle Hannah Miss, dressmaker, dwl 41 Minna 
Boyle Henrietta, seamstress, dwl 34 Minna 
Boyle Henry, mining secretary, office 331 Mont- 
gomery, res Alameda 
Bovle Henry, seaman, Oregon S. S. propeller Ajax 
Boyle James, hostler N. B. & M. R. R., dwl 236 

Boyle James, laborer, dwl Es Capp bet Twenty- 
fourth and Twenty-fifth 
Boyle James, laborer, dwl SW corner Battery and 

Boyle James, pantryman P. M. S. S. Colorado 
Boylo James, plasterer, dwl 421 Bush 
Boyle John, clerk with A. McBoyle, dwl W s Ohio 

bet Broadway and Vallejo 
Boyle John, collector, dwl N s Fell bet Pierce and 

Boyle John C, gasfitter with David Bush, dwl cor 

Sansom and Pacific 
Boylo John J., clerk 314 Pine, dwl 212 Post 
Boyle John W., conductor N. B. & M. R. R., dwl 

82;» Fol^om 
Boyle Michael, baker with T. J. Chadbourne & Co., 

dwl 1413 Dupont 
Boyle Michael, heater Pacific Rolling Mills, dwl 

Potroro Point 
Boyle Michael, laborer, dwl 234 Fremont 
Boyle Neal, laborer with Arthur M. Ebbets, dwl 137 

Boyle Neil, laborer, dwl (321^ Minna 
Boyle Owen, conductor Potrero and Bay View R. 

K., dwl 139 Hayes 
Boyle Patrick, carpenter, dwl W s Ohio bet Vallejo 

and Broadway 
Boyle Patrick, laborer, dwl E s Clarence PI nr 

Boyle Patrick, lumberman with Whitney & Freese, 

dwl Townsend nr Third 
Boyle Patrick, mechanic, dwl 22 Minna 
Boyle Patrick, teamster, dwl 31 Minna 

Boyle Peter, helper City Gas Co., dwl 234_ Fremont 
. labo 

Boyle Peter, laborer Pacific Rolling Mill, dwl 35 

Boyle Peter Q., pressman S. F. Wool Exchange, dwl 

2t) Clementina 
Boyle Hobert, glass stainer with Robert Mills, dwl 

N s Green bet Hyde and Larkin 
Boyle Rosanna Miss, chambermaid, dwl 213 Pago 
Boylo Sarah (widow), dwl 303 Mason 
Boyle Sarah J . Miss, teacher Hayes Valley Primary 

School, dwl NW cor Bush and Laguna 
Boyle Thomas, boarding, 45 Vallejo 
Boyle Thomas A., shipjoinor, dwl 18.'% Bush 
Boylo Timothy, longshoreman, dwl 5()3 Bryant 
Bovle William, clerk with John Taylor & Co. 
Boyle William, cutter with S. Woltf, dwl Kilo Cal 
Boylo William, drayman, dwl 9 Broadway 
Boyle William F., porter with Blake, Bobbins & 

Co., dwl Bay nr Leavenworth 
Boylen Charles, fruits, 142<i Stockton 
Boylin Mary (widow), dwl 813 Filbert, rear 
Boyling Thomas, captain ship Isaac Jeanos, oflBco 

pier 17 Steuart, dwl *« Seventh 
Boyno (Joorge, mail clerk Alta California, dwl 925J^ 

Boyne Joseph, laborer, dwl 3 Codman PI 
BOVNT()N B. K., proprietor Morton House, dwl 

117 Post 
Boynton Charles E., carriagomaker, dwl NW cor 

Eddy and Farren Av 
Boynton Lamour A., clerk U. S. Treasurer's Office 

428 Montgomery, dwl .543 Minna 
Boynton Underbill, stock broker, office 402 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 472 Jessie 

Boyron M., waiter Cosmopolitan Hotel 

Boys Henry, boatman, dwl 41 Jackson 

Boysen C. (widow), dwl 313 Ma.«on 

Boysen Charles M., hatter with K. Meussdorffer, 

dwl 1321 Kearny 
Boysen Constance (widow), hattrimmer with Lo Gay 

& Co., dwl 313 Mason 
Boysen Frederick, captain schooner Industry, Com- 
mercial Street Wharf 
Boysen Hans, boatman, dwl 505 Filbert 
Boysen Julius, hatter, 514 Pine 
Boysen Peter S., teamster with Iliggins & Collins, 

dwl NW cor Mission and Spear 
Boyston John, barkeeper with Frank Kelly, dwl 114 

Natoma ' 

Bozjau Henry, cook with F. Bowman, NW cor 

Fourth and Townsend 
Bozzano Pasquale, marble polisher with Bianchi & 

Bozzio Orlando, clerk with L. F. Tayac, dwl 783 

Market I 

Bozzo Emanuele (JouUin <t- B.l, dwl 1122 Powell 
Bracelon Patrick, brassfinishor, dwl i:i5 Tehama 
Braceler William, with S. F. Gas Co., dwl 3 Verona 
Brach George A., manufacturing and retail confec- 
tioner, 522 Kearny 
B.ach John A., confectioner with George Brach, 

dwl 522 Kearny 
Brack Oswald, shoemaker, 1506 Franklin 
Bracken Catherine (widow), dwl W s Columbia bet 

Nineteenth and Twentieth 
Bracken George, clerk with C E. McCusker & Co., 

dwl 225 Sixth 
Bracken John, proprietor Five Mile House, San 

Bruno Road 
Bracken Lawrence, express wagon, cor Mission and 

Third, dwl 4:» Seventh 
Bracken Michael, furniture, dwl SE cor Geneva and 

Bracken Thomas, dwl 510 Greenwich 
Brackett Charles, canvasser, dwl 117 Perry 
Brackett Edward, blacksmith, dwl 117 Perry 
Brackett H. H., salesman with Conroy, O'Connor k 

Co., dwl Russ House 
Brackett J. N. B., clerk 540 Market, dwl NW cor 

Shotwell and Twenty-second 
Brackett Joseph G., dwl 1514 Hyde 
Brackett Lewis P., clerk with Jacob Deeth & Co.. 

dwl E s Twenty-second bet Howard and Shotwell 
Brackett Nathaniel, millwright, dwl N s Twenty- 
second nr Howard 
Brackett William L. (Brackett & Keyes), dwl 412 

BRACKETT & KEYES (William L. Brackett and 

Orxon H. Key ex), proprietors Steuart Street 

Market, ■% Steuart 
Bracktell Ambrose, shoemaker, dwl 12 Page 
Bradbury Alfred W., bookkeeper with A. M. Burns 

& Co., dwl 1320 California 
Bracibury Amos P., captain stm S. M. AVhipple, dwl 

827 Greenwich 
Bradbury Fred. M., clerk with J. W. Davidson & 

Co., dwl 1021 Hyde 
Bradbury N. Franklin, carpenter Mechanics Mill, 

dwl 880 Van Ness Av 
Bradbury Vesta E. Miss, teacher Pine and Larkin 

Street Primary School, dwl 1320 California 
BRADBURY WILLIAM B., sash, door, blind and 

molding manufacturer, Mechanics Mill, SW cor 

Mission and Fremont, dwl 141') Bush 
Bradbury William J. (William Henly <t Co.;, dwl 

811 Montgomery 
Bradbury William T., physician, dwl S s Twenty- 
second bet Shotwell and Folsom 
Bradbury's Building, 52 Second 
Braddock William, carriage painter, dwl cor Leides- 

dorff and llalleck 
Braden Thomas, contractor, dwl SW cor Pierce and 

Brader Anna (widow\ dwl 740 Broadway 
Brader Henry, wholesale litiuors, 621 Sansom, dwl 

738 Broadway 
Brader Louis, salesman 621 Sansom, dwl 731 Brdwy 
Brader Peter, bottler with Bay City Soda Water Co., 

dwl 221 Tehama 
Bradfeld Edward, liquor saloon, dwl SW cor Broad- 
way and Dupont 
Bradford C. H., dwl Grand Hotel 
Bradford (leorge, clerk, dwl .50ii Market 
Bradford George B., real estate agent, dwl 65 Tehama 

HUNTINQTCN, HOPKINS & CO., Wholesale Zard'S'are and Iron. Cor. Bush and Market. 

C. p. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 708, 712, 714 and 716 Kearny Street, Trunks and Valises. 




Bradford Georgo L., clerk with "&. G. Cook & Co., dwl 
65 Tehama 

Bradford George W., photographer with George D. 
Morse, dwl 417 Montgomery 

Bradford George W., photographer with C. E. Wat- 
kins, dwl !t52 Howard 

Bradford Gershom, assistant U. S. Coast Survey, 
office tJ2y Kearny, dwl 889 Mission 

Bradford II. S., waiter International Hotel 

Bradford Luther T. Mrs., dwl E s Priest bet Wash- 
ington and Clay 

Bradford Putnam, mining, dwl 910 Taylor 

Bradford Rebecca (widow), dwl S W cor Shotwell and 

Bradford Thomas H., seaman, dwl 6.5 Tehama 

Bradford Wallace, clerk with Plum, Bell & Co., dwl 
1 Winter's Lane 

Bradford William, dwl 9 O'Farrell 

Bradford Woodbury, compositor Monitor, dwl 1 
AVinters Lane 

Bradlee Stephen H. Jr., butcher, dwl 1145 Folsom 

Bradley Bennet T., wharfinger Washington St. 
Wharf, dwl 1421 Bush 

Bradley Bernard, painter Painters' Protective Un- 
ion, loi» Post 

Bradley Charles, laborer, dwl 249 Perry 
Bradley Uaniel, laborer, dwl l(j5 Tehama 
Bradley Edward, laborer, dwl 103 Jessie 
Bradley Eliza (widow;, furnished rooms, 5 Stockton 

. and 1014 Stockton 
Bradley E. P. Mrs., teacher Denman Grammar 

School, dwl 34 Tehama 
Bradley Francis S., driver with City E. R. Co., dwl S 

s Seventeenth nr Mission 
Bradley George L., merchant, dwl 820 Sutter 
Bradley Henry P., engineer, dwl 14^^ Bluxome 
BRADLEY HENRY W., importer photographic and 
ambrotype material, 618 and 620 Clay (and Brad- 
ley cC- Rulofaonj , dwl 113 Taylor 
Bradley John, miner, dwl 536 Sacramento 
Bradley John, harnesscleaner with Clayburgh & 

Br.indenstein, dwl 171 Jessie 
Bradley John Andrew, salesman with J. J. O'Brien 
& Co., dwl S s Francisco bet Hj-de and Leaven- 
Bradley John J., farmer, dwl 1131 Harrison 
Bradley Joseph, cooper, dwl N s Sixteenth nr Guer- 
Bradley Levie L., broker, dwl 328 Kearny 
Bradley Owen, ropemaker S. F. Cordage Manufac- 
tory, dwl W s Kentucky nr Sixteenth 
Bradley P., waiter Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Bradley Patrick, dwl 120 Gilbert 
Bradley Patrick, tanner, dwl 22 Gilbert 
Bradley Peter, furniture dealer, dwl 21 Folsom Av 
Bradley Richard B. (colored), city caterer, dwl 9 

Bradley Robert, lather,' dwl SE cor Pacific Av and 

Bradley Samuel, patternmaker, dwl 120 Seventh 
Bradley Thomas, hostler 213 Pine, dwl 29 First 
Bradley Theodore, principal Boys' High School, dwl 

626 Sutter 
Bradley William, driver N. B. & M. R. R. 
Bradley William, driver with J. Y. Wilson & Co., 

dwl Black Point 
Bradley William, teamster with Elliott & Bro., dwl 

Mission bet Eighteenth and Nineteenth 
Bradley William F., driver Bamber ACo.'a Express, 

dwl 335 Broadway 
Bradley William 0., carrier S. F. Post Office, dwl 

1513 Tavlor 
BRADLEY & RULOFSON (Henry W. Bradley and 
WHlinm H. Rulofxonl, photographic art gallery, 
429 Montgomery cor Sacramento 
Bradrick Isaac, express wagon, cor Front and Wash- 
ington, dwl 113 Dora 
Bradshaw Bruce H., clerk with Nelson & Doble, dwl 

1214 Folsom 
Brad?haw Catherine, cook Franklin Hotel, dwl 414 

Brad?haw George, seaman Colorado S. S. Newborn 
Bradshaw George H., bookkeeper with TurnbuU & 

Smith, dwl 708 Leavenworth 
Bradshaw Richard, blacksmith with Cunningham & 

Pnrker, dwl28i^ Hunt 
Bradshaw Samuel C, clerk, dwl 708 Leavenworth 
Bradshaw Samuel C. Mrs. (widow), dwl 708 Leav 
Bradshaw S. M. Co., Louis Kaplan secretary, office 
27 Merchants Exchange 

Bradshaw Turell T., dwl 202 Tyler 
BRADSTREET J. M. & SON, improved mercantile 
agency, New Y'ork, James R. Pickens superin- 
tendent, office 317 California 
Bradt J. A., carpenter and hoseman South S. F. En- 
gine Co. No. 1, dwl Eighteenth Av 
Brady Ann, domestic, dwl E s Hodges PI 
Brady Benjamin, general merchandise, 311 Commer- 
cial, dwl 628 Vallejo 
Brady Bernard, carpenter, dwl E s Devisadero nr 

Brady Bernard, hairdresser, dwl Devisadero nr Geary 
Brady B. F., dwl 62.5 Bush 
Brady Caleb, fireman P. M. S. S. Montana 
Brady Charles, seaman, dwl 39 Pacific 
Brady D., dwl 616 Kearny 
Brady Edward, engineer Lick House 
Brady Edward, plumber, dwl 10 Martin's Block 
Brady Edward, waiter 607 Sacramento, dwl S s Mar- 
ket bet Seventh and Eighth 
Brady Edward, watchman Lick House 
Brady Eliza M. (widow), dwl 132 Turk 
Brady Francis R., finisher Empire Foundry, dwl 22.5 

Brady Frank, laborer with J. Graves, dwl W s Long 

Brady Frank, shipwright Shipwright Journeymen's 

Ass'n. 713 Mission 
Bradv George K. Capt, U. S. A., provost marshal, of- 
fice 313 Kearny, dwl 600 Bush 
Bradv Hannah Miss, dwl W s Van Ness Av nr Bdwy 
BRADY HENRY J., attorney at law, office 15 and 

16 Exchange Building, dwl 142.5 Hyde 
Brady Hugh, weigher, dwl 626 Brannan 
Brady J. & J., oyster saloon, 31 Occidental Market 
Brady James, blacksmith with J. R. Sims, dwl 7 

White PI 
Brady James, carrier, dwl 403 Broadway 
Brady James, carrier S. F. Post Office, dwl 1016 Mont 
Brady James, laborer, dwl S s Greenwich bet Mont- 
gomery and Sansom 
Brady James, lumber stevedore with Whitney & 

Brady James, tinsmith with Little & Lawson, dwl 

1324 Sacramento 
Brady James F., solicitor State Investment & In- 
surance Co., dwl 2007 Mission 
Brady James J. (J. <t J. Brady), dwl 9 Sumner 
Brady James W., roofer with William Crowan, dwl 

Vincent nr Union 
Brady John, blacksmith, dwl 1616 Mason 
Brady John, boilermaker, dwl 349 Tehama 
Brady John, bookkeeper with Tranor & Knox, dwl 

320 Minna 
Brady John, cook, dwl 533 Commercial 
Brady John (colored), cook, dwl 426 Dupont 
Brady John, cooper, dwl 717 Tehama 
Brady John, fireman P. M. S. S. Montana 
Brady John, laborer, dwl 160 Jessie 
Brady John, laborer, dwl 4:i4 Stevenson 
Brady John, laborer, dwl 821 Folsom 
Brady John, laborer C. P. R. R. Depot, King nr 

Fourth, dwl 421 Fourth 
Brady John, laborer Eureka Warehouse, dwl SW cor 

Sutter and Stockton 
Brady John C. (J. & J. Brady), dwl 853 Harrison 
Brady John J., dwl 608 Third 
Brady John J., cooper with T. H. Hatch & Co., dwl 

717 Tehama 
Brady John T., salesman with Charles Langley & 

Co., dwl 720 California 
Brady John V., steward, dwl 1 St. Charles PI 
Brady Margaret A. iwidow), furnished rooms, 138 

Brady Martin, laborer, dwl 7 AVhite PI 
Brady Matthew, second assistant engineer S. F. F. 

D., dwl 1214 Stockton 
Brady Matthew, laborer, Supt Public Streets 
Brady Matthew, steward, dwl :i51 Grove 
Brady Matthew, tanner, dwl 1176 Harrison 
Brady Michael, blacksmith with John R. Sims, dwl 

1616 Mason 
Brady Michael, laborer S. F. & Pacific Sugar Re- 
finery, dwl Eighth bet Folsom and Harrison 
Brady Michael, laborer with 0. S. S. Co. 
Brady Michael, laborer with Smith & Brown, dwl 

Seventh Av bet L and M, South S. F. 
Brady Michael, miner, dwl 2:^1 Eighth 
Brady Nicholas, marblepolisher with T. Horgan, 
dwl 416 Stevenson 

HEAIiD'S BUSINESS COLLEQE, 24 Post Et. See Adv., page LXXXVI. 

PACIFIC COAST BUBUnSSS DIBECTORY contains Addresses of over 60,000 Merchante. 

Brady Owon (Lmhnrt & B.J, dwl 403 Mason 
Brady Owen K., brickmason, dwl l.« Shipley 
Brady Patrick diiiuly •& Kei'luJ, dwl ti2o Bush 
Brady Patrick, carpenter, dwl E s Dovisadero nr 

Brady Patrick, tinroofer, dwl 21 Garden 
Brady Peter, bootmaker, dwl 2tir) Jessie 
Brady Peter, laborer, dwl 227 Second 
Bradv Philip, laborer Fort Point 
Brady I'hilip, cartman, dwl E s Gilbert bet Brannan 

and Townsond 
Brndv Philip, blacksmith, dwl 9 Cleaveland 
liradv Philiii, clerk, dwl .'>U Bryant 
Brady I'hilip, mounter with S. .fe G. Gump, dwl 

VV s Liberty but Valencia and Guerrero 
Brady Philip, pressman Co-operative Printing Co., 

dwl 417 Stockton 
Brady Philip, shoemaker, 2 Sixth 
Brady Richard, drayman with A. P. Hotaling, 

dwl 91!* Harrison 
Brady Richard, teamster, dwl 19 Fifth Av 
Brady K. M. Miss, teacher Fairraount School, dwl 

Jessie bet Third and Xew MontRomery 
Brady Thomas, bootmaker, dwl 28 Washington 
Brady Thomas, bricklayer New U. S. B. Mint, dwl 

;i>3 Clementina 
Brady Thomas, hostler Front St. M. & 0. R. R., 

dwl SE cor Austin and Polk 
Brady Thomas, laborer Metropolitan Gas Co. 
Brady Thomas, steward S. S. Pelican 
Brady Thomas A., drayman, dwl 142.5 Hyde 
Brady Thomas H., wigmaker, dwl E s Devisadero nr 

Brady Thomas T., driver Hose Co. No. 2, S. F. F. D., 

dwl 192{ Sutter 
Brady William J., boilermaker Risdon Iron Works, 

dwl M Kausch 
Brady k Neely (Patrick Brady and Robert J. Nee- 

lyl, liriuor saloon, 713 Howard 
Braog Richard /Braeg «fe Prank) , dwl 519 Jones 
BRAEG & FRANK (Richard Braeg, Albert DaUe- 

mand and E. M. Prank J, iui|)orters and whole- 
sale wines and liquors, SW cor California and 

Braens John, laborer, dwl 41 Jackson 
Braga J. M., merchant, dwl IKi Jackson 
Braga Manuel Maria, seaman, dwl llti Jackson 
Bragg Frank, machinist S. P. R. R., cor Harrison 

and Sixteenth, dwl 322 Main 
Bragg George F\ (George F. Bragg & Co.), dwl Lick 

BRACJG (fEORGE F. & CO., commission merchants 

and agents Benicia Cement Co., and Oswego 

Starch Co., lllj Front 
Bragg George H,, watchmaker and jeweler, 12 Sixth, 

dwl SW cor Howard and Sixth 
Bragg Mary J. Miss, principal Mission Primary 

School, dwl 3-22 Main 
BIlA(iG ROBERT, manufacturer steering wheels, 

322 Main 
Bragg Robert Jr., shipjoiner with P. M. S. S. Co., 

dwl 322 Main 
Braghi RinaUlo, groceries and liquors, NEcorSeventh 

and Brannan 
Brain Caleb k Co., confectionery 16 Fourth 
Brainard Elizabeth (widow), dwl til Third 
Brainard Henry C, machinist with Howe Machine 

Co., dwl 4l;i O'Farrell 
Brainard Liziie Mrs., lodgings, NE cor Third and 

Brainard Richard (Carroll, B. Co.), dwl 1412 How- 
Brainard William, salesman with C. P. Van 

Schaack k Co. 
Brakenwagen H enry, cabinetmaker with G.UeflBnger 

k Co., dwl 4:U Vallojo 
Braker F., seaman P. M. S. S. California 
Brakney James, vegetables and fruits, dwl 1139 

Braley George A., tobacco and fruits, NW cor Davis 

and Jackson, dwl 31i) Davis 
Braly A. M., fruits, 443 Bush, dwl SE cor California 

and Dupont 
Bramall George, secretary Grand Division Sons of 

Temperance, office 432 Kearny, dwl 1808 Taylor 
BRAMAN JASOX J., physician, office SE cor Hayes 

and Franklin, dwl 2;i3 Hayes 
Bramford Albert, dwl 1)30 Commercial 
Bramson A. H., machinist Risdon Iron Works, dwl 

5.38 Howard 

Bramstedt John H. (John H. Bramstedt «fe Co.), dwl 
SW cor Folsom and Stouart 

Bramstedt John H. & Co. (Chnrles II. Kucks), 
liquor saloon, SW cor Folsom and Steuart 

Bramwell Aaron, groceries and liquors, NW cor 
Union and Sansom, dwl SW cor Union and 

Branbury Charles, lumber stevedore with Whitney 
& Freese 

Branch George, sawmaker with Pacific Saw Manu- 
facturing Co., dwl 17 Bernard 

BRANCH HOUSE, L. J. EwoU proprietor, 424 

Branch J. F., painter, dwl 04 First 

Branch Mint G. M. Co., J. M. Buffington secretary, 
office 37 Merchants Exchange 

BRANCH MINT U. S., office superintendent, 613 

BRANCH MINT (U. 8. New), NW cor Mission and 

Branch William, baker, dwl 1>35 Taylor 

Branch William, sawmaker with Pacific Saw Manu- 
facturing Co., dwl 1-5.3.5 Taylor 

Brancoli Chiria, bootmaker with George Carli, dwl 
12:« Dupont 

Brand Aristide (A. E. Sabatie <fe Co.), res Alameda 

Brand Ernest, cigars and tobacco, 2:^1 Bush (and 
Brand d; Ryhiner), dwl 28 Park Av 

Brand Etienne, brassfinisher with W. T. Garratt, dwl 
Fulton nr Laguna 

Brand Henry, butcher with S. Solomon, dwl 11 
Carlos PI 

BRAND HERMAN, manufacturer cigars and im- 
porter leaf tobacco, ;^04 Battery, dwl 103 Eighth 

Brand Herman J., manufacturing jeweler, 134 Sut- 
ter, dwl 728 Bush 

Brand James W. C. clerk Commercial Union In- 
surance Co., dwl 1!)17 Polk 

Brand John G. (Montgomery Baths Co.), dwl 428 

Brand Leonhardt (Ehlers A B.J, dwl 428 Broadway 

Brand Lewis, maltster, dwl Palm House 

Brand Lucien, bookkeeper with A. E. Sabatie & 
Co., res Alameda 

Brand k Ryhiner (Erneat Brand and Adolph H. E. 
Ryhiner) , cigars and tobacco, (irand Hotel 

Brandberg William, Scandinavian Society, 320 San 

Brandoman Charles, shipwright. Shipwright's Journ. 
Ass'n, 713 Mission 

Brandenberg Charles, lumberman with Whitney 
k Freese, dwl ItiO Foilrth 

Brandenberg Oliver C W., carpenter with B. H. 
Freeman k Co., dwl Davis bet Clay and Wash- 

Brandenstein Gustave, shoemaker with Einstein 
Bros. & Co., dwl 2;« Bush 

Brandenstein Herman (Clayburgh & B.), dwl .31.3 

Brandenstein Herman H., bookkeeper 108 Sansom, 
dwl 121 Eddy 

Brandenstein Joseph (A. S. Rosenbaum <Sc Co.), 
dwl 127 Eddy 

BRANDENSTEIN M. & CO. ( Lazard Godchaur > , 
wholesale butchers. First Av, South S. F., office 
529 Clay , 

Brandenstein Meyer (M. Brandenstein & Co.), dwl 
709 O'Farrell 

Brander Herman T., steward with John S. Brander, 
dwl 814 Jackson 

BRANDER JOHN S., liquor saloon, 225 Clay, dwl 
1919 Polk 

Brandhofor Michael, tailor, 614 California, rear, dwl 
Prospect Av nr California Av, Bernal Heights 

Brandon James, waiter Cosmopolitan Hotel 

Brandon Joseph R. 'Grey J: B.J, attorney at law, 
office 604 Merchant, dwl E s Bartlett nr Twenty- 

Brandon Michael, hackman, dwl 9 Clara 

Brandon Patrick, special policeman, dwl 28 Clarence 

Brandon William M. (Brandon & Bibbins), dwl 26 

Brandon & Bibbins (William M. Brandon and 
JVacy L. Bibbins J , real estate and land agents, 
office' 402 Kearny 

Brandow Henry, tinner, dwl 321 Jessie 

Brandow Peter, miner, dwl S s Point Lobos Av 

Brands Sarah (widow), lodgings, 208 Second 

Brandt Adolph (Brandt & Kulper), dwl 418 Broad- 

HUNTINQTON, HOFKLN'S & CO., Agents Jessop & Sons' Steel, Cor. Bush and Market 

O p. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 708, 712, 714 and 716 Kearny Street, Paper and Envelopes. 

Brandt Alexander, deckhand steamer New World 
Brandt Alois, proprietor California Hide Depot, 11 

and 13 Broadway, dwl 1618 Folsom 
Brandt Alonzo, boilermaker and hoseman stm No. 

7, S. F. F. D., dwl E s Sixteenth nr Valencia 
BRANDT BERNARD L., house, sign and ornament- 
al painter, 220 Battery, dwl 1013 Van Ness Av 
Brandt Edward, boatman, dwl 41 Jackson 
BRANDT ERIC A., groceries and liquors, 131 Third, 

dwl 048 Howard 
Brandt Frederick {John P. Olsen & Co.), dwl 3 

Grand PI 
Brandt Frederick, clerk with William H. Hencken, 

dwl 417 Third 
Brandt George E., sailmaker with John L. Prior, 

dwl 110 Virginia 
Brandt Heinrich, compositor S. F. Abend Post, dwl 

43.5 Pine 
Brandt H. J., jeweler, dwl 728 Bush 
Brandt Isaac B. S., clerk with Whiting & Naphtaly, 

dwl SW cor Geary and Van Ness Av 
Brandt Jacob, foreman with E. Goslinsky & Co., 221 

Brandt Louis, clerk, dwl 1013 Van Ness Av 
Brandt Louis, upholsterer with Joseph Rosenthal, 

res Oakland 
Brandt Maurice, salesman with Colman Bros. 
BRANDT OTTO, groceries and liquors, 1038 Market, 

dwl 10 Sixth 
Brandt Otto, upholsterer with John F. Shelley, dwl 

25« Jessie 
Brandt & Kulper (Adolph Brandt and Aaron Kul- 

perJ, liquor saloon, NW cor Kearny and Jackson 
Brandtj en John, clerk with Marcus Albers, dwl 335 

Brandyman Samuel, shipcarpenter, dwl SE cor How- 
ard and Main 
Branger Jean B. fH. Parker & Co. J, dwl 1808 Stock 
Brangon Robert M. fT. H. Hatch <fe Co.;, dwl 1300 

Branks James W., patternmaker Risdon Iron Works, 

dwl 113 Grove 
Branley Joseph, dwl 536 Sacramento 
Brann Lorin, butcher, NW cor Missouri and Mari- 
Brann Peter, laborer, Dry Dock, dwl Eighth Av bet 

A and B 
Brann Robert C. (Harding & B.J, dwl 333 Jessie 
Bannangan Nicholas, tanner, dwl 717 Brannan 
Brannan A. L. Mrs., dwl 317 First 
Brannan Bridget (widow), dwl 1422 Jackson 
Brannan Edward, laborer with S. F. & Pacific Sugar 

Co., dwl 1182 Harrison 
Brannan James, boilermaker S. F. Boiler Works, 

dwl 160 Clara 
Brannan James, gardener, dwl 46 Louisa 
Brannan James, jeweler, dwl 521 Valencia 
Brannan James, laborer Spring Valley Water 

Works, dwl 1721 Leavenworth 
Brannan James, laborer Fort Point, dwl NE cor Oc- 

tavia and Post 
Brannan James, mattressmaker with N. P. Cole & 

Co., dwl S s Clay nr Broderick 
Brannan James E., tailor with Dake, McKown& Co., 

dwl 306 Tehama 
Brannan J. C, expressman, cor Dupont and Wash- 
Brannan John, laborer with J. Granes, dwl W s 

Long Bridge 
Brannan John, seaman, dwl 32 Steuart 
Brannan John, teamster Golden Gate Park 
Brannan John, waiter P. M. S. S. Co., dwl 127 Fol 
Brannan John E., collector, dwl 110 Natoma 
Brannan John J., miner, dwl 16 William 
Brannan Joseph, waiter 324 Montgomery, dwl 6 

Brannan Kate Miss, dressmaker, dwl 7 Tehama 
Brannan Lawrence, storekeeper P. AI. S. S. Alaska 
Brannan Martin, laborer, dwl 1001 Battery 
Brannan JIartin, superintendent Empire Foundry, 

dwl 8 Essex 
Brannan Mary Ann Miss, dwl .306 Tehama 
Brannan Mary ¥. (widow), dwl 110 Natoma 
Brannan M. T., bricklayer Bricklayers' Pro. Ass'n, 

234 Sutter 
Brannan Patrick, blacksmith, dwl 605 Stevenson 
Brannan Patrick T., glassblower Pacific Glass Works, 

dwl S s Mariposa nr Mississippi 
BRANNAN SAMUEL, real estate, office 420 Mont- 
gomery, room 1 third floor, res Calistoga 

Brannan Thomas, blacksmith, Potrero Av nr Chan- 

Brannan Thomas, shoemaker with Einstein Bros. & 
Co., dwl 25 Howard Court 

Brannan Thomas, teamster City and County Alms 

Brannan T. T., expressman, cor Bush and Kearny 

Brannan William, teamster with Dengler & Brei- 
ling, dwl cor M and Sixth Av 

Branning Augustus, laborer, dwl 2-32 Fremont 

Branning George A., lumber stevedore with Whitney 
& Freeso 

Brannon James, barkeeper steamer Antelope 

Brannon Thomas, wood and coal, dwl Rausch St. Ho- 

Branscheid William fO. Weber d- Co.), dwl 820 Pac 

Branson Charles, seaman, dwl 48 Sacramento 

Branson Ware, sailmaker, 52 Clay, dwl 161'J Pacific Av 

Brant Andrew, groceries, cor Third and Hunt, dwl 
648 Howard 

Brant John H., drayman, cor Davis and Sacramento, 
dwl 32y Eddy 

Brant Henry, seaman, dwl 26 Sacramento 

Brant Louis, shoemaker, 412 Pacific 

Bras Henry, clerk with John Meyer, dwl NW cor 
Twentieth and Shotwell 

Brasch William, carpenter, dwl S s Willow Av nr 

Brash Elizabeth Miss, milliner with Misses Newby, 
dwl 1407 Clay 

Brask Charles, liquor saloon, S s Jackson bet Drumm 
and Davis, dwl NW cor Jackson and Drumm 

Braslin William, laborer, dwl 227 Second 

Brassell Patrick, laborer with Kimball Manufac- 
turing Co., dwl 127 Clara 

Brastow Solomon D., traveling agent Wells, Fargo & 
Co., dwl 612 Taylor 

Brauor Albert, seaman, dwl 619 Pacific 

Brauer Alexander W., professor music, dwl 126 Turk 

Brauer Alois (Frederick Hens & Co.), dwl 722 Union 

Braun Augustus F. H., machinist with Joseph Bien, 
dwl 9 William 

Braun Charles, porter with Bernard McQuillan, dwl 
18 Sansom 

Braun Charles E., teacher German and music, dwl 141 

Braun C. H. F., cashier with B. Davidson & Co., res 

Braun Frederick, barkeeper, dwl 632 Pacific 

Braverman Louis (Braverman <& Levy), dwl 322 

BRAVERMAN & LEVY (Louis Braverman and 
John iecy;, importers and retail watches, jew- 
elry, diamonds, silverware, etc., 119 Montgomery 

Bravor Charles, machinist. Union Iron Works, dwl 
13 Pacific 

Brawley Patrick, laborer, dwl 246 Bealo 

BRAY BROS i \Vatson A. Bray;, commission mer- 
chants and agents Alviso Flour Mills, 223 Clay 

Bray Dennis, wheat inspector, dwl 227 Minna 

Bray Henry T., carpenter and builder, dwl 550 Mission 

Bray John, merchant, dwl 321 O'Farrell 

Bray Margaret Miss, dwl 326 Green, rear 

Bray Warren L., whitener with James C. Sellers, 
31 Second 

Bray Watson A. (Bray Bros.), res Fruit Vale, Ala- 
meda County 

Bray William, quartermaster P. M. S. S. Costa Rica 

Bray William, seaman, dwl 112 Steuart 

BRAYTON ALBERT P. (Goddard <fc Co.), res Oak- 

Brazal Patrick, porter 21 Front, dwl 271 Clara 

Brazell William, laborer, dwl SOS Jessie, rear 

Brazil Antonio, laborer, dwl 116 Jackson 

Brea Peter, molder Jackson Foundry, dwl 535 How- 

Breal August, butcher, dwl S s Fifteenth Av bet Q 
and R, South S. F. 

Breal August, carpenter, dwl 1()9 Perry 

Brearley Minna M. Mrs., furnished rooms, 645 Clay 

Breck F., cook, dwl lw7 Dupont, rear 

Breck Robert C, clerk U. S. A. Headquarters, dwl 
a50 Market 

BRECK SAMUEL Maj., assistant adjutant general 
U. S. A., office 703 Market, dwl 627 Third 

Breckenwordt Frederick, mariner, dwl 41 Jackson 

Breckwoldt John F., porter 534 Market, dwl 741 

Bredenbeck John, barkeeper with John H. Bester, 
dwl 619 Pacific 

HEAliD'S BUSINESS COTiTiyiQE, 24 Post Bt. Sea Adv.. page LXXXVI. 

PACIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIBECTOBY, 1873-75, will be Fablished September, 1873 

Bredenbock T., barkcpper, dwl (JIO Pacific 
liredhoff Henry Bri'l/ioffd- .Suhling J, dwl 1308 Pow 
BKEDlloKF & SUIILlNd fJfcnry Brcdhoff and 

Herman II. tiuhlinr/J, liquor saloon, iZi Last 
Breo John, brassflnisher with W. T. Garratt, dwl230 

Breo Thomas W., musical instrument manufacturer, 

5(i2 Mission 
Breed Edward A., bookkeeper with Kimball Manu- 
facturing Co., dwl ti Brenhani PI 
Breed llenry L., stockbroker, dwl 1014 Stockton 
Breede Augustus, drayman with Eisen Bros., dwl 418 

Breeker Louis, gilder, dwl 611 Union 
Broen Dennis, paperhanger with George W. Clark 
Breen John, cooper, lOU Wjishington, dwl (528 Post 
Breen John, hostler with White & McCord, dwl 2-38 

Breen John, stoker City Gas Co., dwl Potrero Point 
Breen Michael J., carrier Evening Bulletin, dwl 431 

Breen Nellie Miss, hairdresser, 139 Fourth 
Ifreen P., laundryinan Occidental Uotel 
Breen Peter, paperhanger with George W. Clark 
Broen Thomas, machinist, dwl SW cor Market and 

Breen Timothy, porter with Moulton & Co., dwl 1324 

Breeze Charles K., physician fa^ul Breeze & Lough- 
ran), dwl 718 O'Farrell 
Breeze Louis, commission merchant, dwl 407 O'Far- 
Breeze Thomas (Murphy, Orant & Co.), dwl 718 

BREEZE & LOUGHRAN 'Charles K. Breeze and 

Thomas Loughrunj , produce commission, SW 

cor Washington and Davis 
Bregato Mitchell, cook with Mikulich & Co., 323 

Bregnadella John, hairdresser with Mrs. C. M. Chap- 
Breidenbach Frank, laborer .334 Pine, dwl .317 Bush 
Breidenstein Charles, cook 19 Bolden 
Breidenstein Leonhardt, manuf jewelry-boxes, etc., 

328 Bush, dwl 12(W Kearny 
Breidt F"rank, machinist, 4:« Broadway 
Breiling Francis (Denyler & BJ, dwl 229J^ Minna 
Broiling Jacob, butcher, 9B5 Mission 
Breithaupt Felix, brewer Broadway Brewery, dwl 

H37 Broadway 
Breitenbach Leopold, laundryman, dwl 3 Chestnut 

Brejedo Salvador, bathman, 215 Sansom, dwl 46 

Brekland Henry, steward U. S. Navy, res Mare 

Brekle Frederick, brewer Golden City Brewery, dwl 

1431 Pacific 
Brekle George, proprietor Golden City Brewery, 1431 

Brell August, butcher with Metzger & McCausland, 

dwl Fifteenth Av bet Second and R 
Bremen Board Underwriters, office 'Mil Sacramento 
Bremen Thomas, fireman stm Constitution, dwl 

Liberty nr Townsend 
BREMER HEIMANN, importer and wholesale leaf 

tobacco and cigars, 421 Sac, dwl 311 Stockton 

- . (l^tc, 

Bremer llenry (Henry Bremer <t- Co.), dwl 762 Bry 

Bremer Henry & Co. (Henry Bemen), groceries, 

liquors and market, NE cor Bryant and Sixth 
Bremer John, driver with Ernest Hoger 
Bremer Joseph (Bremer d- Brother), dwl 608 Sutter 
Bremer William, driver with Lyon & Co., dwl 145 

Bremer William, shipcarpenter, dwl 41 Jackson 
Bremer William, shipcarpenter, dwl cor Sixth Av 

Bremer William H. (Bremer & Bro.J, dwl 311 Stock 
BRExMER & BROTHER (Joseph and William H.J, 

manufacturers cigars and importers leaf tobacco, 

310 Sacramento 
Brena Joseph, fisherman. Clay Street Wharf 
Brenerman Christian, steward Russian and Turkish 

Baths, dwl .528 Pacific 
Brenhani Charles J., office .320 Sansom, dwl SW cor 

Sixteenth and Howard 
Brennan Annie (widow), dressmaker, dwl 1145 Fol 
Brennan Charles, steerage steward 0. S. S. John L. 


Brennan James, deckhand P. M. S. S. Alaska 
Brennan James, hostler 610 Howard 
Brennan James, laborer, dwl .5:i6 Sacramento 
Brennan James, laborer with G. B. Dougherty, dwl 

SE cor Bay and Jones 
Brennan James, street contractor, dwl 452 Jessio 
Brennan James F'., restaurant, dwl 'fiO Lombard 
Brennan Jesse, carpenter, dwl 114 Minna 
Brennan John (Kennedy, O'Xeill <fe B.), dwl 118 

Brennan John, clerk, cor Santa Clara and Utah 
Brennan John, lumber stevedore with Whitney k 

Brennan John, shoemaker, 4 Trinity, dwl 317 Bush 
Brennan John .J., special policeman Lincoln School 
Brennan John T., porter with Calahan Curtin, dwl 

Brennan Martha (widow), dwl 160 Clara, rear 
Brennan Martin, porter, 21 Bat, dwl 5 Lafayette PI 
Brennan Mary (widow), dwl 306 Tehama 
Brennan Michael, hackdriver, dwl Zoe nr Brannan 
Brennan Michael, laborer, dwl 81 Everett 
Bronnan Michael T., contractor and bricklayer, dwl 

211 Clara 
Brennan M. F., tannery, cor York and Twenty-sixth 
Brennan Nicholas L., boot and shoemaker, 314 Post 
Brennan Patrick J., gilder with Fr. H. Rosenbaum 

& Co., dwl mn Tehama 
Brennan Richard, stonemason, dwl 1521 Mission 
Brennan R. P. Rev., secretary Archbishop Alomany, 

dwl 628 California 
Brennan Thomas, teamster, dwl 34 Harriet 
Brennan Thomas F'., express wagon, SE cor Bush 

and Kearny, dwl 44 Moss 
BRENNAN THOMAS W., Old California Exchange, 

NE cor Kearny and Clay, dwl 931 Howard 
Brennan Timothy, carriagedriver, dwl .528 F'olsom 
Brenneman Louis, hatter, dwl 4:B Broadway 
Brenner Charles M., teacher piano, dwl lOj^ Langton 
Brenner William H., groceries and liquors, NW cor 

Pacific and Jones 
Brenning George A., longshoreman, dwl 232 F"remont 
Brenscheid William, bootmaker with Gabriel Weber, 

dwl 820 Pacific 
Brentwood Stove Lining Co., William S. Ray agent, 

office 3 Steuart 
Brereton James, collector S. F. Gas Co., dwl 640 Sec 
BRERETON ROBERT M., consulting engineer San 

Joaquin and Kings River Canal Co., office 320 

California, dwl Occidental Hotel 
Breskley Michael, fireman Coiner's Department U. S. 

B. Mint, dwl 621 California 
Bresland Henry, carpenter F'rear Stone Co.'s Works, 

dwl 44 Clementina 
Breslauer Baruch, fancy goods, 42 Geary 
Breslauer FMora Mrs., saleswoman, 20 Montgomery, 

dwl 310 Kearnv 
Breslauer Honry (H. Y. Fitch & Co.), dwl 1306 Pino 
Breslauer Lipman, hides and wool, 222 California, 

dwl 118 Post 
Breslauer Theodore, bookkeeper 20 Sansom, dwl 310 

Breslin Catherine, dressmaker, dwl 919 Montgomery 
Breslin John, liquor saloon, 217 Beale 
Breslin John, stonemason, New City Hall, dwl 9 

F]wer PI 
Bro'lin Patrick, watchman. West End 
Breslin William, fireman King St. S. F. Gas Works 
Breslin William, harnessmaker with Main k. Win- 
chester, dwl Montgomery House 
Bresling Daniel, fireman King St. Gas Works 
Bresnahan Cornelius, hackman, dwl 4:» Minna 
Bresnahan Richard, shoemaker with Einstein Bros. 

& Co., dwl 763 Mission 
Bresnahan Timothy S., shoemaker with Bucking- 
ham & Hecht. dwl 763 Mission 
Bresso Louis, cook with Deutsch k. Co., dwl 211 Ellis 
Bresson Joseph, tobacco manufacturer, dwl S s Val- 

lejo nr Taylor 

Bretner (widow), dwl 27 Hunt 

Bretschneider Frederick, maltster Bavaria Brewery, 

dwl NE cor Jackson and Stockton 
Brett John R., superintendent mines, dwl 1018 Hyde 
Bretteville V., teacher of languages, dwl 924 F'olsom 
Brettschneider Charles John, mariner, dwl cor Pa- 
cific and Battery 
Bretz Henry, barkeeper with Frederick Rodenbeck, 

dwl 615 Commercial 
Breuer Jacob, cabinetmaker with H. Grans, dwl 940 


HUMTINQTON, HOPKINS & CO., Wholesale Hardware and Iron, Cor. Bush and Market 

D. P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 708, 712, 714 and 716 Kearny St., Table and Pocket Cutlery 

Breuer John T., tailor, dwl 824 Pacific 

BREUIL EDMOND, Consul General for France, 

office 43tj Jackson, dwl 117 Eleventh 
Brevans E. Morial, furnished rooms, 1000 Powell 
Brevans Henry Morial, dwl 1000 Powell 
Brew Nathaniel, shipwright, dwl 748 Harrison 
Brewer Charles, smelter, dwl 3 Bay 
Brewer George W,, broker, dwl S 3 Twentieth bet 

Guerrero and Dolores 
Brewer George W., marblecutter, dwl 321 Pacific 
Brewer Jacob, patternmaker, dwl 213 Dupont 
Brewer John H., attorney at law, office 33 Mer- 
chants Exchange, res Oakland 
Brewer Maggie Miss, vocalist Athenteum, dwl 307 

Brewer William, special policeman, dwl 204 Mont 
Brewster Allen M., druggist, dwl 427 Fourth 
Brewster D. E., freight clerk Australia S. S. Ne- 
Brewster Ferdinand F., U. S. Internal Revenue 

Gager, dwl 2405 Buchanan 
Brewster George, painter with John Brewster, dwl 

S s Post nr Laguna 
Brewster Harriet (widow), dwl 449 Guerrero 
Brewster J. Mrs., furnished rooms, 107 Leidesdorff 
Brewster J. A., teacher University School, dwl 16 

Mercantile Library Building 
BREWSTER JOHN, paints and oils, 529 Kearny, 

dwl S s Post nr Laguna 
Brewster John A., civil engineer and surveyor, 605 

Clay room 14, dwl 955V2 Harrison 
Brewster Mary (widow), furnished rooms, 223 Kearny 
BREWSTER ROLLA E., mining secretary, office 312 

Montgomery, dwl 316 Powell 
Brewster William, rigger, dwl 419 Main 
Brewster William, rigger, dwl S s Twenty-fourth nr 

Brewton J a.mes G. i Brewton & VanderwaterJ , dwl 

1021 Clay 
Brewton John C, assistant inspector lamps, dwl SW 

cor Stockton and Sacramento 
Brewton & Vandewater rJ. O. Brewton and William 

Vandeivaterj , wines and liquors, 533 Jackson 
Breyer August, cabinetmaker with Luchsinger & 

Son, dwl 909 Kearny 
Brian Thomas, laborer, dwl 9 Freelon 
Briant Wolfoot D., driver Front St. M. & 0. R. R. 

dwl 31 Austin 
Brice Alfred, jeweler, 426 Davis 
Brice James, blacksmith P. M. S. S. Co., dwl W s 

Guerrero nr Twenty-fifth 
Briceland John M., physician, office and dwl 360 

Brick John, waiter with M. S. Latham, 638 Folsom 
Bricker John, laborer, dwl 568 Mission 
Brickett Mary, confectionery and fruits, 6 Tyler 
Brickette John, fruits and confectionery, 2005 Polk 
Bricklayers' Protective Association, 2;^ Sutter 
Brickley James, carpenter and builder, dwl 729 

Brickley Peter, fruits, dwl N s Haight nr Webster 
Brickley Peter, peddler, dwl E s Ninth bet Folsom 

and Harrison 
Brickley William, laborer C. P. R. R. Depot, King 

nr Fourth, dwl Shipley bet Fifth and Sixth 
Brickus Thomas, cook P. M. S. S. Arizona 
Brickwedel Agacia (widow), dwl W s Devisadero nr 

BRICKWEDEL CHARLES H., proprietor Consti- 
tution Hotel, NW cor First and Brannan 
Brickwedel Charles H. Jr., storekeeper P. M. S. S. 

Brickwedel Henry (Henry Brickwedel d Co J, dwl 

512 Franklin 
BRICKWEDEL HENRY & CO. f Martin Hencken) 

importers and jobbers wines and liquors, 208 and 

210 Front 
Brickwedel Jacob, liquor saloon, 52 First 
Brickwedel Rebecca (widow), dwl 415 Linden 
Brideson William, express wagon, SE cor Pine and 

Sansom, dwl 1617 California 
Bridge Charles T., bookkeeper with A. Hayward, 

bds Russ House 
Bridge Mathew, mason and builder, dwl 1717 Larkin 
Bridge Poter, laborer, dwl 7 St. Charles PI 
BRIDGE WILLIAM E., St. Lawrence Livery and 

Sale Stable, 212 Sutter, dwl 208 Sutter 
Bridges Mary (widow), dwl Es Howard bet Eleventh 

and Twelfth 
Bridges Richard E., bookkeeper 5 Front, dwl 6 Guy PI 

Bridgewood George W., machinist with Hawkins & 

Cantrell, dwl 324 Main 
Bridgewood Joseph, stoamboatman, dwl 324 Main 
Bridgewood J.''S., clerk with D. Geary, dwl 7 Clara 
Bridgewood Samuel, engineer steamer No. 9 S. F. F. 

D., dwl 324 Main 
Bridgewood Samuel Jr., clerk Banking Department 

Wells, Fargo k Co., dwl 324 Main 
Bridgman John, soapmaker with Lucy & Donnelly, 

dwl E s Bryant bet Eighth and Ninth 
Bridgman John W., drayman 215 Sacramento, dwl 

122 Olive Av 
Brick John, soda works, dwl S46 Bryant 
Brien James, cooper Pacific Barrel and Keg Fac- 
tory, dwl 7 Gilbert 
Brien John, hostler with Bay City Soda Water Co., 

dwl 59 Stevenson 
Brierdy Eliza (widow), dwl 705 Stockton 
Brierly , billiard-ball manufacturer, dwl NW 

cor Broadway and Stockton 
Brigaerts (iirard J., sawyer California Mills, dwl 

SE cor Ellis and Bourbon PI 
Brigaerts Joseph H., carpenter with Benjamin F. 

Oilman, dwl E s Bourbon PI nr Ellis 
Briggs Albert D., printer Woman's Co-operative 

Union, 422 Montgomery, dwl 432J4 Greenwich 
Briggs Alfred W., packer with J. A. Folger & Co., 

dwl 1409 California 
Briggs Charles 0., shipcarpenter Navy Yard, dwl 

20^ Ellis 
BRIGGS EDGAR, Tide Land Commissioner, office 

SW cor Kearny and Clay (and Briggs a; Oak- 
ley I Awl ;« Erie 
Briggs Edgar W., clerk with Yates & Co., dwl 33 

Briggs Edward K., woodearver with W. G. Weir, 

dwl 26 Geary 
Briggs Gustavus, proprietor Germania Gardens, S s 

Erie nr Mission 
Briggs James, seaman, dwl 238 Steuart 
Briggs Joseph D. (Feldrnan <& BJ, dwl 15 Morton 
Briggs Margaret (widow), dwl 1409 California 
Briggs 0. W. Rev., furnished rooms, 137 Montgom- 
ery, res Oakland 
Briggs Spencer R., clerk >ith Son & Bros., dwl 212 

Briggs Thomas, teacher Shotwell Street Primary 

Briggs William R., broker, dwl Cosmopolitan Hotel 
BRIGGS & OAKLEY (Edgar Briggs and Robert 

O. Oakley J, real estate agents, office 304 Sansom 
Brigham Calvin 0. (Brigham & Balch) , res cor Oak 

and Eleventh, Oakland 
Brigham Charles A. (Brigham &HawesJ, dwl cor 

King and Third 
Brigham William H. (Crane & BJ, res New York. 
Brigham & Balch (Calvin O. Brigham and Stephen 

M. Balch) , dealers butter and cheese, SE cor 

Front and Washington 
Brigham & Hawes (Charles A. Brigham and Elisha 

i/a»'e.f;, stoneyard, foot Third, office 240 Mont 
Bright John, cook, 0. S. S. John L. Stephens 
Bright John, laborer, dwl 17 Ohio 
Bright John, laborer, dwl 231 Pacific 
Bright Robert, dwl 908 Jackson 
BrignardoUo Giacomo, importer Italian marble, 2 

Main, and marble sawmill, 33 Main (and Brig- 

nardello. Macchiavello <Sc Co. and Stempelnumn 

& Co.), dwl 703 Stockton 
Brignardello Louis, laborer with^ Ravenna, Ghirar^ 

delli & Co., 423 Battery, dwl Kearny nr Union 

acomo Brignardello, John Pruzzo and CcesarB. 

Splivalo), manufacturers vermicelli, maccaroni; 

farina, etc., 706 Sansom 
Brill Henry, boot and shoemaker, N s Shasta nr. Ilr 

Brimijion Samuel, teamster, pier 2X Steuart, dwl 

51t) Fulton 
Brin Franfois Mrs., dressmaker, 503 Green 
Brin Victor, laborer, dwl 503 Green 
Brincatt Salvo, saloon, W s Potrero Av bet Twenty- 
second and Twenty-third 
Brinck Eugenia Miss, cloakmaker with Lesser Les- 

zynsky, dwl Uli Mason 
Brinck Henry, waiter Lick House 
Brinck William, waiter Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Brinckmann Frederick, barkeeper with Charles 

Pope, dwl NW cor Fillmore and Francisco 
Brind Caleb (Brind d- Cj.), dwl 16 Fourth 

^nsilJTSSS FBNMAK3HIF FrsotioaUy Tanght at Herald's Bacinesa College. Seep. T. vxK t/ i , . 

PACIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIRBCTOBr, 1873-75, H. O. Langley, Pub'r, 8. P. Price $5. 

Brind & Co. f Caleb Rrind and Idtther E. Sage), con- 
fi'ctionors, Hi Fourth 

Bringoli Giovanni, fruit<i, 1302 Stockton 

BrinKton Harris \S ., stockbroker, dwl 826 Sutter 

Brink Ilonrv, baker. Lick House 

Brink Henrv, nightwatchinan, dwl 80G Kearny 

Brink Mnrc'ollus, with Lo (Jay & Co., dwl Holdon 

Brink William, bridgotondor S. P. R. R., Long 

Brinknian IIonr>-, cigars and tobacco, f)28 Kearny 

Brinkmann Frederick, clerk with Henry Schuneman 

Briddy Hugh, barkoopor with Jaiuos H. McCabo,dwl 
2>5 Clementina 

Briody John J., gasfitter and hoseinan Engine No. 5, 
S. F. F. D., dwl 8'J8 California 

Brisac Felix, clerk Liverpool & London & Globe In- 
surance Co., dwl 1015 Pine 

Brisacher Leopold, merchant, dwl TO."] Hyde 

Brisbos W. M., laborer, dwl 227 Second 

Brisk .Julius, gent.s' furnishing goods, .')44 Third 

Brissett Arthur, with Justinian Cairo, dwl 112 Shipley 

Bristler Andrew S., mechanic with l)avid W. Kug- 
gles, dwl 10!) Silver 

Bristol Andrew (colored), stovofitter with Brittan, 
Uolbrook k Co., dwl 10!l Silver 

Bristol Charles, driver Front St. M. & 0. R. R., dwl 
l')05 Pine 

Bristol Henry C, cooper Pacific Barrel & liog Fac- 
tory, dwl 125 Tehama 

Bristx)! Levi E., driver Sutter St. R. R., dwl 1.505 Pino 

Britchel Richard, market, dwl Sansom bet Filbert 
and Greenwich 

CO., Balfour, Guthrie & Co. general agents, office 
»t8 Sansom 

FORNIA, rooms IM) Montgomery 

W. R. H. Adamson agent, 815 California 

Britt James, plumber with P. R. O'Brien & Co. 

Britt John, housemover, dwl W s Eighth bet Harri- 
son and Bryant 

Britt William, laborer, dwl 15 De Boom 

Brittain M. Mrs., seamstress, dwl Overland House 

Brittain R. W., steerage steward P. M. S. S. Colo- 

Brittain William, blacksmith with Pollard & Car- 
vill M. Co., dwl S s Twenty-second nr Guerrero 

BRITTAN, HOLBROOK &C0. (Charles Holbrook, 
A. D. McDonald, John F. and Charles Merrill) 
importers and jobbers stoves and metals, 111 and 
Hi California, and 17 and 19 Davis 

Brittan John W. (estate of), office lUS California 

BKITTAN'S BUILDING, SW cor California and 

Brittner Nicholas, hackdriver, dwl NE cor Ohio and 

Britton , dwl 1014 Stockton 

Britton George W. (Goodwin & Co.;, dwl LTO Taylor 

Britton John, laborer with liobbs, Gilmore & Co., 
dwl 121) Clementina 

Britton John A., with Curry & Evans, dwl 726 Clem 

Britton Joseph (Britton d Hey), dwl SE cor Union 
and Taylor 

Britton Patrick, laborer, dwl E s Hartford nr Eight- 

BRITTON & REY (Joseph Britton, J. J. Rey and 
Ilcnry Steinegc/er), lithographers, 529 Commer- 
cial cor Leidesdorff 


Briz/.olara Louis, wood and coal, 340 Broadway 
(and Brizzolara & Culrocks) , dwl S s Wotmoro PI 

Briz/.olara Nicholas, laborer with Louis Brizzolara, 
340 Broadway 

Brizzolara Serofine, laborer with Louis Brizzolara, 
.'tKJ Broadway 

Brizzolara & Cutrocks (Louis Brizzolara ami John 
Catrocks), wood and coal, 1015 Washington 

Broad John, laborer, dwl lt>22 Stockton, rear 

Broad Charles, brewer, dwl 1222 Bush 

Broad Charles E., grainer, 585 Market, dwl NE cor 
Pino and Hyde 

Broad Edward, i)lumbor with G. & W. Snook, dwl 
I81S Powell, rear 

Broad John, carpenter, dwl 210 O'Farrell 

Broad John, laborer, dwl 1022 Stockton, roar 

Broad Lillio Miss, dwl 1222 Bush 

Broad Robert, carder Pioneer Woolen Mills, dwl 
1818 Powell, rear 

Broad William, engineer City Gas Co., dwl Potrero 

Broadhurst .lohn, silkspinner Cal. Silk F'actory, dwl 

Eleventh nr P. South S. F. 
Broadway Block, NW cor Broadway and Kearny 

Scott proprietor, SW cor Battery and Broadway 
BROADWAY BREWERY, Joseph Albrecht propri- 
etor, 1)37 Broadway 
BROADWAY HOTEL, Daniel Hartnett proprietor, 

212 Broadway 
Broadway Wharf, foot Broadway 
Brocas John W. (Brocas & J'erkins) , dw\ 5 Garden 
Brocas & Perkins (John W. Brocas and Charles C. 

iVrA:(n.s; commission merchants ,310 Washington 
Brock Oscar \V., weigher, dwl ()>4 Mission 
Brock Robert, pipemaker Risdon Iron W'orks, dwl 

814 Sansom 
Brock Samuel, laborer, dwl W s Railroad Av bet 

Eleventh Av and Twelfth Av, South S. F. 
Brock Theodore, porter P. M. S. b. Sacramento 
Brock William, dwl 1005 Powell 
BrockhofF Brothers (Ch/irtes and William) grocer- 

ies and liquors, NW cor Bryant and Twenty- 
Brockhoff Charles (Brockhoff Bros.) , dwl NW cor 

Brvant and Twentv-fourth 
Brockhoff William (Brockhoff Bros.) ,&vi\ NW cor 

Bryant and Twenty-fourth 
Brocklebank Manuel T., real estate agent, office 328 

Montgomery, dwl 1415 Stockton 
Brockman Charles, conductor Central R. R. Co., dwl 

111 Clinton 
Brockman John, seaman, dwl 20 Commercial 
Brockman Nicholas, groceries and liquors, SW cor 

Jones and Geary 
Brockmann Henry, wines and liquors, 1007 Battery 

Brocks , shoemaker, dwl 20 Page 

BROCQ ALFRED, proprietor P.ay View Nursery, 

cor Twenty-first Av and J, South S. F\, office and 

dwl ()19 Sacramento 
BROCQ JULIA Mks., florist and depot Bay View 

Nursery. 019 Sacramento 
Brocus Frederick (Brocus <£- Broiini), dwl SE cor 

Pacific and Virginia 
Brocus & Brown (Frederick Brocus ami Henry 

Broivn), liquor saloon, 913 Kearny 
Brodeck Albert, clerk with J. L. Heppner, dwl 414 

Brodek Henry, photographer with H. W. Vaughan, 

dwl 414 Ellis 
Brodek Samuel, hairdresser, cupper and leecher, 602 

Market, dwl 44 Third 
Broder Patrick, laborer King Street Depot, S. P. R, 

R., dwl 18 Welch 
Broderick Isaac, drayman 427 Front, dwl 113 Dora 
Broderick James, tinsmith with Freeman & Wrin, 

dwl N s Fair Av nr California Av 
Broderick John, barkeeper with M. FranciscovicL, 

dwl 409 Main 
Broderick John, boilerinaker Portland Boiler Works, 

dwl S s Sheridan bet Ninth and Tenth 
Broderick .John, laborer S. F. Wool E.Kchange, dwl 

S s Fulton nr Van Ness Av 
Broderick .Joseph, carpenter, dwl .34 Hayes 
Broderick Mary Miss, dressmaker, .322 Jessie 
Broderick Patrick, coachman Occidental Hotel, dwl 

N s Liberty bet (4uerrero and Dolores 
Broderick Patrick, hostler, dwl 23(i Sutter 
Broderick Patrick, laborer, dwl E s Second Av nr 

Thirteenth, rear 
Broderick Patrick, laborer Golden Gate Park 
Broderick Richard, member California Stock Ex- 
change Board 
Broderick Thomas, waiter Russ House, dwl 14 Har- 
lan PI 
Broderick T. J., boots and shoes, 21 Third, dwl &49 

Broderick William, longshoreman, dwl 119 Vallejo 
Broderick AVilliam, salesman with Grover & Baker 

S. M. Co., dwl 9 (Jardnor 
Broderick— See Brodrick 

Broderson J. B., merchant, dwl •)27 Commercial 
Broderson William, porter with T. Lemmen Meyer, 

dwl 2!)8 Clara 
Brodfield Peter, liquor saloon, 940 Kearny, dwl NE 

cor Broadway and Dupont 
Brodhum Charles, merchant tailor, 012 California, 

Brodia S., capitalist, dwl NW cor Bdwy and Stock 

BUSINESS PENMANSHIP Praotioally Taught at Heald's Busineas College. Beep. LXXXVI, 

C P *VAN SCHAACK & CO., 708, 712, 714 and 716 Kearny Street, Glassware and Toys. 

Brodie James, foreman machinist Fulton Foundry, 

dwl S s Pino bet Fillmore and Webster 
Brodie James R., pi-ossman with Joseph Winterburn 

& Co., dwl 110 Silver 
Brodie John, laborer, dwl 1320 Stockton 
Brodie John, lamplighter S. F. Gas Co., dwl 828 

Brodie John, tinsmith with George H. Tay & Co., 
dwl E s Bryant bet Twenty-third and Twenty- 
Brodigan Hugh, liquor saloon, 613 Jackson and 

hackman, Flaza 
Brodigan Nicholas, moroccodresser, dwl SW cor 

Clinton and Brannan 
Brodt John A., carpenter, dwl 17 Langton 
Brodt John M., carpenter, dwl 424 Stevenson 
Brodwolf George, tailor, 135 Post, dwl 6 Pratt PI 
Brodwolf Michael, tailor, dwl 135 Post 
Brodwski Henrietta (widow), dress and cloakmaker, 

828 Bush 
Broe Etienne, brassfinisber, dwlS a Ash nr Laguna 
Broemol Henry, salesman with Ernest Essman, dwl 

61i» Pacific 
Brofey James, fireman, dwl 519 Mission 
Brofield E. N. Mrs., hairdresser, 726 Howard 
Brogan Charles C, dwl 103 Leavenworth 
Brogan's Building, E s Third bet Howard and Fol 
Brogan Michael, real estate, dwl N s Broadway bet 

Larkin and Polk 
Brogan Patrick, laborer Metropolitan Gas Co. 
Brokaw Abram, hay and grain, 1535 Mission, dwl 

1516 Mission 
Brokaw Henry V., merchant, dwl 716 Mission 
BroUey Daniel, first assistant engineer S. S. Ne- 
braska, Australia S. S. Co. 
Brolly John, waiter .548 Clay, dwl 8 Natoma 
Broman Frederick, liquor saloon, SE cor Jackson 

and Kearny 
Bromberger Marcus, speculator, dwl 235 Kearny 
Bromberger Simon t Rosenthal Pcder & Co. and S. 

Bromberger & Co.), dwl 44 Third 
Bromberger S. & Co. (Samuel OstrowskyJ, mer- 
chants, Oroville, oflSce 18 Battery 
Bromide Tunnel Co., office 10 Stevenson Building 
Bromley Edward B., clerk C. P. R. R., dwl 330 Bran 
Bromley George A., clerk, dwl 3:30 Brannan 
Bromley George S., machinist Risdon Iron Works, 

dwl 1023 Green 
BROMLEY GEORGE T., contractor, office 420 Mont- 
gomery room 6, dwl ;^^0 Brannan 
BROMLEY WASHINGTON L., notary public and 
commissioner deeds, office 329 Montgomery, dwl 
1023 Green 
Bromley William P., captain stm .lulia, dwl 1221 Clay 
Brommel Berthold, druggist with John A. Bauer, 

dwl 101 Post 
Brommer Claus (Spreckels& Co.), dwl S s Twenty- 
third nr Mission 
Brommer Diedrich, grocer, dwl 770 Bryant 
BROMMER HENRY, groceries and liquors. NE cor 

Franklin and Hayes 
Brommer John (Brommer & Co.), dwl cor Webster 

and Hayes 
Brommer & Co. (John Brommer and Sebastian Bu- 

vian), milkranch, cor Webster and Bay 
Bromwell B. T. F., clerk with Phoenix, Home and 
North British and Mercantile Insurance Cos., dwl 
6.32 Market 
Bromwell Lewis L., special agent and adjuster Phoe- 
nix, Home and N. B. & Mercantile Fire Insu- 
rance Cos., 424 California, dwl 227 Geary 
Brondson P., tracklayer with P. M. S. S. Co. 
Broner Constantino, clerk 317 Kearny, dwl 17 Union 

Bronn John F., boarding, SE cor Stockton and Fil- 
Bronn Theodore A. P., bookkeeper with Falkenstein 

& Co. dwl .529 Filbert 
Bronner Pietro, steward, .524 Merchant 
Bronsdon Phineas, dwl 17 Moss 
Bronson .James C, bookkeeper, dwl 8 Mason 
Brook Allen, clothfinisher Pioneer Woolen Mills, dwl 

North Point nr Larkin 
Brook Henry, dyer, Santa Clara nr Mission Creek 
Brook Joseph, tinsmith with George H. Tay & Co., 

dwl Black Point 
Brook W. R., coachdriver International Hotel 
Brooke Henry, carpenter, dwl Bluxomo bet Fourth 

and Fifth 
Brookes Charles, barkeeper Atheneum, dwl 928 Clay 

Brookes Samuel M., artist, studio 611 Clay, dwl Pros- 
pect Av nr California Av, Bernal Heights 

BROOKLYN HOTEL, Kelly & Andrews proprietors, 
210 and 212 Bush 

YORK. A. J. Bryant & Co. agents, office 240 Mont 

BROOKL-^N TANNERY (Oakland, Alameda Co.), 
office 634 Clay 

Brooks A. Mrs., dressmaker, 7.34^ Howard 

Brooks Albert M., clerk S. F. Post Office (and A. P. 
Evory & Co.), dwl Morton House 

Brooks August, clerk, dwl 402 Greenwich 

BROOKS BENJAMIN S., attorney at law, office 3-5 
Exchange Building, dwl 631 Harrison 

Brooks Birdseye, laundryman Occidental Laundry, 
dwl Filbert bet Octavia and Gough 

Brooks Charles, dwl 333 Eddy 

Brooks Charles, joiner and carpenter, dwl 1127 How 

Brooks Charles B., bookkeeper, dwl 1723 Clay 

BROOKS CHARLES WOLCOTT, consul for Japan, 
office 22 Montgomery 

Brooks Edmund (Reid & B.I, dwl 1117 Washington 

Brooks E. L. B., attorney at law, office 803 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 309 Third 

Brooks Elisha, teacher mathematics Urban Acad- 
emy, dwl 1717 Sutter 

Brooks Elizabeth, hairdresser with Mrs. C. M. Chap- 
man, dwl 6 Willow 

Brooks Frank, clerk, dwl 174J^ Minna 

Brooks Frank, clerk with Hobart, Wood & Co., dwl 
115 Fell 

Brooks George, dwl 905 Market 

Brooks George, baggagemaster C. P. R. R., dwl 1316 

Brooks George, builder, dwl SE cor Kearny bet 
Chestnut and Lombard 

Brooks George James, cook Delmonico Restaurant 

Brooks George J., dwl Grand Hotel 

Brooks George W., solicitor International Hotel 

Brooks Henry, laborer, dwl 767 Bryant 

Brooks Henry E. (T. G. Cockrill & Co.), dwl 924 

Brooks Henry B. (George H. Tay & Co.), dwl 333 

Brooks Henry S., miner, dwl W s Guerrero nr Sev- 

Brooks James H., miller Golden Gate Flour Mills, 
dwl .542 Mission 

Brooks J. B., conductor Omnibus R. R., dwl N s 
Howard nr Third 

BROOKS JOHN L., merchant tailor, 710 Montgom- 
ery, dwl SW cor Stockton and Jackson 

Brooks Joseph, foreman with Cutting <fe Co., dwl 608 

Brooks Maria (widow, col'd), dwl 833 Vallejo 

Brooks Margaret (widow), furnished rooms, 30 Stone 

Brooks Mary J. (estate of), office .507 Montgomery 

Brooks Norman C, shipping merchant, office 52 Clay, 
dwl 238 Taylor 

Brooks Orion, teacher Heald's Business College, dwl 
6.53^ Minna 

Brooks Samuel, cigarmaker, dwl 1107 Kearny 

Brooks Samuel E., Letter Department Wells, Fargo & 
Co., dwl Bernal Heights 

Brooks Samuel L., bricklayer, dwl 407 Shipley 

Brooks Shadrick, cutter with John L. Brooks, dwl 
713 Vallejo 

Brooks Sigismund, cigarmaker with M. Wertheimer, 
dwl W s Kearny nr Broadway 

Brooks Simon, seaman, dwl 32 Steuart 

Brooks Stephen S., real estate agent, office 425 Kearny, 
dwl 804 Bush 

Brooks Thaddeus R.. civil engineer, surveyor and 
draftsman, office 3;3 Montgomery Block, dwl 
NW cor Post and Dovisadoro 

Brooks Thomas, conductor, dwl 7.34i4 Howard 

Brooks Thomas H., bookkeeper with Triest & Fried- 
lander, dwl 514 Capp 

Brooks Walter J., clerk 310 California, dwl 600 Bush 

BROOKS W. H. J.,searcher records, office 621 Clay, 
dwl 317 Geary 

Brooks William, draftsman with Kimball Manu- 
facturing Co., dwl 10 Perry 

Brooks William, laborer, dwl 283^ Froelon 

Brooks William M., shoemaker with Boers <fe May- 
nard, dwl Trinity nr Bush 

Brooks William P., millwright, dwl 2008 Powell 

Brooster George, dwl What Cheer House 

Broi)hy John, laborer, dwl SW cor Twenty-second 
and Mission 

HSAliD'S BUSINESS COIiIjEai:. 24 Post St. See Adv., page LXXXVI. 

FACQ^O COAST BUBHrBSS DIBBOTOBY Circulates thronshout the Faoiflo CJast. 

Brophy Marv Miss, dressmaker, dwl N s Geary nr 

Brophy Michael, hostler with Thomas Kelly, dwl 

13!K) Bush 
Brosnahan Stephen, teamster with Haste & Kirk, 

dwl 'M^ Natoma 
Brnsnan John, waiter Grand Hotel, dwl 150 Tehama 
Brosnnn Michael, laborer, dwl 1 llaggin 
Brosnin Bartholomew, carwasher City R. R., dwl W 

s Natoma nr Fifteenth 
Bross (ioorpo r Brass it DitteiJ , dwl 6 Pratt Court 
Bross Jacob, hairdresser with Bross & Dittes, dwl 

lit Dupont 
Bross & I)ittos ( George Brons and Michael DittPfi) , 

proi)rietors Cochituate Baths and hairdrossing 

saloon, 215 Sansom 
Bross6 Sarah C. (widow), teacher drossfitting, dwl 

815 Bush 
Brothero L., dwl 515 Bush 
Hrotherson William, seaman, dwl 50 Steuart 
Brotherton Lillie E. Miss, teacher Hayes Valley 

Primary School, dwl 2015 Polk, rear 
Brotherton Mary Miss, with Pacific Glove Co., dwl 

428 Fell 
Brotherton Robert, carpenter with C. L. Tilden, dwl 

1509 Broadway 
Brotherton Robert H., clerk 118 Sansom, dwl 1509 

Brougham John (Brougham & Goldberg), A.wlZll 

Brougham & Goldberg (John Brougham, and Max 

Goldberg J , hairdressers, 681 Kearny 
Broughton Henry, conductor Omnibus R. R., dwl 422 

Broughton Napoleon L., speculator, dwl 102G Bush 
Brouthors Michael, hostler, dwl 248 Minna 
Brow Louis, roofer, dwl Miller PI 
Browoll Jeremiah, carpenter and builder, 442 Jack- 
son, dwl 217 Lombard 
Browell Jeremiah S., clerk with Edmund Scott, dwl 

217 Lombard 
Brower Andrew J., saloonkeeper, dwl 532 Green 
Brower Daniel R., bakery, NE cor Stockton and 

Brown (widow), dwl W s Leavenworth bet Ty- 
ler and McAllister 
Brown A., deckhand stm Antelope 
Brown A., tinsmith with P. M. S. S. Co., dwl 216 

Brown Aaron, teacher German and Hebrew, 745 

Brown Abraham, barber, dwl N s Pacific nr Taylor 
Brown Abraham, lumberman, dwl 22 Mission, rear 
Brown Abraham B., carpenter California Planing 

Mills, dwl 20 Russ, rear 
Brown Ada F. Miss, teacher music, dwl 129 Third 
Brown Adam, laborer Risdon Iron Works, dwl 827 

Brown A. E., dwl 105 Hyde 

Brown Albert, longshoreman, dwl 229 Sixth, roar 
Brown Albert, sea captain, dwl 6 Medau PI 
Brown Alexander, butcher, dwl 2506 Webster 
Brown Alexander, cigars and tobacco, NE cor Mont- 
gomery and Washington, dwl SW cor Mission 

and Steuart 
Brown Alexander, clerk, dwl 740 Howard 
Brown Aloxander, piledriver, dwl NW cor Berry 

and Third 
Brown Alexander B., lumber dealer, dwl 219 Ritch 
Brown Alfred, cutter with Burr & Fink, dwl Heinz 

BROWN ALONZO F., Indian beads, fancy goods, 

etc., ."504 Battery, dwl 1825 Bush 
Brown Alonxo Fitch, with Edgar 0. Brown, dwl 

Russ House 
Brown Andres, baker with William Heitmuller, dwl 

418 Brannan 
Brown Andrew, laborer with P. Donahue & Co., dwl 

S s Santa Clara nr Nebraska 
Brown Andrew, longshoreman, dwl First nr Bryant 
Brown Andrew, miner, dwl American Exchange 
Brown Andrew, waiter P. M. S. S. Orizaba 
Brown Andrew P., carbuilder S. P. R. R., cor Har- 
rison and Sixteenth 
Brown Annie (widow), dwl 40 Clara, rear 
Brown A. R., carpenter S. P. R. R., cor Harrison 

and Sixteenth 
Brown August, tailor, 405 Green 
Brown Barbara Mrs., dressmaker, 707 Vallejo 
Brown Benjamin B., painter, dwl 783 Market 

Brown Benjamin C, teamster with U. S. Drayman, 

dwl 52t) Eddy 
Brown Benjamin F., baker with Clark & Foote, dwl 

911% Folsom 
Brown Benjamin L., printer, dwl 113 Ellis 
Brown Benjamin W. (NmUh, B. <k Co.), dwl 756 Fol 
BRO\VN BKAINARD C, teacher phonography 

Public Schools, dwl 526 Geary 
Brown Bridget (widow), dwl 315 Sixth 
BROWN BROTHERS & CO. (Morris and Lewis 
Broivn and B'lfhr Sheidenuin), agents Oregon 
City Woolen Manufacturing Co., 24 and 26 San 
Brown Brown, carpenter, dwl 23 Ritch 
Brown Catherine E. (widow), dwl ^(M Stevenson 
Brown Charles, carpenter, dwl 25 Rausch, rear 
Brown Charles, cook with A. E. Swain, dwl 242 Fifth 
Brown Charles, fisherman, Clay St. Wharf 
Brown Charles, gilder, dwl 18 Sansom 
Brown Charles, housemover, dwl NW cor Sixth and 

Brown Charles, laborer with James Scott, dwl Long 

Brown Charles, lumberman, dwl 22 Mission, rear 
Brown Charles, miner, dwl 116 Jackson 
Brown Charles, porter, 418 Market 
Brown Charles, restaurant, 26 First, dwl .57 Jessie 
Brown Charles, real estate, dwl W s Dolores nr Fif- 
Brown Charles, seaman, dwl 26 Sacramento 
Brown Charles, seaman, dwl 131 Spear 
Brown Charles, seaman 0. S. S. Ajax 
Brown Charles, stoves and tinware, 724 Market, dwl 

.3:35 O'Farrell 
Brown Charles, tinsmith, dwl 507 Mission 
Brown Charles, waiter, 410 Pino, dwl Palm House 
Brown Charles A., collector Charter Oak Life Insur- 
ance Co., dwl 7 Bay 
Brown Charles E., baggagemaster S. P. R. R., Mar- 
ket St. Depot, dwl 1629 Mission 
Brown Charles F., candy stand, N s Washington nr 

Post OflBce, dwl 619 Union, rear 
Brown Charles F., real estate agent, office 32 Mer- 
chants Exchange, dwl 66 Clementina 
Brown Charles H., merchant, dwl 225 Bush 
Brown Charles H., teamster California Furniture 

Manufacturing Co., dwl 620 Filbert 
Brown Charles M., expresswagon, NW cor Sixth and 

F"olsom, dwl 139 Shipley 
Brown Charles M., shipping and commission agent, 

Hathaway's Wharf, dwl 156 Perry 
Brown Charles P., dwl 716 Brannan 
Brown Charles S., driver American Dairy, dwl N 8 

Tyler bet Taylor and Jones 
Brown Christian, master mariner, dwl 26 Fifth Av 
Brown Christopher, restaurant, dwl fi08 Green 
Brown Christopher, seaman, dwl 32 Steuart 
Brown Daniel, teacher navigation, dwl 628 Jessie 
Brown David, cabinetmaker, dwl 1228 Pacific 
Brown David, carpenter, dwl 154 Clara 
Brown David, carpenter, 322 Jackson, dwl 1228 Pac 
Brown David, staves and hoops, dwl i;?7 Chestnut 
Brown David, laborer, dwl ;536 hacramento 
Brown David A., bookkeeper with Nathaniel Gray 

& Co., res Oakland 
Brown David B. (Hogan & Co.), dwl 137 Chestnut 
Brown David P., drayman with Brocas & Perkins, 

dwl 101 Jessie 
Brown David P. .Tr., teamster with Brocas &Per- 

kins, dwl 101 Jessie 
Brown David S. ( Brown & Mahanny ) , bds Ameri- 
can Exchange 
Brown Denton D.. civil engineer and surveyor, dwl 

612 Taylor 
Brown Dominick, musician, dwl 1310 Montgomery 
BROWN EDGAR 0., real estate, office 535 Clay, dwl 

Grand Hotel 
Brown Edmund H., machinist, dwl .521 Howard 
Brown Edward, bootmaker, dwl 627 Stevenson 
Brown Edward, chief cook 0. S. S. Ajax 
Brown Edward, laborer, dwl W s Columbia nr Nine- 
Brown Edward, Letter Department Wells, Fargo & 

Co., dwl Dorland bet Guerrero and Dolores 
Brown Edward, machinehand with Field k Frei, 

dwl 17 Clinton 
Brown Edward, seaman, dwl 117 Drumm 
Brown Edwin, engineer with A. L. Bancroft & Co., 

721 Market 
Brown Edwin T., bootmaker with I. M. Wentworth 
&, Co., dwl 627 Stevenson 

HUNTINQTON. HOPKINS & CO., Wholesale Hardware and Iron, Cor. Bush and Market. 

C. p. VAN RCHAA.CK & CO., 708, 712, 714 and 716 Kearny Street. Fancy Goods. 

Brown Edwin T., printer Pacific Methodist, dwl 529 

Brown E. H., machinist Risdon Iron Works, dwl 32 

Brown E. J. (widow), furnished rooms, 719 California 
Brown Elizabeth (widow), Dublin Exchange Saloon, 

Market bet Valencia and Brady 
Brown Elizabeth H. (widow), dwl 1226 Pino 
Brown Ellis, merchant, office 108 Battery, dwl 217 

Brown Emelin V. (widow), dwl 1521 Mission 
Brown Emile, engraver with Frontier & Bellemere, 

res Oakland 
Brown Emily M. (widow), furnished rooms, 409 Min 
Brown Emma (widow), dwl 217 O'Farrell 
Brown Emma F. Miss, teacher Broadway Grammar 

School, dwl 105 Hyde 
Brown Emmett, compositor Evening Bulletin, dwl 

286 Stevenson 
Brown F., express wagon, cor Howard and Steuart 
Brown F. Austin, salesman with F. Geissendorfer, 

dwl 421 Folsom 
Brown F. E.. employg S. P. R. R., dwl 114 Geary 
Brown Francis, laborer, dwl 112 Steuart 
Brown Frank, baker with Clark & Foote, dwl 9113^ 

Brown Frank, express wagon, cor Howard and Steu- 
Brown Frank, mariner, dwl 41 Jackson 
Brown Frank M., merchant, office 63 Merchants Ex- 
change, dwl 36 Geary 
Brown Frank" E., civil engineer, office 204 Montgom- 
ery, dwl 7 Kearny 
Brown Frank Q. (Brown S: Sniffen), dwl 509 Bryant 
Brown Frederick, dwl 122 William 
Brown Frederick, coffee saloon, 32 Steuart 
Brown Frederick, cook 6:50 Pacific 
Brown Frederick, porter 115 Bush, dwl 256 Jessie 
Brown Frederick J., chief engineer U. S. S. S. Shu- 
Brown Frederick T., stevedore P. M. S. S. Co., dwl 

646 Howard 
Brown Frederick W., waiter, dwl Lestrade PI 
Brown George, hoiisepainter, dwl 35 Rausch 
Brown George, laborer with Richards & Carleton 
Brown George, real estate agent, dwl 2.51 Third 
Brown George, with A. C. Cordan, dwl S s Post nr 

Brown George F., porter with Wilmerding & Kel- 
logg, dwl 1316 Pacific 
Brown George W., pianomaker with C. R. Hall, dwl 

564 Stevenson 
Brown Gideon H., dentist, dwl 844 Folsom 
Brown Grafton T. (G. T. Brown & CoJ, dwl 727 

BROWN G. T. & CO., lithographers, 540 Clay 
Brown Gustus, engineer, dwl 721 Greenwich 
Brown H., liquors, 1007 Kearny 
Brown Hamilton, porter with Brittan, Holbrook & 

Co., dwl 113 California 
Brown Hannah B. (widow), dwl 37 Geary 
Brown Harry, seaman, dwl 127 Jackson 
Brown Harry, seaman, dwl Boston House, Jackson 
Brown Harry, steamboatman, dwl 132 Steuart 
Brown Harvey S., land agent C. P. R. R. Co., office 

639 Market, res Oakland 
Brown Henry (Brocii-s it BJ, dwl 1209 Kearny 
Brown Henry, express wagon, cor Howard and Sixth, 

dwl 243 Clara 
Brown Henry, musician, dwl 1200 Kearny 
Brown Henry, proprietor Scandinavian House, 105 

Brown Henry, salesman with George C. Mitchell, 

dwl SW cor Franklin and Grove 
Brown Henry, seaman 0. S. S. John L. Stephens 
Brown Henry, special policeman, dwl foot Oregon 
Brown Henry A., master mariner, dwl N s Precita 

Av nr Howard 
Brown Henry C. /Brown <1- WilxonJ, dwl 52 Second 
Brown Henry D., salesman 314 Pine, dwl 408 Oc- 

Brown Henry J., express wagon, SW cor Sixth and 

Howard, dwl 243 Clara 
Brown Heyman (P. Brotvn & Bro., MarysvilleJ , 

dwl 17 Hyde 
Brown H. H. (colored), hairdresser, 1031 Kearny, 

dwl 1310 Pacific 
Brown Horace, machinist, dwl 76 Clementina 
Brown Hugh, seaman, dwl 129 Folsom 
Brown Ireson C, house contractor, dwl 7.30 Guerrero 

Brown Isaac W. W., market, 157 Third, dwl 35 Oak 

Grove Av 
Brown Jacob, porter 106 Sansom, dwl cor Second 

and Minna 
Brown Jacob, shoemaker, dwl cor Minna and Sec- 
Brown James, cart, cor Green and Battery 
Brown James (colored), physician, dwl 10 Scotland 
Brown James, baker Grand Hotel 
Brown James, cook 205 Third 
Brown James, deckhand, dwl .54 Clementina 
Brown James, laborer, dwl cor Liberty and Town- 
Brown James, laborer with George S. Spratt 
Brown James, laborer, dwl (108 Vallejo 
Brown James, laborer with James Hartley & Co., 

dwl 400 Vallejo 
Brown James, machinist Pacific Rolling Mill, dwl 

SE cor Eighteenth and Columbia 
Brown James, mattressmaker, dwl 7 Verona 
Brown James, porter 226 Bush 
Brown James, salesman with Ernest Essmann, dwl 

.540 Washington 
Brown James, seaman, dwl 48 Sacramento 
Brown James, watchman, dwl 41 Jackson 
Brown James A., drayman 315 Front, dwl N s 

Pleasant nr Taylor 
Brown James C, miner, dwl 12)^ Oak Grove Av 
Brown James F., carpenter California Planing 

Mills, dwl 627 California 
Brown James H., carpenter, .524 Third, dwl W s 

Tennessee bet Solano and Mariposa 
Brown James P., lastmaker with William H. Wing 

& Co., dwl 105 Hyde 
Brown James R., barber, dwl 16 John 
Brown James S., clerk, dwl 30 Clarence PI 
Brown James W., furniture, 7 Fourth, dwl NE cor 

Mission and Fourth 
Brown Jared C, blacksmith, N s Twenty-fourth nr 

Potrero Av 
Brown J. C, clerk, dwl 421 Bush 
Brown J. E., laborer Custom House, dwl 920 Wash- 
Brown Jennie Mrs., hairdresser with Mrs. C. M. 

Chapman, dwl 1108 Stockton 
Brown John, barkeeper with Louis Eppinger, dwl 

S s Twenty-second nr Capp 
Brown John, boilermaker, dwl Randall nr Thirtieth 
Brown John, carriagetrimmer with Pollard & Car- 

ville M. Co., dwl 749 Fifteenth 
Brown John, captain, office with Henry Cline 
Brown John, chief engineer 0. S. S. Oriflamme 
Brown John, clerk with Meigs & Gawley, dwl 53 

Brown John, deckhand, stm Enterprise 
Brown John, deckhand steamtug Rescue 
Brown John, fireman stm Prince Alfred 
Brown John, laborer Pacific Rolling Mill, dwl Illi- 
nois bet Napa and Shasta 
Brown John, laborer, dwl .54 Jessie 
Brown John, laborer, dwl Gaven nr Greenwich 
Brown John, laborer, dwl SW cor Vallejo and San 
Brown John, laborer with P. Donahue ife Co., dwl 

S s Santa Clara nr Nebraska 
Brown John, longshoreman, dwl 8 AVashington 
Brown John, milkranch cor Colusa and Missouri, 

Brown John, millhand with Eisen Bros., d^rl 14 

Brown John, salesman with C. P. Van Schaack & 

Co., dwl 714 Dupont 
Brown John, Scandinavian Society, 320 Sansom 
Brown John, seaman, dwl 48 Sacramento 
Brown John, seaman, dwl .531 East 
Brown John, seaman, dwl 2() Sacramento 
Brown John, seaman, dwl 26 Sacramento 
Brown John, seaman 0. S. S. propeller Ajax 
Brown John, shoemaker with James S. Swain, dwl 

917 Sutter, rear 
Brown John, sheet-iron worker with Francis Smith 

Brown .John, stevedore with Whitney & Froese 
Brown John, watchman stm El Capitan 
Brown John A., clerk S. F. Post Office, dwl 182 

Brown John A., clerk with Littlefield, Webb & Co., 

dwl 1315 Broadway 
Brown John B., market, 1-57 Third, dwl 246 Third 
Brown John H., shipwright. Shipwrights' Journey- 
men Association, 713 Mission 

BUSnrBSS PENUANSHIF PractloaUy Taught at Heald's Business College. Beep LXXXVI. 

PACTPIO COAST BUSINESS DIBECTOBY contains Addresses of over 60,000 Merchantaj 




Brown John F., book and job printer, 534 Commer- 
cial, dwl 42;{>i Greenwich 
Brown John II., carpenter with E. Qalpen & Co., 

dwl Dorlund bet Dolores and Guerrero 
Brown John .J., Scandinavian Society, 320 Sansom 
Brown John K., captain stm Alameda, res Petaluma 
Brown John 0., mes.sengor Twelfth Light House 

District, dwl 707 Vallejo 
Brown Joseph, compositor with A. L. Bancroft & Co., 

dwl iil7 Sutter 
Brown Joseph, laborer Pioneer AVoolen Mills, dwl 

Francisco nr Polk 
Brown Jo.seph, saddle and harnessmaker with John 

Bruner, dwl 82ii Market 
Brown Joseph, waiter Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Brown Joseph, clerk with I. Fricdlandor, res Oak- 
Brown Julia B. Miss, teacher Fourth Street Primary 

School, dwl 809 Mission 
Brown Justice, engineer, dwl 519 Vallejo 
Brown J. William, real estate, office 424 Montgomery 

^a7ul rii/mpton Roller Skate Co.y , d wU)23 Powell 
Brown Lewis i Brown Bros. A Co. and Toklas, lluhn 

ctiJ.;,dwl824 0'Farrell 
Brown L. L. Mrs., saleswoman 17 New Montgomery, 

dwl lOOii Mission 
Brown M., dwl (JIU Kearny 
Brown Malcolm, compositor Evening Bulletin, dwl 

SV) .Market 
Brown Margaret (widow), dwl 1629 Mission 
Brown Maria (colored), nurse, dwl 105 Bernard 
Brown Mark, laborer, dwl SW cor Valliyo and San 
Brown Martha (widow, colored), dwl 1032 Clay 
Brown Martin, boarding, 1001 Battery 
Brown Mary, dwl 132ij Dupont 
Brown Mary (widow, dwl 102 Jessie 
Brown Mary (widow), dwl N s Dorland bet Dolores 

and (Juerroro 
Brown Mary, laundress, dwl 5 Margaret PI 
Brown Mary S. (widow), dwl 2253^ Chestnut 
Brown M. C. Miss, saleswoman with Miss B. M. 

Norton, dwl 240 Third 
Brown Michael, hostler with Datus E. Root, dwl 174 

Brown Michael, teamster, dwl 1.38 Silver 
Brown Michael .!., clerk, dwl 359 Minna 
Brown Morris (Brown Bros. & Co.), dwl 822 O'Far- 

Brown Moses P., harnessmaker with Main 4fe Win- 
chester, dwl 1825 Bush 
Brown Nathan, importer and jobber clothing, 108 

Battery, dwl S s Bryant bet Seventh and Eighth 
Brown Newman A., dwl (>72 Brannan 
Brown Nicholas, laborer, dwl 3 Lick 
Brown Pago, clerk with Williams, Blanchard & Co., 

dwl 907 Sutter 
Brown Patrick, laborer with J. Graves, dwl W s 

Long Bridge 
Brown Pedro, cigaritomaker with Rocco Betan,dwl 

502 Vallejo 
Brown I'oler, dwl 9 .Tanson 
Brown Peter, houseinover, dwl 1100 Powell 
Brown Peter, machinist California Theater 
Brown Peter, sailmaker, dwl 1419% Dupont, roar 
Brown Phillip, laborer, dwlSE cor Mont and Filbert 
Brown Raphael, bookkeeper 24 Sansom, dwl 824 

Brown Boubon AV., superintendent with Smith, 

Brown k Co., dwl Railroad and Sixth Av, South 

S. F. 
Brown Kichard/CrofWocfc <t li.;, dwl Sa Turk bet 

Pierce and Stoiner 
Brown Richard, attorney at law, office 328 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 2-3 Anthony 
Brown Bichard, capitalist, office 215 Sansom, dwl 818 

Brown Bichard, fruits, .523 Fourth 
Brown Hicrhard, laborer Pacific Rolling Mill, dwl 

2.')4 Stevenson 
Brown Kichard, soap manufacturer, Alameda bet 

Utah and Potrero Av 
Brown Kichard, stevedore Riggers & S. U. Ass'n,429 

Brown K. N., commission agent, dwl 2322 Wash 
Brown Robert (Brown & Birryj, dwl 857 Folsom 
Brown Bobert, carpenter, dwl lll(i Kearny 
Brown Robert, cook stm Antelope, dwl 1-52 Silver 
Urown Robert, laborer, Pacific Boiling Mill 
Brown Robert, miller, dwl 512 Mission 
Brown Robert R. (colored), bootpolisher, .531 Pacific 

Brown Robert T., housowhitener, office 316 Mont- 
gomery, dwl Alabama bet Twenty-third and 
BROWN ROLAND G., agent Orover & Baker S. M. 

Co., 116 Montgomery, dwl 705 Post 
Brown Kollo, carpenter with Amos H. Nichols, dwl 

6 Fella PI 
Brown Samuel, lumber stevedore with Whitney k 

Brown Samuel, special policeman, dwl 20 Stanford 
Brown Samuel E., foreman S. F. News Letter, dwl825 

Brown Samuel H., clerk with Bass, Newman & Co., 

dwl 7 Verona Pi 
Brown Samuel N., mining, dwl 445 Bush 
Brown Sarah Miss, dwl 71() Folsom 
Brown Sarah Miss, dressmaker, dwl 335 Howard 
Brown Sarah Mrs., seamstress, d»vl 783 Market 
Brown .Sarah H. Mrs., lodgings, 101 Jessie 
Brown S. E. Mrs., milliner, dwl Overland House 
Brown Seth, carpenter, dwl Sacramento bet Polk 

and Van Ness Av 
Brown S. Louise Miss, teacher Eighth St. Grammar 
School, dwl 215 Jones • 

Brown S. R., watertendor P. M. S. S. Japan 
Brown Stephen G. (Cohen & B.J, dwl 12 Sacramento 
Brown Stephen G., hairdressing saloon, 202 Fourth, 

dwl 708 Folsom 
Brown Susanna (colored), laundress, dwl 3 Adona 
Brown Sylvester B., drayman with James H. Brown, 

dwl E s Cushman nr Sacramento 
Brown Theodore, florist Woodwards Gardens, dwl 

6 Ridley 
Brown Theodore, deputy tax collector, dwl Es 

Dupont nr Greenwich 
Brown Thomas, dwl N s Cortland Av nr Scott 
BROWN THOMAS, assistant cashier Bank Cali- 
fornia, office NW cor California and Sansom, dwl 
907 Sutter 
Brown Thomas, calker and shipcarpenter, dwl S s 

Dorland bet Dolores and Guerrero 
Brown Thomas, clerk with Henry Fortriedo 
Brown Thomas, fruitdealer, dwl 741 Harrison 
Brown Thomas, laborer, dwl S s Fourteenth Av nr 

R, South S. F. 
Brown Thomas, laborer, dwl 1 Jasper PI 
Brown Thomas, laborer P. M. S. S. Co., dwl 778 

Brown Thomas, salesman, dwl 516 Sutter 
Brown Thomas, seaman, dwl .32 Steuart 
Brown Thomas, seaman, dwl NW cor Jackson and 

Browji Thomas, seaman Colorado S. S. Newborn 
Brown Thomas, selector, 129 Sansom, dwl cor R and 

Fourteenth Av, South S. F. 
Brown Thomas, stevedore Riggers & S. U. Ass'n, 429 

Brown Thomas, superintendent California Market, 

dwl 6 Virginia PI 
Brown Thomas, waiter P. M. S. S. Costa Rica 
Brown Thomas A., photographic gallery, 606 Kearny, 

dwl 426 Folsom 
Brown Thompson J., harnessmaker with Kimball 

Manufacturing Co., dwl 13.5^^ Fifth 
Brown T. M. (widow), dwl 708 Folsom 
Brown Walter S., commission merchant, dwl 732 Six- 
Brown Ward, porter with Brittan, Holbrook & Co., 

dwl 40 Garden 
Brown W. Hall, furnished rooms, 751 Clay 
Brown Millard B., compositor Monitor, dwl 397 

Brown William, dwl 321 Pacific 
Brown M'illiam, dwl 636 Commercial 
Brown William, blacksmith Pacific Rolling Mill 
Brown M'illiam, boatman Long Bridge, dwl E s Clin- 
ton nr Brannan 
Brown Milliam, cabinetmaker, dwl 1-50 Clara 
Brown M'illiam, carpenter, dwl 211 Minna 
Brown M'illiam, carpenter, dwl Fifth Av nr A, 

Hunters Point 
Brown M'illiam, clerk, dwl 744 Howard 
Brown William, crockery merchant, dwl 503J^ O'Far- 
Brown M'illiam, drayman, dwl .5l!8 Howard 
Brown M'illiam, engraver with Wilson & Evans, 513 

Brown William, harnessmaker, dwl ()36 Commercial 
Brown M'illiam, laborer, dwl 3 Broadway 
Brown M'illiam (colored), laborer, dwl 17 Sonera 

HUNTINOTON, HOPKINS & CO., Agents Jeusop & Sons' Steel, Cor. Bush and Market 

C. P VAN SCHAACK & CO., 708, 712, 714 and 716 Kearny Street, Jewelry and Albums. 

Brown ■\VilHam, laborer with George T. Bromley & Co. 
Brown William, liQUor saloon, 813 Sacramento, dwl 

Wisconsin Hotel 
Brown William, machinist Risdon Iron Works, dwl 

Irving House 
Brown William, quartermaster P. M. S. S. Colorado 
Brown William, ropemaker S. F. Cordage Factory, 

dwl E s Indiana nr Nevada 
Brown William, sawmaker, 222 Jackson, dwl 812 

Brown William, seaman, dwl 26 Sacramento 
Brown William, shipclerk, dwl 3(W Clementina 
Brown William, shipwright Shipwrights' Jour. Ass'n, 

713 Mission 
Brown William, stevedore Riggers & S. U. Ass'n, 129 

Brown William, yardmaster Capt. Taylor's Ship- 
yard, dwl cor Sierra and Maryland 
Brown William A., engineer S. F. & Pacific Sugar 

Refinery, dwl .507 Eighth 
Brown William C, compositor with John H. Car- 
many & Co., dw! 917 Sutter 
Brown William C, mechanic with John W. Farren, 

dwl m\4 Freelon 
Brown William G., tinsmith with G. Moenning, dwl 

216 Third 
Brown William H. dwl 261 Jessie 
Brown William H. fBroivn <& McDonaldJ , dwl 41& 

BROWN WILLIAM H., contractor night work, 220 

Dupont, dwl Francisco nr Meiggs' Wharf 
Brown William H., salesman with Marcus C. Haw- 
ley & Co., dwl 570 Folsom 
Brown William K., driver with Bishop & Co., dwl 

568 Howard 
Brown William L., vegetables, stalll7 Grand Central 

Market, dwl 18 Turk 
Brown William P., groceries and liquors, SE cor 

Clay and Dupont, dwl 114 Bernard 
Brown William P., policeman City Hall, dwl 231 Perry 
Brown William M., mining engineer, dwl SE cor 

Post and Baker 
Brown W. N.,' shipwright Shipwrights' Jour. Ass'n, 

713 Mission 
Brown W. Scott fBroivn <& PeabodyJ, dwl 732 Six- 
Brown W. V., dwl 122 Taylor 
Brown & Barry ,' Robert Brown and Thomas Barry J , 

staple and fancy dress goods, 144 Fourth 
Brown &Mahanny {David S. Brown and John A. 

MahannyJ, book and job printers, 320 Clay 
BROWN & McDonald /wnuam H. Brown and 

John F. McDonald), fruits, vegetables, etc., 30 

and 31 California Market 
BROWN &PEABODY (W. Scott Brown and John 

E. PeabodyJ, commission merchants and agents 

manufacturers, and California Silk Manufactur- 
ing Co., 569 Market 
Brown & Sniflfen (Frank Q. Brown and Elijah Snif- 

fen), market, 513 Bryant 
Brown & Wilson (Henry C. Broun and William H. 

Wilson), asphaltum roofers, 614 Mission 

Browne , clerk, dwl 421 Bush 

Browne James C., hairdressing saloon, 1146 Folsom 
Browne J. Koss, office 45 Montgomery Block, res 

Browne Nelson H., operator W. U. Telegraph Co., 

dwl 214 Stockton 
Browne Samuel Graham, dwl 16 Guy PI 
Browne Spencer C, copying clerk Third District 

Court, res Oakland 
Brownell Charlotte S. (widow), dwl .54.5 Howard 
Browner George, seaman, dwl 32 Steuart 
Browning August (Broicning & Heber), dwl NE cor 

Jackson and Leavenworth 
Browning George W., clerk with Hain APollard, dwl 

13 Stockton 
Browning Jacob, teamster. 111 Front, dwl SW cor 

Larkin and McAllister 
Browning Jeremiah, teamster, 111 Front, dwl SW 

cor Larkin and McAllister 
Browning John ( Browning & Klein) , dwl NW cor 

Twenty-second and Folsom 
Browning William, liquor saloon, 541 Clay, dwl 771 

Browning & Heber (August Browning and William 

Heber), gun and locksmiths, (553 Washington 
BROWNING & KLEIN (John Broivning and Ement 

A7e»n;, groceries and liquors, NW cor Twenty- 
second and Folsom 

Brownlee John, painter, 429 Front 

Brownrigg Turner, helper with D. A. McDonald & 

Co., dwl 304 Bealo 
Brownstein George (E. Go^linsky <t- Co. and of 

George Brownstein & Bra. Red Bluff) , dwl 1017 

Brownstein George & Brother (Jacob Brownstein), 

merchant (Red Bluff), office 221 Battery 
Brownstein Jacob (George Brownstein A BroJ, res 

Red Bluff 
Brownstone Hannah Mrs., fancy goods, 318 Third 
Brownstone Isaac (of J. Brotrmtone d- Bro., Santa 

Cruz and Watsonville) , office 427 Front, dwl 1002 

Brcize Francis, driver with F. Korbel & Bros., dwl N 

E cor Brannan and Third 
Brubaker Effinger, driver with Bryden & Bunker, 

dwl 213 Ritch 
BRUCE DONALD, book and job printer, 535 and 

537 Sacramento, dwl 1020 Larkin 
Bruce Harry, seaman, dwl 32 Steuart 
Bruce Henry, cabinetmaker, dwl 32 Silver 
Bruce Henry, lumber stevedore with Whitney & 

Bruce James H., master mariner, dwl 1218 Jackson 
Bruce John, calker with Middlemas & Boole, dwl 45 

Bruce John, painter with E. H. Gadsby, dwl 351 

Bruce Lewis P., painter, dwl 725 Broadway, rear 
Bruce Loring U., fruiterer, dwl 636 Commercial 
Bruce Maxwell M., salesman with Calahan Curtin, 

dwl m.i Market 
Bruce Robert, bookkeeper with Balfour, Guthrie & 

Co., dwl aTO Market 
Bruce Robert, carpenter, dwl E s Laguna nr Pine 
Bruce Robert, coalpasser Australia S. S. Nebraska 
Bruce Robert, marbleworker with John Daniel & 

Bruce Washington, shoemaker, dwl 359 Brannan 
Bruce William, laborer, dwl Jersey bet Castro and 

Bruce William, seaman, dwl 48 Sacramento 
Brucher Adam M., harnessmaker with Main & Win- 
chester, dwl 2-5 Morton 
BRUCK ALEXANDER A., physician, office and 

dwl 742 Broadway 
Bruck Philip, boxmaker with A. H. Lochbaum, 

dwl S s Pacific nr Stockton 
Brucker Louis, gilder with M. D. Nile, dwl 611 Union 
Bruckman Herman, bookkeeper with Cheesman, 

Head & Thornburgh, dwl 1205 Howard 
Bruckmann Henry, clerk, dwl 1205 Howard 
Bruckner John, newsagent, dwl 1217 Kearny, rear 
Brueek Hermann A, Rev., pastor St. Peter's Church, 

dwl SW Folsom 
Brueek William A., clerk Homeopathic Pharmacy, 

res Oakland 
Bruer John N., tanner, dwl E s Sixth nr Brannan 
Briiggeman Henry, cutter with Isidor Eisenberg, dwl 

SW cor Union and Dupont 
Bruggeman Henry, roofer, dwl 31 Langton 
Briiggeman Henry Jr., ivoryturner with J. G. H. 

Meyer, dwl SW cor Union and Dupont 
Bruggey Peter, dwl 1114 Bryant 
Bruguiere John S., saddler with Tiburcio Carlos, dwl 

525 Pacific 
Bruguiere Louis, with Justinian Caire, dwl 904 

Bruhn Hans, boatman, dwl 41 Jackson 
Bruhns Hans W., groceries and liquors, cor Green 

and Lafayette PI 
Bruhns Henry, laborer, dwl S 3 Greenwich bet Mont- 
gomery and Sansom 
Bruhns John, milkman with R. Franks, Sixteenth 

Av nr I, South S. F. 
Bruhns Julius, harnessmaker with J. O'Eane, dwl 

213 Kearny 
Bruiger A., broker, dwl 2016 Powell 
BRUMAGIM JOHN W., attorney at law, office 36 

Montgomery Block, dwl 1315 Mason 
Brumen Aaron, fruits, dwl 262 Octavia 
Brumfield William H., attorney at law, office 612 

Clay, dwl 415 Capp 
Bruml Simon, clerk with Livingston & Co., dwl 605 

Brumley Chester R., sexton Calvary Church, dwl 13 

Brumley C. Jerome, salesman with A. Crawford & 

Co., dwl 13 O'Farrell 


PACIFIC COAST BUSIMTESS DIBECTOBY, 1873-75, wiU be PubUahod September, 1873. 

Brumley MaKcio J. Mias, toachor Broadway Primary 

School, dwl i:! O'Karroll 
Brummer C. A., carrier Morning Call, dwl 337 Bush 
Brumsey J. A., dwl li (2 iMarket 
Briin Honry, lumberman with Whitney & Freeso 
Brun John, baker, dwl 71"> Lombard 
Brun Louis, pantryman 5-iO Merchant 
Brun Mary Mrs., furnished rooms, 715 Lombard 
Brunckhursts George, cook City and County Alms 

Brundage Charles, baker with California Cracker 

Co., dwl 201 Second 
Bruno August, cigarmakor, dwl NW cor Dupont 

and Broadway 
Bruno Henry, clerk with J. H. A Folkors & Bro., 

dwl 11.5 Morton 
Bruner August, porter with Treadwell & Co., dwl 

121 Main 
Bruner B. P., engineer City Gas Co., office .317 

Montgomery, dwl Lick House 
Bruner Henry, teamster, dwl San Bruno Road nr 

Islais Creek 
Bruner John, bricklayer Bricklayers' Pro. Ass'n, 

2:M Sutter 
Bruner John, saddle and harnessmaker, 428 Pacific, 

dwl Franklin Hotel 
Bruner J. S., bricklayer Bricklayers' Pro. Ass'n, 234 

Bruner Louis, crockery and glassware, 314 Hayes 
Brunor William H., physician, office 23 Post, dwl 

ti.54 Folsom 
Brunet Eugene, jeweler with Edwards & Tuekey, 

dwl i:i37 Dupont 
Brunet S., tailor, dwl 414 .Tones 
Brunior Eugene, dealer bottles, sacks and metals, 

1133 Dupont, dwl 833 Clay 
Bruning Chri.«tophor, miller with Eisen Bros., dwl 

14 Stevenson 
Sr!l'3i!??J^'"'"'°j liquor saloon, 2 California 
BRUNINGS M. & CO. (Martin Brnninr/s and H. F. 

Micha<'U.ij, groceries and liquors, SW cor Third 

and Mission 
Brunings Martin (M. Brunings & Co.), dwl SW cor 

Third and Mission 
Brunje John A., clerk with H. G. Sahnke, dwl 523 

Brunjes Dietrich, groceries and liquors, Five Mile 

House, San Josg Road 
BRUNJES HENRY, groceries and liquors, 430 

Brunjes Jacob, barkeeper, SW cor Mission and 

Brunn Isaac R. {of Brimn & Roe, San Bernar- 

amo^ office . 316 Sacramento 
Brunner Adolph, jeweler with Victor Hauser, dwl 

1027 Clay 
Brunner Jacob A., cigars and tobacco, 622 Kearny, 

dwl 1027 Clay 
Brunner John, speculator, dwl Prescott House 
Bruno Nicholas, fruits and vegetables, 407 Broadway 
Brunotte Louis, tailor, dwl 4 August Alley 
Brunqvist Eric, cabinetmaker with Bryant & Stra- 

ban dwl 627 Bush 
Bruns Charles, steward, dwl 521 Pacific 
Brun.s Christion, physician, office and dwl 2110 

Bruns Conrad, as.«istant bookkeeper with Wieland 

Bro., dwl 770 Howard 
Bruns Conrad, conductor Central R. R. Co., dwl 658 

Bruns Conrad, laborer California Sugar Refinery, dwl 

W s Bryant bet Twenty-third and Twenty-fourth 
Bruns Diedrich ( ChrUten-icn A B.J, dwl 34 Hayes 
Bruns Diedrich, barkeeper with Charles A. Schro- 

der, dwl NVv cor Powell and Vandorwater 
Bruns Frederic, blacksmith with Henry M. Black, 

dwl 1018 Market 
Bruns Frederick, president S. F. Stock Brewery 

(Fn-derick Bruns & Bro. and Bruns <t' Bro. J, 

dwl 2118 Powell 
Bruns Frederick & Brother (Oeorqe and Henry 

Bruns), groceries and liquors, SW cor Folsom 

and Spear, and SE cor Mission and Sixteenth 
Bruns George (Frederick Bruns & Bro., Bruns «I' 

Bro. and Bruns <fc Co.), dwl SE cor Mission and 

Bruns Henry (F. Bruns A Bro. and Bruns & Bro.J , 

dwl SW cor Spear and Folsom 
Bruns Henry, longshoreman, dwl 247 Spear 
Bruns Henry, cabinetmaker, dwl 32 Silver 

Bruns Henry, groceries and liquors, NW cor Filbert 

and Ma-son 
Bruns Henry, laborer, dwl 6")8 Bryant 
Bruns Henry, milkranch, SW cor Old San Jos6 Road 

and Thirtieth 
Bruns Henry, seaman, dwl 247 Spear 
Bruns Hermann, store bookkeeper Custom House, 

dwl 12-') Seventh 
Bruns Hermina (widow), dressmaker, dwl 770 How 
Bruns Jacob, salesman with F. Seidell, dwl San 

Bruno Road nr Twenty-ninth 
Bruns John, clerk with F. Bruns & Bro., dwl SW 

cor Spear and Folsom 
Bruns John D., cabinetmaker Pioneer Furniture 

Warerooms, .334 Pine, dwl 003 Pine 
Bruns .John H., barkeeper with Frederick Shu- 

raacher, dwl 44 Steuart 
BRUNS N. & P.. groceries and liquors, NW cor 

Third and Berry 
BRUNS NICHOLAS, groceries and liquors, 617 Davis 

and N. <& P. Bruns), dwl SE cor Guerrero and 

Bruns Peter (N. <!' P. Bruns), dwl 651 Third 
BRUNS & BRO. (Frederick and Georf/e Bruns), 

groceries and liquors, SE cor Sixteenth and Miss 
Bruns & Co. (George and Henri/ Bruns and .Tohn 

Bisfoi, groceries and liquors, NW cor Ritch and 

Brunson Martin, salesman with Louis Brader, dwl 

1318 Powell 
Brunt Leonard, laborer, dwl 38 .Jessie 
Brunt William, pipemaker Risdon Iron Works, dwl 

38 Jessie 
Bruntch Charles, clerk with John H. Boden & Co., 

dwl 1018 Stockton 
Brurrier Eugene, wagon, cor Dupont and Broadway 
Brush Albert, groceries and liquors, NE cor Turk 

and Tyler 
Brush Charles W., vice-president Sutro Tunnel Co., 

office 321 California, dwl Occidental Hotel 
Brush Creek Gold and Silver Mining Co., office 326 

Brush E. H., job wagon, Long Bridge 
Brush Elsworth H., caterer, dwl 5 Lombard 
Brush Reuben G. (A. M. Burns it- Co.), dwl 1410 

Brusher Joseph, laborer, dwl 9 Pinckney 
Brust Peter, confectioner, dwl 18 Howard Court 
Brutscher Adam M., saddler with Main & Winches- 
ter, dwl 2.5 Morton 
Bruun Engelbrocht F., bookkeeper Commercial 

Union Insurance Co., dwl 1416 Jackson 
Bruun T. 0., packer with Kohler, Chase Si Co., dwl 

430 California 
Brux G., baker with E. A. Engelberg, dwl 416 Kear- 
Bryan Dudley C, clerk Health Inspectors, 521 Jack- 
son, dwl 810 Stockton 
Bryan Edward, laborer :i34 Pine 
Bryan Edward, porter 17 Front 
Bryan Edwin H., housebroker and collector, office 

.523 Kearny, dwl 1805 Stockton 
Bryan E. II., physician, office 224 Kearny 
Bryan Frank, clei;k Subsistence Department, 703 

Market, dwl 229 Kearny 
Bryan Frederick F., salesman with Alexander Pal- 
lies, dwl 112 Second 
Brvan .James, cooper, dwl 7 Gilbert 
BRYAN JOHN M., stoves and tinware. 130 Third 
Bryan Mark H., carpenter, dwl cor Indiana and 

BRYAN THOMAS, wines and liquors, 324 Sansom, 

dwl 1107 Folsom 
Bryan Thomas S., coffee stand, 10 Sacramento 
Bryan William, real estate, office 324 Sansom, dwl 327 

Bryan William F., bookkeeper 1 California Market, 

dwl :W8 Mason 
BRYAN WILLIAM J., druggist and apothecary^ 

NW cor Third and Howard (and WiUiam J. 

Bruan A Co.), dwl 1203 Howard 
Bryan William J, (George H, Tay & Co.), res Hay- 
BRYAN WILLIAM J. & CO., apothecaries, NW 

cor Second and Howard and Grand Hotel 
Bryans Edward, hardware, dwl E s Shotwell nr 

Bryant A. IL, dwl 636 Commercial 
BRYANT A. J. <fe CO., general agents, Brooklyn 

Life Insurance Co. Now York, office 240 Mont 

HUNTINQTON, HOPJCINS & CO., Wholesale Hardware and Iron, Cor. Bush and Market. 

C. p. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 708, 712, 714 and 716 Kearny Street. Furnishing Goods, 

I Bryant Alexander CW. Jc A. Bryant), dwl W s Fol- 
I som bet Sixteenth and Seventeenth 
; Bryant Alfred, engineer, dwl American Exchange 
Bryant Andrew J. (A. J. Bryant tt Co. and Spawn 

6: B J, dwl 822 Sutter 
I Bryant C. G. Mrs., physician, office and dwl 219 
I Geary 

Brvant Conn, baker, dwl 13.5 Fifth 
Bryant C. W., conductor City R. R. 
Bryant Daniel S. {Bryant <fc Cook J, res 0-kland 
Bryant Edmund, bookkeeper Brooklyn Life Insu- 
[ ranee Co. of New York, dwl 822 Sntter 
Bryant George {Bryant <fc Co J, dwl SE cor Dupont 

and Lomoard 
Bryant George H. f Neville & Co. J, dwl 1917 Polk 
Bryant Henry, laborer, dwl 11 Pacific 
Bryant James E. (Bryant & Stevens) , dwl Ns Ful- 
ton nr Octavia 
Bryant John (Bryant <& Strahan), dwl 2019J^ How 
Bryant John, assistant foreman S. F. Examiner, dwl 

New Wisconsin Hotel 
;Bryant John, barkeeper with Louis Matick, dwl foot 

EBryant John, painter with W. G. "Weir, dwl 103 

[Bryant Mahala M. Miss, private school and artiste, 

20 Melcalfe PI 
iBryant Ruth (widow), dwl 10.50 Howard 
[Bryant Samuel (colored), carpenter, dwl W s Green- 
wich bet Polk and Larkin 
[Bryant Sophronia (widow), dressmaker, dwl 471 

[Bryant W. & A., box manufacturers, cor Seventeenth 

and Shotnell, office 21 Sansom 
'Bryant Warren (W. <t A. Bryant), dwl W s Folsom 

between Sixteenth and Seventeenth 
Bryant William, boilermaker Union Iron Works, 

dwl New Wisconsin Hotel 
Bryant William Jr., bookkeeper, dwl 618 California 
Bryant William F.. bookkeeper with David Conrad, 

dwl American Exchange 
Bryant William J. (colored), physician, office and 

dwl 82-5 Pacific 
Bryant William L., postal clerk S. F. Post Office 
Bryant William P., bricklayer, Bricklayers' Pro. 

Ass'n, 2M Sutter 
Bryant & Co. ^ Oeorge Bryant) , manufacturers ladies' 

shoos, 110 Geary 
Bryant & Cook (Daniel S. Bryant and David S. 

Cook), commission merchants, 30!) Davis 
BRYANT & STEVENS (James E. Bryant and J. 

H. Stevens), lamps, crockery, etc., 10 and 12 

BRYANT & STRAHAN (John Bryant and Simon 

Strahan) , woodcarving and turning, 30 and 32 

California and 218 Steuart 
Bryant — See Briant and Bryan 
Bryden George (Bryden <& Bunker), 401 Front 
Bryden & Bunker (Oeorge Bryden and Joseph W. 

Bunker), draymen, 401 Front 
Brydges Marshall C, stoves and tinware, 203 Second, 

dwl 4U3 Third 
Bryers Anna (widow), dwl &42 Green 
Bryers Mary Miss, hairdresser, dwl 542 Green 
Bryson Andrew, shoemaker with A. C. Royer, dwl 

fj.S.5 Howard 
BRYSON CYRUS W. (Reed & B.) , dwl 652 Howard 
Bryson Thomas, compositor with A. L. Bancroft & 

Co., dwl 228 Ritch 
Buccala Louis, chief cook Sorbier's Restaurant, dwl 

74.5 Clay 
Buch August, blacksmith California Tool Works, 

dwl 83 Stevenson 
Buch Frederick, musician Alhambra Theater, dwl 

1412 Jackson 
Buch Jacob S., salesman with T. G. Cockrill k Co., 

dwl &4 Third 
Buchanan Alfred W., Forwarding Department Wells, 

Fargo & Co., dwl 1029 Clay 
Buchanan Henry, saloonkeeper, dwl 33 Geary 
Buchanan John, carpenter, dwl NW cor Jones and 

Buchanan John, collector Vallejo St. Wharf, dwl 571 

Buchanan John, machinehand with Pacific Box 

Manufacturing Co., dwl 446 Brannan 
Buchanan Joseph, dwl 511 Shotwell 
Buchanan Sarah A. (widow), dwl 511 Shotwell 
Buchanan Walter, seaman P. M. S. S. propeller 


Buchanan William G., superintendent with Einstein 

Bros. & Co., dwl 519 Jessie 
Buchard James M. Rev., St. Ignatius College, 841 

Buchel Johanna Mrs., liquorsaloon, 907 Kearny 
Buchert George, shipwright, dwl SE cor Taylor and 

Buchholz Charles, dwl 6 Ridley 
Buchholz Henry, cabinetmaker with Field & Frei, 

dwl 418 Brannan 
Buchholz Henry, tinsmith, dwl .5-36 Jessie 
Buchner Charles, cabinetmaker, SW cor Sixth and 

Buchner Matthias, cellarman with Eberhardt & 

Lachman, dwl 939 Folsom 
Buchtenkirchen Adolph, bookkeeper California Mar- 
ket, dwl 515 Pine 
Buck A. Mrs., clairvoyant, 13 Dupont 
Buck Daniel, mining secretary, office 331 Mont- 
gomery, dwl Occidental Hotel 
Buck George, engineer Pacific Rolling Mill, dwl N s 

Sierra nr Maryland 
Buck George, job wagon NW cor Montgomery and 

Clay, dwl 314 Third 
Buck Henry, laborer Bay Sugar Refinery, dwl NE 

cor Green and Battery 
Buck Herman, laborer Pioneer Woolen Mills, dwl 

SW cor Mason and Francisco 
Buck John (Ohlandt 6: Co.), dwl E 3 Jersey nr 

Buck John, drayman, dwl N W cor! Bush and Devis- 

Buck John, laborer S. F. & Pacific Sugar Refinery, 

dwl 1142>^ Market 
Buck Joshua S., chief engineer with P. M. S. S. Co., 

dwl 71 Clementina 
Buck William, seaman, dwl 9 Washington 
Buckbee Charles A., pastor Fifth Baptist Church 

and clerk Internal Revenue, dwl 2017 Howard 
Buckbee John R., attorney at law, dwl 408 Capp 
Buckbee Spencer C, clerk with P. D. Code & Co., 

dwl 2017 Howard 
Buckeye G. & S. M. Co., Joseph Maguire secretary, 

office 419 California 
Bucking Deidrieh (Leonhard ct- B.), dwl 412 Drumm 
Bucking Frederick, cabinetmaker with Field & 

Bucking John (Bucking & PiMer) , 515 Bryant 
BUCKING & PILSTER (John Bucking and Henry 

Pilster), groceries and liquors, 515 Bryant cor 

Biicking & Postel (J. D. Alters and Christian Pos- 

teV, gToceiies and liquors, NW cor Pacific and 

Buckingham Aurelius E., salesman 223 Montgomery, 

dwl 717 Bush 
Buckingham Charles E., broker, dwl 331 Kearny 
Buckingham Thomas H. (Buckingham & Hecht), 

dwl .505 Van Ness Av 
Buckingham William P., clerk with Buckingham & 

Hecht, dwl 505 Van Ness Av 
Buckingham & Hecht (Thomas H. Buckingham and 

Isaac and Louis Hecht Jr.), wholesale boot 

manufacturers, NW cor Haight and Gough, 

salesroom 106 Sansom 
Bucklew George F., clerk 16 Occidental Market, dwl 

112 Second 
Bucklew Julius, laundryman Grand Hotel 

Buckley , shoemaker, dwl .522 Pine 

Buckley Alfred A., cashboy with Bowen Bros., dtrl 

407 Natoma 
Buckley Andrew, porter 316 Sacramento, dwl 127 

Buckley Annie Miss, shoefitter, dwl -3:53 Jessie 
Buckley Catherine (widow), dwl 407 Clementina 
Buckley C. F., physician, office and dwl 2;^ Kearny 
Buckley Daniel (Stewart & B.), dwl 219 Stevenson 
Buckley Daniel, miller, dwl 228 Jessie 
Buckley Daniel, seaman, dwl 288 Steuart 
Buckley David, porter with A. C. Dietz & Co., dwl 12 

Buckley Edward, plasterer, dwl 113 Prospect PI 
Buckley Edward, bricklayer, dwl 1221 Folsom 
Buckley Edward, proprietor Buckley's Varieties, SW 

cor Kearny and Sacramento, dwl 719 Clay 
Buckley Edward J., actor California Theater, dwl 

612 Bush 
BUCKLEY EDWARD P., license collector City and 

County, office 7 City Hall, first floor, dwl 2006 


snsm^SS FENMANQHIF FraotlcaUy Taught at Heald's Business CoUege. Seep. LXXXVL 

PAOIFIO COAST BUSINESS DIKBOTOBr, 1873-75, H. G. Laneley. Pub'r, S. P. Price $£ 

Buckloy Frank Jr. (Kucklm it Morton) , dwi 16 Anna 
]{iicklcy Fiiink, hiiildor, dwl Devisadero nr Turk 
Buckley (ioorgo, blacksmith, dwl 144 Folsom 
Buckley J. A., bricklayer Bricklayers' Protective 

Aas'n, 2-i4 Sutter 
Buckley James, dwl N s Green nr Polk 
Buckley James A., contractor, dwl NVV cor Devisa- 
dero and Wasliington 
Buckley Jane (widow), liquor saloon, SE cor Jones 

and Francisco 
Buckley Jeremiah, dwl N s Point Lobos Road 
Buckley Jeremiah, bootmaker with John Sullivan, 

dwl 34.-) Minna 
Buckley Jeremiah, helper with McAfee, Spiers & 

Co., dwl^Sl First 
Buckley Jeremiah J., porter, I.t San, dwl 711 Hayes 
Buckley John, boilermaker with 0. S. S. Co. 
Buckley John, cooper with Simon P. Connor, dwlO^j 

Buckley John, laborer with N. Bichard 
Buckley John, laundryman with S. F. Laundry, dwl 

N\V cor Turk and Fillmore 
Buckley John, miner, dwl 407 Natoma 
Buckley John, stockbroker, dwl .'514 Bush 
Buckley John L., bookkeeper, 217 Bat, dwl 407 Clem 
Buckley Joseph A., clerk with Con roy, O'Connor & 

Co., dwl W s Devisadero nr Eddy^ 
Buckley Lawrence, seaman, dwl 112 Steuart 
Buckley Mary Miss, dwl Stevenson bet Third and 

Buckley M. E. Mrs., dwl 122 Geary 
Buckley Michael, blacksmith, dwl 1.58 Clara 
Buckley Miehaolj blacksmith Union Iron Works, 

dwl 37 Frederick 
Buckley Michael, laborer C. P. R. R. Depot, King nr 

Fourth, dwl 482 Brannan 
Buckley Michael, porter with L. &M. Sachs & Co., 

dwl S s Geary nr Devisadero 
Buckley Michael B., clerk with J.C.Talbot & Co., 

dwl 14 Ellis 
Buckley Patrick, laborer, dwl 925 Broadway 
Buckley Patrick, laborer Laurel Hill Cemetery, dwl 

5 s Bush bet Lyons and Baker 
Buckley S. R., dwl 22 Turk 
Buckley Thomas, dwl Morton House 
Buckley Thomas, seaman, dwl 32 Steuart 

Buckley Timothy, hostler with John Parrott, dwl 620 

Buckley Timothy, watchman C. P. R. R. Depot, King 

nr Fourth, dwl 318^ Hitch 
Buckley William, dwl N s Green nr Polk 
Buckley William E., messenger with Edward F. Hall 

6 Co., dwl 113 Prospect PI 

Buckley & Morton f Frank Buckley Jr. and John R. 
Morton), boots and shoos, 924 Market 

Bucklin E. P., clerk What Cheer House 

Bucklin .lohn W., mining agent, office 240 Montgom- 
ery, dwl 74!) Market 

BUCKMAX HARRY L., Capitol Saloon, 226 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 224 Montgomery 

Buckman Henry, laborer, dwl Lombard bet Fillmore 
and Steiner 

Buckman J. F., delivery clerk King St. Depot S. P. 
R. R. 

Buckman Richard, porter with N. E. Walters & Co., 
dwl 13H Main 

Buckmaster John J., lather, dwl 249 Stevenson 

Buckminstor Li/zie (widow), dressmaker, 12 Stock 

BUCKNALL GEOK(}E J., physician, office 523 
Kearny, dwl 812 Bush 

Bucknam Charles, salesman with J. W. Davidson & 
Co., dwl 612 California 

Bucknam Clara Miss, teacher Rincon Grammar 
School, dwl 850 Folsom 

BUCKNAM EZRA T., tinware and stoves, 22 Stouart, 
dwl 8.')0 Folsom 

Bucknam Meldon, clerk stm Salinas, AVashington St 

Bucknor Charles, carpenter, SW eor Sixth and Min- 
na, dwl 105 (harden 

Bucknor Charles Jr., carpenter, 21 Geary, dwl 105 

Bucknor Thomas, clerk, dwl 23 Sixth 

Buckner Thomas, oysterman with C. Mayer, dwl 23 

Buckow Emil, salesman 20 Montgomery, dwl 311 Pine 

Buckus Charles, master mariner, dwl 1921 Mason 

Budd Waymnn C, stockbroker, office 440 California, 
dwl 1115 Van Ness Av 

Budde Theodore, porter 403 Front 

Buddington Moses, mariner, dwl 2.3 Powell 
Buddington Walter Capt., U. S. A. Q. M. stm Mc- 

Pherson, dwl 28 Rondel PI 
Buddington William G., surgeon with P. M. S. S. Co. 
Budelmann William, solicitor Hotel Rhein, 909 

Budich Morco, barkeeper with John B. Hergo, 520 

Buecho Conrad, trussmakor with J. H. A. Folkers <k 

Bro., dwl 619 Mission 
Buehler Frederick, dwl 636 Commercial 
Buohlor Frederick, lithographer with F. Korbel k 

Bros., dwl 112 Sixth 
Biiohler Jacob M., pastor St. Paul's German Luthe- 
ran Church, dwl 9.5;^ Mission ; 
Buehring Rudolph, bookkeeper, dwl 228 Bush 
Buol Frederick Rev., agent California Bible Society, 

757 Market, res Brooklyn, Alameda Co. 
Buell Charles, dwl 611 Stockton 
Buell Christian C, engineer with Sanitarium Baths, 

dwl 2114 Powell 
Buell C. S., clerk with Redington, Hostettor & Co., 

dwl Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Buell David E., mining, dwl .S5.5 Harrison 
BUENA VISTA PARK, % mile south Masonic 


409 Battery 
Buena & Co. (Chinese), manufacturers cigars, 723 Sac 
Buermann Frederick, bookkeeper 312 Sacramento, 

dwl 1916 Taylor 
Buero Geralamo, cook 519 Clay, dwl 427 Filbert 
Buessard Julius, wines and liquors, 824 Montgomery 
Buettell Margaret W. Mrs., ladies' nurse, dwl 'il\.% 

BUFFANDEAU EMILE B., general agent, office 526 

Merchant, dwl 1223 Turk 
Buffer John A., student Heald's Business College 
BUFFINGTON JOHN M., mining secretary, office 

37 Merchants Exchange, dwl 137 Silver 
Buffington John M. Jr., clerk 37 Merchants Ex- 
change, dwl 137 Silver 
Buffington William H., clerk with Albert Dibbloe, 

dwl 137 Silver 
Buffington William H., painter, dwl 708 Leavenworth 
Bufford Henry L., driver S. F. Laundry, dwl E a 

Gapp bet Twenty-fourth and Twenty-fifth 
Bufford James L., painter, dwl 505 Sutter 
Bufi"ord Samuel F. (S. F. Laundry Ass'n), dwl 505 

BufFum Almon C. physician, office and dwl 325>^ 

Buffum John W., miner, dwl 19 Rausch, rear 
Buford William, student Heald's Business College, 

dwl 518 Sutter 
Bugan Andrew, chophonse, 406 Fourth 
Bugboo Charles S. (S. C. Bugbee & Son), res Oak- 
Bugbee G. E., laborer Custom House, res Oakland 
Bugbee John S. (Scripture it BJ, attorney at law, 

office 323 California, dwl 14 Hawthorne 
Bugbee P. J., bookkeeper, 102 Jessie, dwl 231 Steven- 
Bugbee Samuel C. fS. C. Bugbee d- So7i), dwl 14 

BUGBEE S. C. & SON (Samuel C. and Charles S. 

Bugbee), architects, office 402 Mont, room 27 
Bugboo Sumner W., business agent, office 402 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 14 Hawthorne 
Bugg K. S., freight clerk stm Pelican, dwl 1424 How 
Buhl Christian C, engineer, dwl 2114 Powell 
Buhl Julius, Scandinavian bociety, 320 Sansom 
BUHLER AUGUST, apothecary and chemist, junc- 
tion Taylor, Tyler and Market 
Buhler F., lithographer, dwl 113 Silver 
Buhler J. F., boot and shoemaker, 5'29 Jackson 
Buhlert Albert F., superintendent Odd Fellows' Cem- 
etery, Point Lobos Road 
Buhlert Julius fixi Roue, Foge it Co.) and secretary 

(irocors' Pro. Union, 114 Kearny, dwl 26 Mary 
Buhling Rudolph, clerk, 322 Battery, dwl 228 Bush 
Buhlinger Joseph, porter with G. Groezinger, dwl 

1064 Howard 
Buhlman Elise Mrs., dressmaker, dwl 1017 Powell 
Buhlman Mary, dressmaker dwl 31 Morton 
Buhmeier Frederick, billiard-table maker with P. 

Liesenfeld, dwl 113 Silver 
Buhr Benjamin, driver with Bullotti & Selna, dwl 

220 Stevenson 
Buhr Louis, cutler, dwl 315 Taylor 

HtrWTINQTON, HOPKINS A CO., Importers Hardware and Iron, Cor. Bush and Mwketr 

C. p. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 708, 712. 714 and 716 Kearny Street, Clothing, etc. 

Buhrmeister John, packer, dwl 229 Sutter 
Buhrmeister P. Henry, steward Russian and Turkish 

Baths, dwl r^2S Pacific 
Buick John, painter, dwl 1425 Geary 
Buirgo R. K., blacksmith, dwl 1142>2 Market 
Buisen Neils, laborer Bay Sugar Refinery, dwl 13 

Buislay August, actor City Gardens, dwl 15 Sonora 
Buislay Stephen, actor City Gardens, dwl 15 Sonora 
Buist William, porter 111 Battery, dwl 582 Howard 
Buituand Honnan, farmer, dwl Mission Road nr 

Alms House 
Bujan Antonio, hotelkeeper, dwl 6 Pollard PI 
BukorLivyK., clerk with Charles H. Parker, 304 

Bulard Deborah (widow), dwl SE cor Webster and 

Bulfinch Charles, teamster with I. Friedlander, dwl 

235 Stevenson 
Bulger John, groceries and liquors, 446 Clementina 
Buleor Margaret (widow), dwl N s Jackson bet 

Webster and B'illmore 
Bulger Martin, chief wharfinger Board State Harbor 
Commissioners, ofiice 414 Montgomery {and Dea- 
con. & B.J, dwl 15 Russ 
Bulger Patrick, express wagon, SE cor Sixth and Mar- 
ket, dwl 4 Boyd 
Bulger Solomon, cartman, dwl 22 Folsom Av 
Bulger Thomas, bookkeeper with McNally & Hawk- 
ins, dwl Fell nr Devisadero 
;BULKELEY L. E., attorney at law, office 603 Wash- 
ington, dwl Lick House 
Bulkley Ichabod, clerk with C. A. Hooper & Co., 

dwl SE cor Berry and Fourth 
BULL ALPHEUS, president Raymond & Ely Mining 
Co., ofiice 22 Merchants Exchange, dwl NE cor 
Leavenworth and Francisco 
Bull James, merchant tailor, 107 Third, dwl 357 

Bullard Benoit (Boutinon & BJ, dwl 530 Merchant 
Bullard G. C, carpenter with Middlemas &, Boole 
Bullard James A., clerk with James H. Bullard, 

dwl 2104 Hyde 
Bullard .James H., commission produce, 106 Clay, dwl 

2104 Hyde 
Bullard L. J., bookkeeper, dwl 341 Seventeenth 
Bullard Mathew B., trader, dwl 872 Mission 
Builard William P., clerk with Bray Bros., dwl 2104 

Bullon H. M., shipwright. Shipwrights' Journeymen 

Ass'n, 713 Mission 
Bullen James, miner, dwl 1511>^ Stockton, rear 
Bullen Tapper, millwright, dwl 18)^ Ridley 
Bulletti Constantino (Bulletti & (SeiMa^, dwl 1714 Dup 
BuUetti William, drayman with P. Jury, dwl Gun- 
nison Av nr Twenty-eighth, B. Heights 
BULLETTI <& SELNA (Constantino BuUetti and 
Ubaldo SelnaJ, fruits, Pacific Fruit Market, 534 
iBullis Edward A., clerk with Sumner C. Blake, 707 
Montgomery, dwl S s Green bet Larkin and Polk 
Bullis H. N., carpenter, dwl Heinz Hotel 
Bullivant Herbert E., bookkeeper with Einstein 

Bros. & Co., dwl 123 Garden 
1 Bullock Ezekiel, woodturner with Kimball Manu- 
facturing Co., dwl 28 Freelon 
t Bullock Frank D. {Bullock ife Jones J, dwl 423 Sutter 
1 Bullock John C, sheet-iron worker with George H. 

Tay & Co., dwl 816 Montgomery 
[Bullock L. L., real estate, office 65 Merchants Ex- 
change, dwl 232 Francisco 
I Bullock William, hostler with Morse & Thorns, dwl 

113 O'Farrell 
I BULLOCK & JONES {Frank D. Bullock and John 
L. Jonex), gents' furnishing goods and merchant 
tailors, 421 Montgomery 
BuUwinkel J. F., groceries and liquors, 25 Louisa 
Bulmore Robert R., salesman with David Porter, 

dwl 1206 Jackson 
Bulotti Ferdinando, dwl 643 Broadway 
Bulotti Verginio, dwl 643 Broadway 
Bulotti Vitorio, dwl 643 Broadway 
Bulson John, engineer tug Rabboni, dwl 74OTVIinna 
Buman Sebastian {Brommer <!' Co./*, dwl cor Web- 
ster and Bay 
Bumm George S., special policeman, dwl 519 Ellis 
Bumm George W. {Swett& BJ, dwl 621 Larkin 
Bumpus William, miner, dwl 810 Valleao 
Bumsma Albert, bagmaker with Neville & Co., dwl 
108 Jackson 

Bunce William, bookkeeper with Hobbs, Gilmore & 

Co., dwl i;H29 Sacramento 
Bundley W., stonemason, dwl 532 Broadway 
Bundshu Charles, bookkeeper with Smith, Brown & 

Co., dwl 620 Vallejo 
Bundy Burrell (colored), general jobbing, dwl 1019 

Bundy Daniel S. (colored), laborer, dwl NE cor Six- 
teenth and Utah 
Bundy John H., porter U. S. B. Mint, dwl NE cor Six- 
teenth and Utah 
Bundy Joseph A. (colored), bootblack with Stable & 

Bernard, dwl 809 Pacific 
Bundy Thomas (colored), teamster, dwl NE cor Six- 
teenth and Utah 
Bundy William (colored), jobber, dwl 809 Pacific 
Buneman Henry, wholesale liquors, 315 and 317 Clay, 

dwl 801 Union 
Bunemann Charles, liquor saloon, 521 Pacific 
Bungard T., seaman, dwl 9 Washington 
Bunger Christian, teamster, dwl 2015 Dupont 
Bungleson Peter, laborer, dwl Walnut nr San Miguel 

Bunker Cromwell, clerk 74 California Market, dwl 

N s Broadway bet Leavenworth and Jones 
Bunker Frederick H., clerk 74 California Market, 

dwl N s Broadway bet Jones and Leavenworth 
Bunker Frederick R., bookkeeper with John W. 

Brumagim, dwl 1.507 Stockton 
Bunker George P., draftsman with Deacon & Bulger, 

dwl 13 DeBoom 
Bunker George H., laborer C. P. R. R. Depot, King 

nr Fourth, dwl 5'J9 Bryant 
Bunker Henry C, clerk with Fassett, McCaulley & 

Co., dwl Mission opp Twelfth 
Bunker Henry E., watchman U. S. B. Mint, dwl 223 

Bunker Henry S. {Bunker <& Wheeler), dwl N s 

Mission bet Twelfth and Thirteenth 
Bunker Joseph W. {Brvdeti & B.J, dwl 1 Cedar Av 
Bunker Paul, foreman Oriental Bonded Warehouse, 

dwl S s California bet Buchanan and Webster 
Bunker Robert, dwl 613 Pine 
Bunker Robert F., porkpacker, 74 and 75 California 

Market, dwl 1610 Leavenworth 
Bunker Sarah E. (widow), dwl 13 DeBoom 
Bunker Thomas C, wharfinger Front Street Wharf, 

dwl 621 Clay 
Bunker William M., Bulletin editorial rooms, 517 

Clay, dwl 114 Perry 
Bunker William W., carrier S. F. Post Office, dwl NW 

cor Leavenworth and Broadway 
BUNKER & WHEELER {Henry S. Bunker and 

Henry T. Wheeler), ship and customhouse 

brokers, 512 Battery 
Bunnell Edwin F., dentist, office S19 Kearny, res 

Fruit Vale, Alameda Co. 
Bunnell James S., Auditing Dep't Wells, Fargo & 

Co., dwl 1.594 Bush 
Bunner E. C. Miss, teacher South Cosmopolitan 

Primary School, dwl .502 Powell 
Bunner Stephen, policeman City Hall, dwl 173 Perry 
Bunqoist August, seaman, dwl 19 Commercial 
Bunting Joseph, clerk with S. F. Directory, dwl 458 

Bunton Richard, porter Brooklyn Hotel 
Bunyan Dennis, patternmaker S. F. Glass Works, 

dwl 240 Townsend 
Bunyan Thomas, packer S. F. Glass Works, dwl 240 

Burbank Albert E., poultry, game, etc., 43 and 44 

California Market 
Burbean Zabier, nurse City and County Hospital 
Burbury William, decorative painter, dwl 808 Green 
Burch Vincent C, porter 418 Clay, dwl SE cor Beale 

and Mission 
Burcham John, farmer, dwl 208 Tyler 
Burchell Samuel, laborer, dwl 44 Minna 
Burckes Henry W., carpenter, dwl 108 Turk 
Burckes Samuel S., carpenter, dwl 12 Ellis 
Burcorht Rudolph, baker, 24 Dupont 
Burdell Galon, dentist, ofiice and dwl 629 Clay 
Burdell Harvey (Napa Soda Co.), 18^4 Geary, res 

Burdett George, sheet-iron worker with Francis Smith 

& Co., dwl .507 Mission 
Burdett John W., clerk with Edgar F. Preston, dwl 

7m Minna 
Burdett Peter, butcher, NE cor Eighth and Minna, 

dwl 730 Minna 

aUNTINQTON, HOPKINS & CO., Importers Hardware and Iron, Cor. Bush and Market 

PACIFIC COAST BtTSIlTESS DIRECTOBY Ciroolates throughout the Paciflo Coast. 

Burdett AViUiam W., stock dealar, dwl 322 Sutter 
Burdick Edward F.. clerk with U. M. Nowhall & 

Co.. dwl 321 Tylor 
Burdick Jarod C. (Pettit & Co.), dwl 209 Drumm 
Burdick Joseph I)., wholesale liquors, office with 

Chenery. Souther & Co., dwl 17 Willow Av 
Burdick William L., machinist, dwl 7;W Harrison 
Burdon Thomas, bookkeeper with Moody & Farish, 

dwl 2')18 Octavia 
Burfeind John 11. [Martiii Bur/eind & Bro.) , dwlS 

\V cor Francisco and Mason 
Burfeind Martin (Martin Burfeind <Sc Bro J, dwl 12 

Bluxomo bet Fourth and Fifth 
Burfeind Martin & Bro. (John H. Burfeind), liquor 

saloons, SW cor Francisco and Mason and SW 

cor King and Fourth 
Burg Charles, mariner, dwl 41 Jackson 
Burg Emile, bookkeeper with John G. Nelson, dwl 

1371^ Perry 
Burgans Charles, gunsmith with Wilson & Evans, dwl 

34 Ellis 
Burgbacher Charles, painter, dwl 1113 Kearny 
Burge Annie (widow), dwl 117 Freelon 
Burgemeister August, tinware, 143 Second 
Burger Jacob, hairdresser, 523 Pacific, dwl SW cor 

Pacific and Kearny 
Burgers Henry, fishmonger with John H. Kessing, 

dwl cor Twenty-sixth and Bryant 
Burges Tristam, register clerk Probate Court, dwl 731 

Burgess Charles A., salesman with Bullock & Jones, 

dwl 721 California 
Burgess Charles E., bookkeeper with Cyrus Adams 

& Co., dwl 604 Pine 
Burgess C. M., hostler Cliff House, Point Lobos Road 
Burgess George H., portrait painter, studio 26 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 2-510 Webster 
Burgess Hubert, teacher drawing Public Schools, dwl 

S s Buchanan bet Jackson and Washington 
Burgess James, cook, dwl 229 Sutter 
Burgess John, dwl 110>^ Freelon 
BURGESS OSCAR 0., physician, office and dwl 523 

Burgess Robert, laborer, dwl 303 Third 
Burgess Thomas, engineer, dwl E s Thirteenth nr 

Burgess William H., cook with Adam & Kibbe, dwl 

.51(5 Montgomery 
Burghardt Jacob C, mining secretary, office 332 

Montgomery, dwl 615 Bush 
Burghgran Nils, seaman, dwl 1206 Howard 
Burhams W. D., dwl 314 Post 
Burig Jacob, shoemaker, dwl 724 Filbert 
Burk J. J., bricklayer Bricklayers' Protective Ass'n, 

2:34 Sutter 
BURKARDT MAX, importer engravings, chromos, 

photographs, oil paintings, etc., and manufacturer 

frames and passepartouts, 543 and 547 Washington, 

dwl 92!) Pacific 
Burke Alfred, carbuildor S. P. E. R., cor Harrison 

and Sixteenth 
Burke Alfred I., bookkeeper, dwl 2113 Jones, rear 
Burke Andrew, laborer S. P. R. R., cor Harrison 

and Sixteenth 
Burke A. W., musical instrument maker, .523 Pine 
Burke Barbara (widow), dwl NE cor Filbert and 

Burke Bartholomew, longshoreman, dwl 37 Moss 
Burke Daniel, pantryman P. M. S. S. Great Republic 
Burke David, furniture dealer, 994 Folsom 
Burke Edmund W., clerk with White & Bauer, dwl 

NE cor Jones and Filbert 
Burke Ethelbert, deputy collector Custom House, dwl 

722 Turk 
Burke Francis O. ( Lindenberger A 5. A res Oakland 
Burke Frank, laborer Pacific Rolling Mills, dwl Po- 

trero Point 
Burke Frank H., manager Patent Improved Asphal- 

tum Co., office ;i06 Montgomery, dwl 714 Leav 
Burke (lanett, carpenter b. P. R. R., dwl 

R. R., cor Harrison 


Burke George, carbuilder S. P, 
and Sixteenth 

Burke (lilbert, hostler with White & McCord, dwl 
430 Minna 

Burke Henry, conductor Omnibus R. R., dwl 310 Te- 

Burke Henry M., laborer with J. Graves, dwl W s 
Long Bridge 

Burke J., dwl 109 O'Farrell 

Burke J., hostler Potrero & Bay View R. B, 
Burke J. (widow), dwl W s Larkin bet Filbert and 

Burke James, dwl .511 O'Farrell 
Burke James, deckhand stm Antelope 
Burke James, heater Pacific Rolling Mills, dwl Po- 
trero Point 
Burke James, laborer, dwl 226 Clementina 
Burke James, plasterer, dwl 718 Clementina 
Burke James, porter Spring Valley Water Works 

Co., dwl 20 Willow Av 
Burke James, tailor, dwl 1318 Kearny 
Burke James, waiter, dwl 68 Tehama 
Burke James C, barkeeper with Salvin P. Collins 

dwl 9U7 Stockton 
Burke James C, butcher with Harvey & Co., dwl 16( 

Burke John, dwl 1235 Mission 
Burke John, dwl Mission Street House 
Burke John, bootmaker, dwl 16 Hunt 
Burke John, clerk, dwl 102-5 Mission 
Burke .John, expresswagon cor Fourth and Market 

dwl W Langton 
Burke John, fruits and produce, dwl .535 Post 
Burke John, driver with Lenhart & Brady, Lick 

Burke John, gardener, dwl 712 Clementina 
Burke John, hostler with A. Meyer, dwl 539 Valencia 
Burke John, laborer, dwl 4 Lombard 
Burke John, laborer, dwl 39 Minna 
Burke John, laborer, dwl .54 First 
Burke John, laborer, dwl 511 Mission 
Burke John, pantryman Lick House 
Burke John, painter, dwl 226 Clementina 
Burke John, porter with Reynolds & Ford, dwl S a 

Twentieth bet Church and Dolores 
Burke John, sheet-iron worker with Francis, Smith 

Burke John, teamster with Richard D. Chandler, 

dwl 903 Battery 
Burke John, waiter Lick House, dwl 276 Jessie 
Burke John E., head postal clerk S. F. Post Office 
Burke John H., conductor Omnibus R. R., dwl 8 

Burke John I., builder, dwl 7 Yerba Buena, rear 
Burke John J., painter, dwl 1 Clementina 
Burke John P., machinist S. P. R. R., dwl i:M Dora 
Burke Joseph, carpenter. Union Iron Works, dwl 

Z'ly^ Harriet 
Burke Julia Mrs., dwl W 3 Larkin nr Filbert 
Burke L., dwl 427 Bush 
Burke Lizzie K. Mrs., teacher Taylor Street Cosmo 

politan School, dwl 1213 Clay 
Burke Martin, laborer with John McKew, dwl 12 

Burke Martin J. (Madison, B. & Co.), dwl 714 Leav 

Burke Michael (Gordon & B.), dwl 1-50 Clara 
Burke Michael, boarding and lodging, 51 Minna 
Burke Michael, farmer, dwl W s Sixth bet Bryant 

and Brannan 
Burke Michael, groceries and liquors, NW cor Ellis 

and Scott 
Burke Michael, laborer, dwl 406 Capp nr Nine- 
Burke Michael, milkranch, Nevada nr Iowa 
Burke Michael, policeman City and County Alms 

Burke Michael, teamster Golden Gate Park 
Burke Michael, turner, dwl 12 Jasper PI 
Burke Michael, waiter What Cheer House, dwl 525 

Burke Michael D., baker, 57 and 59 Third, dwl 61>^ 

Burke Nancv (widow), furnished rooms, 211 Fourth 
Burke Nicholas J. (Burke «fc Meagher), dwl 1018 

Burke Patrick, laborer, dwl S s Twenty-sixth nr 

Burke Patrick, tanner with S. Hoffman, dwl Twen- 
ty-sixth nr Capp 
Burkft Patrick, teamster Union Foundry, dwl 229 

Burke Robert, policeman City Hall, dwl 1117 Mont- 
Burke S. J., hostler 246 Third, dwl 128 Clementina 
Burke Terence, miner, dwl 274 Clementina 
Burke Thomas (Burke & King), dwl lOoo Market 
Burke Thomas, drayman and extraman Engine Co. 
No. 6, dwl 120K Clara 

HUNTINQTON, HOPBXNS & CO., Wholesale Hardware and Iron. Cor. Bush and Market. 

C. p. VAN SCHAA.CK & CO., 708, 712, 714 and 716 Kearny Street, Trunks and Valises. 

Burke Thomas, drayman with Schussler & Ulmer 
Burke Thomas, carpenter, dwl 517 Valleoo 
Burke Thomas, coalpasser P. M. S. S. Montana 
Burke Thomas, laborer, dwIW s Taylor bet Chestnut 

and Francisco 
Burke Thomas, painter, dwl SW cor Fillmore and 

Burke Thomas F., gasfitter with Thomas Day, dwl 

1318 Kearny 
Burke William, carbuilder with Kimball Manufac- 
turing Co., dwl 211 Tehama 
Burke William, carpenter, dwl 124 Gilbert 
Burke William, deckhand Australia S. S. Dakota 
Burke William, laborer, dwl 255 Perry, rear 
Burke William, laborer with James Hartley & Co., 

dwl 10 Pacific 
Burke William, painter with H. M. Rosekrans, dwl 

S s Clay nr Jones 
Burke William, policeman City Hall, dwl 122 Shipley 
Burke William, seaman P. M. S. S. Orizaba 
Burke William A., musical-instrument maker, 523 

Pine, dwl SW cor Clay and Jones 
BURKE WILLIAM F., importer, manufacturer and 
retail boots and shoes, NW cor Montgomery and 
Pine, dwl 1213 Clay 
Burke William Gr., mailing clerk S. F. Bulletin Co., 

dwl SW cor Filbert and Jones 
Burke William J., iron molder, dwl 12 Jasper PI 
Burke William J., policeman City Hall, dwl 517 Val- 

Burke & King {Thomas Burke & Patrick King), 

house painters, 1005 Market 
Burke & Meagher {Nicholas J. Burke & Andrew J. 

3IeagherJ, boots and shoes, 1428 Stockton 
Burkett Joseph, blacksmith, dwl 242 Clara 
Burkey Victor, porter with J. DeLa Montanya, dwl 

International Hotel 
Burkhard George, boot and shoe manufacturer, 540 

Washington, dwl 412 Sixth 
Burkhardt Adolph G., cutler with Michael Price, 

dwl 31 Morton 
Burkhardt Christian G. (estate of), office 507 Mont- 
Burkhardt George, boots and shoes, dwl 412 Sixth 
Burkhardt Hannah, laundrywoman, dwl S 3 Six- 
teenth nr Hoff Av 
Burkhardt Louise, dwl 315 Tyler 
BURKHARDT MAX, editor and publisher Humor- 
ist, 523 Kearny 
Burkhead William, compositor Bulletin, dwl 227 

Burks Charles I., carpenter and builder, E s Berry 

bet Fourth and Fifth, dwl 909 Bryant 
Burleigh W. E., physician, office NWcor Geary and 

Kearny * 

Burley Edward, farmer, dwl W s Webster nr Ellis 
Burley Robert, shipcarpenter, dwl 13 Perry 
Burling James W. /Burling & BroJ, dwl 1218 Fol 
Burling William (Burling dr BroJ, dwl SW cor 

Hyde and Eddy 
BURLING & BROTHER (William and James W. 

Burlingj, stockbrokers, office 428 California 
Burlington (Iowa) Railway, D. W. Hitchcock agent, 

office 214 Montgomery 
Burmeister Alrich (Burmeister & Mehrtens) , dwl 

NW cor California and Leavenworth 
Burmeister Amelia, dwl 115 Jackson 
Burmeister Francis H., carpenter, dwl 522 Valencia 
Burmeister Henry, restaurant, dwl 507 Filbert 
Buhmeister John, clerk ;i3t> Bush 
Burmeister John, liquor saloon, dwl 1038 Howard, 

Burmeister Joseph, cabinetmaker with C. Schreiber 

& Co., dwl 708 Filbert 
Burmeister Henry, carpenter, dwl S a Dorland bet 

Dolores and Guerrero 
Burmeister Henry W., clerk with John F. Pope, dwl 

S s Dorland bet Seventeenth and Eighteenth 
Burmeister & Mehrtens (Alrich Burmeister and 
August MehrtensJ , groceries and liquors, NW 
cor California and Leavenworth 
Burmingham Alfred, dwl 616 Kearny 
Burn John, cooper with L. N. Handy & Co., dwl 8 

Burnap John, groceries, crockery and hardware, 425 

Davis, dwl 420 Leavenworth 
Burnel Jules, tinsmith with Emil Boesch, dwl 621 

Pacific . 
Burnell Edward, dwl 709 Taylor 
Burnell William A., teamster, dwl 521 Minna 

Burner Henry, with John W. Whitaker, res Oakland 

Burnett Miss, dwl 52 Second 

Burnett Abraham W., carpenter Metropolitan Thea- 
ter, dwl 677 Bush 
Burnett Alexander S., dwl -34 Oak Grove Av 
Burnett Celina Mrs., dwl 783 Market 
Burnett George W., butcher, SW cor Twentieth and 

BURNETT G. G., apothecary and druggist, 330 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 2506 Sacramento nr Fillmore 
Burnett James, engineer stm Alvarado, dwl Ea 

Clarence PI nr Townsend 
Burnett Jane, liquors, 648 Pacific 
Burnett John M., attorney at law, office 57 and 58 Ex- 
change Building, dwl 1901 Polk 
Burnett Joseph, laborer, dwl 721 Pacific 
Burnett Joseph, laborer dry dock, dwl Sixth Ay nr 

A, South S. F. 
Burnett Joseph, butcher with George W. Burnett, 

dwl Twentieth nr Valencia 
Burnett M., broker, dwl 31 Hinckley 
Burnett Mary A. (widow), dwl NW cor Union and 

Burnett Patrick, upholsterer with James Kearney, 

dwl 227 Second 
BURNETT PETER H., president Pacific Bank, 

office N W cor Pine and Sansom, dwl 610 Jones 
Burnett Richardson D., clerk with B. C. Horn & Co., 

dwl 34 Oak Grove Av 
BURNETT WELLINGTON C, city and county at- 
torney, office 13 City Hall third floor, dwl 600 Sutter 
Burnett William, engineer with W. T. Garratt, dwl 
Highland Terrace NW cor California and Jones 
Burnham Edward K., assistant lighthouse keeper, 

Burnham Henry, painter, dwl 509 Bush 
Burnham James, clerk with S. Faijeon&Co., dwl 

1112 Hyde 
Burnham James W. (James W. Burnham & Co. J , 
dwl W s Dolores bet Twenty-second and Twenty- 
BURNHAM JAMES W. & CO. (John L. Eckley), 
importers carpets, upholstery goods, oilcloths, and 
paperhangings, 618 Market and 17 Post 
Burnham Margaret (widow), dwl 533 Natoma 
Burnham Nelson, laborer, dwl 313 Pacific 
Burnham Samuel S., carriagemaker with W. R. Sloan, 

dwl 270 First 
Burnham William F., upholsterer with Hardie & 

F'redericks, dwl 115 Sixth 
Burnham William S., sailmaker with Harding k 

Brann, dwl 142>^ Fourth 
Burnham Z. W., salesman with Sanderson & Horn, 

dwl Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Burns Aaron M. (A. M. Bums & Co.), res Oakland 
BURNS A. M. & CO. (Reuben O. Brush) , auctioneers 
and commission merchants and proprietors Cali- 
fornia Tattersalls, NE cor Sansom and Halleck 
Burns Andrew, teamster with Moulton Bros., dwl 

423 Hyde 
BURNS BARCLAY J., secretary Stetefeldt Furnace 

Co., office 4113^ California, dwl 615 Stockton 
Burns Barney, fireman Australia S. S. Dakota 
Burns Bernard (Flynn & B.), dwl 421 Fifth 
Burns Bernard, fireman Australia S. S. John L. 

Burns Bernard, stonecutter, dwl 421 Fifth 
Burns B. F., dwl Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Burns Brian, waiter, dwl 62 First 
Burns Bryan, laborer and hoseman Engine No. 7, S. 
V. F. D., dwl E 3 Sixteenth bet Valencia and 
Burns Carrie Madame, clairvoyant, office and dwl 

314 Bush 
Burns Catharine (widow), dwl SE cor Geneva and 

Burns Catharine (widow), dwl 430 Geary 
Burns Charles, coalpasser stm Nebraska Aastralia 

S. S. Co. 
Burns Cornelius, laborer, dwl N s Point Lobos At 
Burns Daniel, painter, dwl 115 Second 
Burns Daniel, whipmaker with Main & Winchester 
Burns David, teamster with A. Goxlinsky, dwlNW 

cor Oak and F'ranklin 
Burns Dennis, waiter, dwl 529 Pine 
Burns D. P., dwl S s Cortland Av bet San Josg and 

San Bruno roads, Bernal Heights 
Burns Edward, jobwagon, Haight nr Devisadero 
Burns Edward, watchman Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 
515 Stockton 

HF.ATiD'a BUSINESS COIiIiEGE, 24 Post St. See Adv., page TiXXXVI. 

FACITIO COAST BUSINSISS DIBECTOBT contains Addreases of over 60,000 Merchants 

Burns Ellon M. (widow), dwl 1910 Polk 

Burns Kugono, express wagon, NW cor Jackson and 

Dunont. dwl I'.i Stone 
Bums F. J., captain bark Forest Queen, office Pier 

. lil Stouart 
Burns Frances Mrs., lodgings, 114 Prospect PI 
Burns Francis J., engineer, dwl W s Bryant Av nr 

Burns Henry, boots and shoes, 210 Third, res Oakland 
Burns lienry, carpenter, dwl 240 Green 
Burns Henry, conliuissor P. M. S. S. Constitution 
Burns Henry J., deputy sheriff City Hall, dwl Dor- 
land bet Sanchez and Church 
Burns Hugh, laborer, dwl iK)y Geary 
Burns Isidore, shi|)Sinith, 20 Steuart, dwl 632 Market 
Burns J., driver Potrero and Bay View R. R. 
Burns James, coalpasser stm Pelican 
Burns James, job wagon, Mission and Sixteenth 
Burns James, dwl IJIU Kearny 

Burns James, longshoreman, dwl S s Union bet Cal- 
ifornia and Montgomery 
Burns James, shoecutter with Orin Jones 
Burns James, waiter Grand Hotel 
Burns James A. f Burns <& Murray J, dwl NW cor 

Pine and Dupont 
Burns James J., mechanic, dwl 119 Welsh 
Burns John fBums- dr CoJ, dwl S s Page nr Laguna 
Burns John, baker» dwl Sacramento bet Jones and 

Leavenworth, roar 
Burns John, baker P. M. S. S. propeller Montana 
Burns John, boatbuildcp with Martin Vice, dwl 9 

Sherwood PI 
Burns John, carpenter, dwl 323 Clementina 
Burns John, carpenter, dwl 344 Kitch 
Burns John, cook with Patrick Kelly, 2 Battery 
Burns John, clerk with John Finnegan, dwl 440 

Burns John, clerk with John Ryan, dwl cor Geneva 

and Brannan 
Burns John, driver City R. R., dwl 143(5 Mission 
Burns John, driver Market Street R. R., dwl 440 

Burns John, hostler with P. A. Finigan, 12fi Ellis 
Burns John, laborer, dwl 12 Broadway 
Burns John, laborer, dwl 112 Steuart 
Burns John, laborer, dwl E s Harrison nr Seven- 
Burns John, porter stm Idaho 

Burns John, poulterer, dwl Fourteenth nr Guerrero 
BURNS JOHN, proprietor Mechanics House, N s 

Berry bet Third and l^ourth 
Burns John, seaman, dwl 506 Davis 
Burns John, teamster, dwl Eighth Av bet L and M, 

South S. F. 
Burns John C, carpenter, dwl 661 Howard 
Burns John (J., quartermaster P. M. S. S. Arizona 
Burns John H., policeman City Hall, dwl819 Kearny 
Burns John T., gasfittor with George Epps, dwl 

Coso House 
Burns Joseph, hackman. Plaza, dwl E s Bourbon 

bet Ellis and Eddy 
Burns Joseph A., carpenter P. M. S. S. Co., dwl Thir- 
teenth Av nr Railroad Av, South S. F. 
Burns Martin, laborer,, dwl Ws White PI bet Val- 

lejo and Green 
Burns Martin, laborer, dwl N W cor Sixth and Bryant 
Burns Martin, laborer with P. Donahue & Co., dwl 

S s Santa Clara nr Nebraska 
Burns Martin J., plumber with G. G. Morrow, dwl 

1910 Polk 
Burns Mary (widow), dwl SW cor Eleventh and Fol 
Burns Mary Miss, real estate, dwl itPJj'a Natoraa 
Burns Michael, bootmaker with George Burkhard, 

dwl 219 Minna 
Burns Michael, expressman, dwl fvSO Mission 
Burns Michael, gardener, dwl S s Market bet Tenth 

and Eleventh 
Burns Michael, groceries and liquors, SE cor Sixth 

and Tehama, dwl 209 Sixth 
Burns Michael, hostler with Omnibus R. R. Co., 

dwliU Tehama 
Burns Michael, laborer, dwl N 8 Market bet Larkin 

and Polk 
Burns xMichaol, laborer C. P. R. R. Depot, King nr 

Burns Michael, head porter Grand Hotel 
Burns Myra Mrs., hygienic physician, office and dwl 

66.'> Mission 
Burns Owen, laborer with Joseph Macdonough, dwl 

619 Hayes 

Burns Patrick, blacksmith 670 Mission, dwl N B 

Fifteenth Av nr R, South S. F. 
Burns Patrick, fireman P. M. S. S. Pacific 
Burns Patrick, groceries and liquors, SE cor Oak 

and Laguna 
Burns Patrick, hostler, dwl 214 Stevenson 
Burns Patrick, hostler Potrero & Bay View R. R. 
Burns Patrick, janitor Geary Street Cosmopolitan 

Burns Patrick, laborer, dwl 30 Welsh 
Burns Patrick, laborer, dwl Es Minna bet Fourteenth 

and Fifteenth, roar 
Burns Patrick, laborer, dwl California Av nr Park 

Av. Bernal Heights 
Burns Patrick, laborer, Golden Gate Park 
Burns Patrick, teamster with William Kerr, dwl 903 

Burns Patrick D., steward Grand Hotel, dwl W a 

Tenth bet Folsom and Harrison 
Burns Peter, foreman Hayes Valley Branch Market 

St. R. R., NE cor Hayes and Octavia 
Burns Peter, hostler, dwl 660 Mission 
Burns Peter, hostler, 679 Market 
Burns Peter, laborer with Storm & Co. 
Burns Peter, soapdealer, dwl W s Alabama nr Twen- 
Burns Richard, lumber stevedore with Whitney A 

Burns Stephen, morocco dresser, dwl Gunnison Av 

nr Twenty-seventh, Bernal Heights 
Burns Sylvester (colored), hairdresser, dwl 16 Scott 
Burns T. A., brakeraan S. P. R. R. 
Burns T. H., machinist Pacific Iron Works, dwl 628 

Burns Thomas, expressman, Broadway Wharf, dwl 

NW cor Eranklin and Linden Av 
Burns Thomas, drayman with Isaac Broderick, dwl 

cor Geneva and Brannan 
Burns Thomas, driver Front St. M. & 0. R. R., dwl 

7 Austin 
Burns Thomas, hackman, dwl 5:J3 Commercial 
Burns Thomas, laborer, dwl lO'il Pacific 
Burns Thomas, laborer Pacific Oil & Lead Works, 

fllwl cor Eighth and Harrison 
Bujns Thomas, helper with A. Muir & Co., dwl 112 
iTehama ; 

Bums THomas P., assistant bookkeeper with A. S. 

Mallidie, dwl E s Tenth nr E"olsom i 

Burns 'limothy, waiter Occidental Hotel ; 

Burns William, dwl 54 Jessie ; 

Burns William, laborer, dwl 510 Broadway, rear 
Burns William, laborer with Rosbach & Hyatt 
Burns & Co. fjohti Burns and Michael Haggerty), 

poultry /dealers, 13 Union Market 
BURNS & MURRAY ( James A. Burns A Datiiel 

Murray), Court Exchange, E s Dunbar Court, 

rerfr City Hall 
Burns4-See Burnes and Byrnes 
Burnside Charles H., fruits and confectionery, W s 

Valencia nr Nineteenth 
Burr Alfred, designer and engraver on wood, 432 

Burr Amos, conductor S. P. R. R. 
Burr Benjamin J. (Burr & Fink), dwl 413 Kearny 
Burr C. A., life insurance agent, dwl 225 Ellis , 

Burr Carrie MrSy clairvoyant and test medium, office,; 

and dwl 314 Bush t 

BURR C. C. & CO. (Mary Hudson), (successors to 

H. C. Hudson «t Co./*, manufacturers mustard, 

spices, etc., factory foot Stockton, offioe SE cor 

F'ront and Pine 
Burr C. H. & Co., agents Champion Shoulder Brace, 

10 Fourth r 

Burr Charles H. (C. H. Burr & Co.), dwl 1208 Ed-| 

dy I 

Burr Clarence C. (C. C. Burr & Co.), dwl NE coF 

Filbert and Van Ness Av !> 

Burr E. C, chemist, dwl NE cor Filbert and VaU' 

Ness Av 1' 

Burr F:dwin F., clerk with Burr & Fink, dwl Ileins 

Burr Eli B., clerk Savings and Loan Society, dwl S 8 ■ 

Twentv-first bet Folsom and Shotwell 
BURR E. WILLARD, president Savings and Loan 

Society, office 619 Clay, dwl SE cor \'an Ness Ar 

and Filbert 
Burr George, porter and hoseman Hose Co. No. 1, S. 

F. F. 1)., dwl 918 Montgomery i 

Burr George W., molder Fulton Foufldry, dwl 23 

Park Av I 

HUNTINQTON, HOPKINS & CO., Agento Jessop & Sons' Steel, Cor. Bush and Market. 

C p. VAN 8CHAACK & CO., 708,712, 714 and 716 Kearny Street, Paper and Envelopes. 




Burr James, porter with Lowry & Wightman, dwl 

1108 Montgomery 
Burr Levi, liquor saloon, S s Bay bet Kearny and 

Burr Platte, operator Western Union Telegraph Co., 

dwl .549 Minna 
Burr Richard, shipcarpenter, dwl 306 Folsom 
Burr Wiegemund, carpenter, dwl 815 Pacific 
BURR & FINK /Benjamin J. Burr and James L. 

Fink), merchant tailors and gents' furnishing 

goods, o Montgomery 
Burroll Charles, physician, office 137 Montgomery, dwl 

1322 Mission 
Burrell Edward, weigher Coiner's Department U. S. 

B. Mint, dwl 1322 Mission 
Burrell Edward H., S. F. Bulletin, dwl 1322 Mission 
Burrell James, cook, dwl NW cor Broadway and 

Burrell William H., packer with I. M. Wentworth 

& Co., dwl 34 Hayes 
Burrell — See Birrell 

Burrett Allen, operator Atlantic and Pacific Tele- 
graph Co., dwl 1105 Powell 
Burris Butler, bookkeeper with Joseph E. Selleck, 

dwl 418 Brannan 
Burris Caroline (colored, widow), dwl 16 Freelon 
Burris James, waiter P. M. S. S. Colorado 
Burriss James R. (colored), cook with P. M. S. S. 

Co., dwl m Freelon 

Burroughs , clerk, dwl 314 Bush 

Burroughs Charles, speculator, dwl 318 Lombard 
Burroughs Francis Miss, dwl 1912 Polk 
BURROWES GEORGE Rev., president University 

Mound Institute, Old San Jose Road 
Burrows Hannah (widow), dwl E s Alabama bet 

Twenty-fifth and Twenty-sixth 
Burrows A. D., stableman with Bamber & Co., dwl 

Clark bet Davis and Drumm 
Burrows Thomas, seaman 0. S. S. Oriflamme 
Burseough Henry, clerk, dwl 457 Bryant 
Bursher William, laborer Lab. Pro. Ben. Ass'n, 820 

Burson James N., superintendent, dwl 510 O'Farrell 
Burt Charles, blacksmith Risdon Iron Works, dwl 

2i;) Main , 

Burt Charles M., bookkeeper, dwl 318 Pine ' 

Burt Frederick, wagonmaker with Kimball Manu- 
facturing Co., dwl 30^ Folsom 
Burt George, steward, dwl 625 Davis 
Burt H. E. (widow), dwl 2 Margaret PI 
Burt J. Gus, bookkeeper with Owens & Moore, dwl 

528 Pine 
Burt John, mariner, dwl 21 Hinckley 
Burt Joseph H., carpenter, dwl N s Ash nr Larkin 
Burt Philip, dwl W s Folsom bet Twenty-first and 

Burt Samuel, compositor Morning Call, dwl 809 

'Burt Silas S., laborer, dwl SE cor Lombard and 

I Burt Thomas, cook with H. Gurney, dwl 226 First 
|Burt— See Bert and Burtt 

Burton Augustus A., porter 217 Battery, dwl 8 Tyler 
BURTON CHARLES H., merchant, office 405 Front, 

dwl 1021 Washington 
Burton H. F., seaman, dwl 819 Howard 
Burton John, farmer, dwl 857 Harrison 
Burton John, patternmaker Miner's Foundry, dwl 

513 Howard 
Burton Letitia A. (widow), boarding, 946 Howard 
Burton Sophie (widow), dwl 8 Tyler 
Burton William H., steampipe felter, dwl E s Hamp- 
shire bet Sixteenth and Seventeenth 
BURTSELL JOHN M., stockbroker, office 405 Cali- 
fornia, dwl 511 Van Ness Av 
Burtt William W., tinsmith with Brittan, Holbrook 

& Co., 113 California 
Burwell Lelia W. Miss, teacher Powell St Primary 

School, dwl 1107 Stockton 
Burwell Lewis, physician, office 60 Merchants E.x- 

change, dwl 22.5 Bush 
iBurwell Thomas E., machinist with J. Kittredge, dwl 

515 Stockton 
Bury James, driver with Lenhart & Brady, dwl Lick 

Bury John T., clerk with Dean R. Avery, dwl 511 

Bury Thomas, messenger AVells, Fargo & Co., dwl 

NW cor Montgomery and California 
Busby Joseph, gardener, dwl SE cor Octavia and Oak 

Busby Robert, carpenter with P. M. S. S. Co. 
Buscello G. R., patent-ri^ht dealer, dwl 202 Fourth 
Busch Herman, laborer What Cheer House 
Buschmann John ('i>rMcA:er »!•£./', dwl SW cor Third 

and Tehama 
Baser Ernest, laborer with E. G. Lyons & Co., dwl 

510 Jackson 
Bush Alonzo, driver with Wells, Fargo & Co., dwl 331 

Bush Amelia Mrs., branch bakery, 1048 Howard 
Bush Charles J., woodearver with G. 0. AVhitney & 

Co.,dwlEs Potrero Av bet Twenty-third and 

Bush Charles P., assistant weigher Custom House, 

dwl 52;^ Post 
Bush Charles W., paperhanger and whitener, 513>^ 

BUSH DAVID, importer gasfixtures and gaspipes, 

29 New Montgomery, dwl S s Sutter bet bcottand 

Bush David, sawyer, dwl 134 Eleventh 
Bush Frederick, fireman S. F. Glass Works, dwl 415 

Bush George, dwl What Cheer House 
Bush George, carpenter, dwl Fourth Av nr A, South 

S. F. 
Bush George, driver with Prescott & Co., dwl 144 

Bush Henry, butcher with C. Duncan, dwl 346 Beale 
Bush Henry, butcher with C. Dunke •, dwl SW cor 

Harrison and Beale 
Bush H. T., student Heald's Business College 
Bush Hyman P., mining secretary, dwl 114 Mason 
Bush John, coachman, dwl 7:30K Filbert 
Bush John Jr., boilermakor S. F. Boiler AYorks,dwl 

12-;4 Vallejo 
Bush John F., boilermaker, dwl 1234 Vallejo 
Bush J. P., surgeon with P. M. S. S. Co. 
Bush Louis (Bush & WHbirtJ, dwl 47 Clementina 
Bush Nathan, furniture, 116 Fourth, dwl 114 Fourth 
Bush Peter, cigars and tobacco, dwl 10.50 Howard 
Bush Peter, confectioner, 1050 Howard 
Bush Richard J., mining secretary, office 411>^ Cali- 
fornia, dwl 743 Pine 
BUSH & WILBIRT (Louis Bush & John L. WU- 

birtj, dentists, office 8 Kearny 
Busick John, painter Painters' Pro. Union, 139 Post 
Busing Ernest, waiter with Fred Conrades, dwl 612 

Bushman William, patternmaker Pacific Iron Works, 

dwl oil Clementina 
Bushnell Adrian B., drayman with Hanson & Moore, 

dwl Eleventh nr Folsom 
Bushnell Frederick N., fireman S. P. R. R., cor Har- 
rison and Sixteenth 
Bushnell S. H., painter, dwl 1^50 Turk 
Bushnell T. N., fireman S. P. R. R., cor Harrison and 

Bushnell William E., captain stm El Capitan, dwl 

629 Clay 
Bushnell William P., cooper Pacific Barrel and Keg 

Factory, dwl 42S Clementina 
Bushway Ellen (widow), seamstress, dwl9Pinckney 
Buskirk Anna Miss, saloonJtf04 Clay 
Buss Henry, cook, dwl 521 FOcific 
Buss Jacob, driver Philadelphia Brewery, dwl 107 

Busse Christian C, hairdresser, dwl 265 Minna 
Busse Christopher, barber, dwl '2B2 Minna 
Bussey William C, locksmith, dwl International 

Hotel „ T. V 

Bussinger Frederick, brassmolder with M. Dobr- 

zensky, dwl 111 Ellis 
Bustamente A., waiter P. M. S. S. Costa Rica 
Bustamente Marie, dressmaker, dwl 723 Vallejo 
Bustamente Rosa (widow), dwl 613 Union, rear 
Bustamente Thomas, dwl 6;36 Commercial 
Bustamente Thomas, cigar manufacturer, dwl 1023 

Buster Hiram C, blacksmith, dwl 131 Montgomery 
Buster Henry, mariner, dwl 41 Jackson 
Buster Mary Mrs., furnished rooms, 127-131 Mont 
Bustillos Frank, marble polisher with Leon R. 

Myers & Co. 
Bustillos Jesus (widow), dwl SW cor Scott and 

Bustillos Josepha (widow), dwl SW cor Scott and 

Bustillos Rafael, marble cutter with Leon K. Myers 


HEAliD'S BUSINESS COLUBQE, 24 Post St. See Adv., page IiXXXVI. 

PAOIFIO COAST BUSINESS DIREOTOBY, 1873-75, will be FabUshed September. 187 




BUSWEIiL ALEXANDER, bookbinder and blnnk- 

book manufacturer, '*M Clay, dwl 1()05 Union 
Buswoll W. F., puttorniniikor Vulcan Iron Works, 

SW cor Folsoin and First 
Butcher Adolph, carpenter, ti Dupont 
Butcher .lames L., butcher with W. J. Gray, dwl 

Seventh Av bet M and N 
Butcher John II.. butcher with E. Pequillan & Co., 

Sixth and L Av 
Butcher William, butcher, dwl First Av and Ken- 
Butenop Ilenrv, groceries and liquors, 62.5 Pacific, 

dwl 000 Filbert 
Butenop Peter, packer with J. A. Folger & Co., dwl 

02-') I'acitic 
Butenop Peter, physician, dwl G2-") Pacific, rear 
Butenschon ./oachin, waiter Olit Pacific 
Butho Christian (Schmucher & BJ, dwl SE cor 

Filbert and Battery 
Butler A. J. Mrs., clairvoyant, .523 Kearny 
Butler Alfred, lumberman, dwl 40 Mary 
Butler C. H., master brig Arago, with A. M. Simpson 
Butler Charles A., retoucher with C. E. Watkins, 

dwl 17 Tehama 
Butler Charles C, real estate, dwl NE cor Sutter 

and Steiner 
Butler Charles Fenton (colored), porter with George 

I). Morse, dwl 417 Montgomery 
Butler C. W., carpenter, dwl N s Sixteenth bet Do- 
lores and Guerrero 
Butler Delia Miss, chambermaid Lick House 
Butler Dennis, driver with City R. 11. Co., dwl W s 

Minna nr Fifteenth 
Butler Edward, blacksmith Pacific Rolling Mill 
Butler Edward, laborer with G. B. Dougherty, dwl S 

E cor Bay and Jones 
Butler Frank, eneineor, dwl 629 Clay 
Butler Fred S., clerk London & S. F. Bank, dwl 17 

Butler Gerald, laborer with P. M. S. S. Co. 
Butler George E., bookkeeper with Union Insurance 

Co., dwl 1011 Clay 
Butler George R., clerk C. P. R. R., office 2 New 

Montgomery, dwl Grand Hotel 
Butler Henry, cook 7 Summer, dwl 277 Minna 
Butler Henry M., sea captain, dwl 110 Austin 
Butler Henry W., clerk S. F. Post Office, dwl 1024 

Butler James, laborer, dwl E s Minna bet Fourteenth 

and Fifteenth 
Butler James, shoemaker U. W. M. C. Boot k Shoe 

Co., dwl .502 Stevenson 
Butler James V. A., salesman with Weaver, Taylor 

& Co., dwl Russ House 
Butler Jesse H.. watchmaker with Joseph McGregor, 

dwl 815 Taylor 
Butler John, barkeeper .S7 Sutter, dwl 224 Minna 
Butler John, inspector, dwl 721 Howard 
Butler John, laborer, dwl 1 Baldwin Court 
Butler John, lumber stevedore with Whitney & 

Butler John F. (colored), laborer, dwl 5 Broadway 
Butler John W., compositor with Edward Bosqui & 

Co., dwl E s Webstor nr Haight 
Butler Joseph D., armorer and hoseman Engine No. 

1, S. F. F. D., dwl 410 Pacific 
Butler Joseph J., porter 110 Bush, dwl 10 Wotmore 

Butler Joseph R., currier, dwl W s Bryant bot Twen- 
ty-fifth and Twenty-sixth 
Butler Julia (widow), dairy, dwl S s Fourteenth bet 

Howard and Folsom 
Butler Lizzie, seamstress, Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Butler Martin, watchman Dow's Distillery, dwl cor 

Tenth and Channel 
BUTLER M. A. Mrs., milliner and millinery, 28 

Montgomery, dwl !)37 Howard 
Butler Maggie Miss, chambermaid Lick House 
Butler Margaret Mrs., lodgings, 217 Second 
Butler Margaret J. (widow), tailoress with A. Kish 

and furnished rooms, 217 Second 
Butler Mary (widow), dwl .521 Vallojo 
Butler Mary (widow), dwl E s Webster nr Ilaight 
Butler Mary Mrs., lodgings, 5;i0 Mission 
Butler Mary II. (widow), dressmaker, dwl 809 Jack 
Butler Matthew, real estate agent, office 328 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 1604 Bush 
Butler Michael, blacksmith, dwl .55 Clara 
Butler Michael, molder Jackson F'oundry, dwl NE 

cor First and Market 

Butler Michael, laborer Spring V^ alloy W. W., dw 

.•il9 Filbert 
Butler Minor F. (widow), dwl 17 Tehama 
BUTLER PATRICK F., merchant, office 28 Mont 

gomery, dwl i).!7 Howard 
Butler Patrick T. fllofran A- CoJ, dwl 20 Folsom A' 
Butler R. H., cook, dwl 277 Minna 
Butler Robert, merchant, dwl 221 Pacific 
Butler Robert, painter with John F. Kennedy, dw 

217 Second 
Butler S. P. F. Mrs. ^ proprietress Pacific House, NV 

cor Pacific and Kearny 
Butler Sarah E., governess 889 California 
Butler Thomas, bricklayer and builder, dwl 21 Rua 

Butler Thomas, butcher with John MuUer, dwl 71i 

Butlor Thomas, carpenter, dwl 27.3 Jessie 
Butler Thomas, laborer, dwl Union House 
Butlor Thomas, laborer, dwl California Av opp Fol 

sora, Bernal Heights 
Butler Thomas, milkman with Timothy Moriarty 

dwl S s Turk bet Pierce and Scott 
Butler Thomas, mixer S. F".\]!lass Works 
Butler Thomas J. fAdam-i & BJ, dwl 809 Third 
Butler Thomas J., tanner with S. Hoffman, dwl Par) 

Av nr Columbia, Bernal Heights 
Butler Walter, drayman, dwl W s Webster nr Eddy 
Butler Warren C, engraver and designer on wooC 

611 Clay, dwl 10 Wetmore PI 
Butlor William, solicitor, dwl 821 Pacific 
Butler William, student, dwl NW cor Pacific ant 

BUTLER WILLIAM J., salesman 125 Kearny 
BUTLER W. J. Mrs., millinery goods, 125 Kearny 

Swain proprietor, 24 Post 
Butner John, machinehand California Planing Mills, 

dwl 17 Clinton 
Butt C. C, groceries and liquors, SW cor Bush au' 

Stockton, dwl 2 Helen PI 
Butt Peter N. (Butt & Kuchmeister and Peter i\ 

5M«d- Co.y, dwl i:«6 Broadway 1 

Butt Peter N. & Co. (H. W. Kuchmeister), groceriei 

and liquors, SE cor Kearnv and Pacific | 

Butt & Kuchmeister (P. N. Butt and H. W. Kuch 

mnster) , groceries and liquors, NE cor Hyde an^ 

Broadway ] 

Biittel Philip, tailor, 1217 Kearny, rear 
Butters Charles, Letter Dep't Wells, Fargo & Co 

dwl 220 O'Farrell J 

Butters Harry A., salesman Educational Dep't A. T 

Bancroft & Co., dwl 220 O'Farrell 
Butters John S., mariner, dwl 163-2 Rausch 
Butterworth James, tinsmith with Elder & Dobbif 

dwl 262 Eighth 
Butterworth John B., machinist with Alfred J. Smitl 

dwl cor North Point and Larkin 
Butterworth Richard, woolspinner Pioneer Woole 

Mills, dwl North Point nr Larkin 
BUTTERWORTH SAM F., president North Bloon 

field Gravel M. Co., office 820 Sansom, dwl 71 

Biitner Henry, drayman, 121 Front 
Buttner Henry, dork with G. A. Trenschel, dwl 61 

Buttner^ Henry, porter with J. S. Wall & Co., dw 

S s Spear nr Mission 
Buttner Herman, musician, dwl 1-509 Mason 
Buttner John, patternmaker Miner's Foundry, d» 

818 Bryant 
Buttner John, sawyer, dwl 17 Clinton 
Button Charles G., photographer with Thomas HouS( 

worth & Co. 
Butts Harvey D., special policeman Pier 13, Steuart 
Butzke William, harnessmaker with E. Galpon & Co 

dwl 887 Bush 
Buxbaum Moses, clerk with H. H. Van Praag 

Buxton Frank (Buxton & Godfrey), dwl 26 Fred' 

Buxton George, machinist Union Iron Works, dv 

847 Howard 
Buxton & Godfrey (P)-ank Buxton and Leonard i 

Oodj'rcy), coffee, spices, etc., 22 Metropolita 

Buxtorf Christof, cigars and tobacco, 423 Sansom, dT 

411 Sansom 
Buya Nicholas, coffee and liquor saloon, 605 Davis 
Buyer Charles (Buyer, Reich & Co.), dwl 1028 Cla: 

HUNTINGTON, HOPKINS & CO., Wholesale Hardware and Iron, Cor. Buahand Marl 

C. P- VAN SCHAACK & CO., 708, 712, 714 and 716 Kearny St., Table and Pocket Cutlery 




BUYER, REICH & CO. (Charles Buyer, Leopold 

Reich and Leopold DiamanV , fancy goods, 129 

Kearny and 1015 Stockton 
Buzzi A., laborer Campi's Restaurant, 519 Clay 
Buzzi Second, frescopainter, 625 Merchant 
Buzzini Brothers (George an<l Martin Buzzinil, 

groceries and liquors, cor R. R. Av and Thirty- 
second Av, South S. F. 
Buzzini George (Buzzini Brothers), dwl cor R. R. 

Av and Thirty-second Av, South S. F. 
Buzzini Martin (Buzzini Brothers), dwl cor R. R. 

Av and Thirty-second Av, South S. F. 
Byers John P., whartinger Pacific Street Wharf, dwl 

1209 Montgomery 
Byors Joseph M., clerk S. F. Bulletin, dwl 1212)^ 

Byington Horace W., stablekeoper, dwl N s Sutter 

bet Leavenworth and Taylor 
Byles George, real estate, dwl 2 Chatham PI 
Byram Ebbin (i., dwl SW cor Powell and Vallejo 
Byram Edward, clerk, dwl SW cor Pow and Vallejo 
Byring Ole H., repaeker and contractor, 224 Jackson 
Byrne Alonzo, varnisher with Goodwin & Co., dwl 

232 Stevenson 
Byrne Alonzo, varnisher with Goodwin & Co., dwl 

1122 Folsom 
Byrne Ann (widow), dwl 6 Pollard PI 
Byrne Barclay, groceries and liquors, dwl 70 Jessie 
Byrne Bridget (widow), dwl 1-133 Taylor 
Byrne Bridget (widow), furnished rooms, 119 Welch 
Byrne Callahan, clerk with Peter Donahue, 426 

Montgomery, dwl 402 Montgomery 
Byrne Charles, sailmaker 7 Clay, dwl 527 Seventeenth 
Byrne Daniel, carpenter, dwl 12>^ Harriet 
Byrne Daniel, tax collector LaRue's Wharf, dwl 518>^ 

Byrne Delia, dressmaker, dwl 33 Gardner 
Byrne Dennis, waiter Occidental Restaurant, dwl 536 

Byrne Edward E., gasfitter, dwl 603 Greenwich 
Byrne Felix, dwl 7 Park Av 

Byrne Francis, clerk with John C. Moody, 200 Kearny 
Byrne Garret J. (Kerby, B. & Co.), dwl Lick House 
Byrne Harry, carman with City R. R., dwl 266 Clem 
Byrne Henry L., collector, office 533 Kearny, dwl 533 

Byrne James F., teamster with Locke & Montague, 

dwl E s Octavia nr Grove 
Byrne Johannah (widow)^ dwl 545 Bryant 
Byrne John, clerk with Kittle & Co., dwl 545 Bryant 
Byrne John, clerk with Pascal, Dubedat & Co., dwl 

533 Sutter 
Byrne John, shipwright Shipwrights' Journ. Ass'n, 

713 Mission 
Byrne John M., importer, office 533 Kearny, dwl 533 

Byrne Kate Miss, dressmaker, dwl 253 Stevenson 
Byrne Lizzie Miss, seamstress 206 Bush, dwl 369 

Byrne M., expressman, cor Howard and First 
Byrne Margaret (widow), dwl 33 Garden 
Byrne Mary A. (widow), dwl E s Octavia nr Grove 
Byrne Michael, laborer, dwl 3 Sherwood PI 
Byrne Michael, machinist S. P. R. R., cor Harrison 

and Sixteenth 
Byrne Michael, porter, dwl 38 Tehama 
Byrne Michael, poultry and game, 12 Metropolitan 

Market, dwl 19 Natoma 
Byrno Michael (Byrne it McHuffh), dvfl 418 Sixth 
Byrne Michael (Landers, B. & Co.), dwl 1517 Leav 
Byrne Morris, cooper with James Boothman, dwl 2 

Byrne Nicholas, miner, dwl 247 Stevenson 
Byrne Patrick, assistant sexton Trinity Church, dwl 

401 Powell 
Byrne Patrick, clerk with John M. Ahem, dwl NW 

cor Larkin and Ash Av 
Byrne Patrick, cooper with Hugh G. Dill, dwl 2 Eliz- 
Byrne Patrick, salesman with Kerby, Byrne & Co., 

dwl 73 Clementina 
Byrne Patrick, teamster, dwl 51 Sacramento 
Byrne Patrick, teamster, dwl 422 Austin 
Byrne Patrick, wood and coal, 407 Fourth, dwl 324 

Byrne Peter A., typecaster with Painter & Co., dwl 

21 Anthony 
Byrne Richard, longshoreman, dwl 70 Jessie 
Byrne Robert, laborer with City R. R. Co., dwl La- 
fayette nr Minna 

Byrne Thomas, commercial broker, office 210 Battery, 

dwl 340 Seventeenth 
Byrne Thomas, contractor, dwl N s Fourteenth At 

nr Q, South S. F. 
Byrne Thomas, cooper with James Boothman, dwl 2 

Byrne Thomas, teamster, dwl 1031 Pacific 
Byrne Thomas S., clerk with James Curtis & Co., dwl 

1 Steuart 

Byrne William, bricklayer Bricklayers' Protective 

Ass'n, 234 Sutter 
Byrne William, clerk with Daniel Donovan, dwl 1414 

Byrne William, longshoreman, dwl N s Filbert bet 

Montgomery and Sansom * 

Byrne William, foreman, dwl 22 Turk 
Byrne William, clerk, dwl 26 Steuart 
Byrne William C, filecutter, dwl 236 Seventh 
Byrne William J., janitor Irish American Hall, dwl 

2 Turk 

Byrne William S., salesman with Wand, Kane &Co., 

dwl 915K Howard 
Byrne & McHugh (Michael Byrne and Michael Mc- 

Hufih) , wood and coal, 418 Sixth 
Byrnes David, driver with Louis Marks, dwl cor Oak 

and Franklin 
Byrnes David, miller, dwl 103 First 
Byrnes Edward, clerk, dwl 166 Perry 
Byrnes H. S. Mrs., dressmaker, :144 Third, dwl 342 

Byrnes James, drayman with Locke & Montague 
Byrnes James, laundryman Lick House 
Byrnes John, assistant engineer stm Nebraska, dwl 4 

Moulton PI 
Byrnes John, laborer with George S. Spratt 
Byrnes John, third assistant engineer stm Nebraska, 

Australia S. S. Co. 
Byrnes M., express wagon, NW cor Howard and 

First, dwl 530 Mission 
Byrnes Mary F. Miss, teacher Silver St. Primary 

School, dwl 166 Perry 
Byrnes Michael, laborer Taylor's Shipyard, Potrero 
Byrnes Michael, Silverman P. M. S. S. Japan 
Byrnes Patrick, liquor saloon, SW cor O'Farrell and 

Byrnes William A. (Sanborn & B.), dwl 342 Third 
Byrnes William J., special policeman, dwl 252 Minna 
Byrnes— See Burnes and Burns 
Byron John, contractor, dwl SE cor Shotwell and 

Byron Mary (widow), dwl NE cor Fifteenth and 

Byron Michael, express wagon, SW cor Sansom and 

Bush, dwl 1214 Pacific 
Byron Patrick, hostler with Omnibus R. R. Co., dwl 

225 Tehama 
Byron Patrick, machinist, dwl 115 Second 
Byxbee John F., agent Duncan's Mills, Russian 

River, office 101 Howard, dwl 1125 Ellis 
Byxbee Robert G. (H. B. Tichenor & Oo.;, dwl 408 

Byxbee— See Bixby 

Cabanes & Co. (Chinese), cigar manufacturers, 321 


Caber , dwl 340 Townsend 

Cables Alfred H., barkeeper with Francisco Garcia, 

dwl 913 Broadway 
Cables Charles H., waiter, dwl 913 Broadway 
Cables Mary Ann (widow), dwl 913 Broadway 
Cabot Elias R., cabinetmaker with L. & E. Emanuel, 

dwl 14 Garden 
Cabot John, dwl What Cheer House 
Cachot M. A., physician and surgeon, office and dwH 

34 Third 
Cacioppo M., fish, 37 Washington Market, dwl Gov- 
ernment House 
Cacciotto Luigi, hairdresser, 633 Pacific 
Cacoy Patrick, steerage steward stm Pelican 
Cadechi John, fruits and confectionery, dwl 204 Sec 
Cadenasso Tiuseppe (Cadenasso & Co. J, dwl 5ii6' 

Cadenasso & Co. (O. Cadenasso, Bernardo Levant 

and Afiosiino Lusinchi), restaurant, 515 MercUi 
Cadigan William, lumber stevedore with Whitney & 

Cadiz Joseph G., translator and acccwntant, dwl 909 


3USINESS PENMANSHIP PractioaUy Taught at Heald'a Business College. Seep.LXXXyi. 

PACIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIBBCTOBr, 1873-75, H. Q. Langley, Pub'r, B. P. Price $ 




Cadmus W. H., hairdresser, dwl 122.5 Kearny 
CadoRiin James, laborer S. F. & P. Sugar Kefinery, 

dwl 152 Dora 
Cadogan James J., bookkoopor with E. Chielovich & 

Co., ro.s Oakland 
Cadogan John, clerk 28 Montgomery, dwl 1.52 Dora 
CadoKan Timothy, i)i|iclJttor vTith S. F. & P. Sugar 

Co., dwl 1.52 Dora 
CADUC PHILIP, president Benecia Cement Co. and 

general Huporintondont City Paving Co., offico 515 

Montgomery, dwl 722 Sutter 
Cady Charles, hostler with T. Kodgers, dwl 569 Bry- 
ant, rear 
Cady C. 0., dwl 16 Froelon 
Cady Edwin A., watchman U. 8. B. Mint, dwl 709 

Cady George B., photographer with Edouart & Cobb, 

dwl rii'Z Kearny 
Cady John, boilermakor Union Iron Works, dwl 38 

Cady Joseph P., teacher music, dwl 44.3 Bush 
Cady Lorenzo, mason C. P. R. K., dwl 12 Clementina 
CADY WILLIAM J., wines and liriuors, SE cor 

Montpromory and California, dwl 2728 Howard 
Caons William, sailmakor with John L. Prior, dwl 

'■m Davis 
Caferata Antonio /'Antonio Caferata & Co.), dwl SE 

cor Lombard and Mason 
Caferata Antonio & Co. ( Pietro OinochioJ, coal and 

wood, SE cor Lombard and Mason 
Cafory John, laborer, dwl 51il Mission 
Caftall (Seorgo, stevedore, dwl 2 Moulton PI 
Cafforo Francisco, cook, dwl IH Washington 
Cafforty James, foundryman, dwl 115 Second 
Cafforty William, livery and salo.s stable, E s Mission 

bet Twentieth and Twenty-first 
Caffroy Edward, storekeeper Occidental Ilotol, dwl S 

s Eighteenth nr Hartford 
Caffroy James, woodcarvor, dwl lOlO Mason 
Caffroy John, blacksmith Pacific Rolling Mill 
Caffroy James, blacksmith S. P. R. R. 
Caffroy Michael, waiter 105 California Market 
Caffry Timothy, track cleaner Omnibus R. R. 
Cugliori (ioorge, bookkeeper with F. Daneri & Co., 

dwl !) Hinckley 
Cagney Martin, teamster, dwl W s Middle nr Pine 
Caenoy Timothy, teamster, cor Powell and Pacific 
Cahalan John, bootmaker, W s Valencia nr Twenty- 

Cahalan Patrick, coachman with Jesso Holladay, 

dwl SW cor Van Ness Av and Sutter 
Cahalin .John, salesman 2il Battery, dwl 271 Stov 
Cahon Adolphe, clerk with Julius Levy & Bro., dwl 

!)21 Jackson 
Cahen Hippolyte, bookkeeper with Blochman 4S: 

Corf, dwl VMi Sutter 
Cahon Louis tWrthcimbcr & Co.), dwl 714 Filbert 
Cahill Andrew, drayman, dwl South Park Av bet 

lirannan and Townsend 
Cnliill Andrew, express wagon, .^SCal, dwl 214 First 
Caiiill Ci'lia Miss, tailoress with G. Abraham, dwl 

117 Howard 
Ciihill l»innis, laborer Market St. Railway 
Caliill Edward {Cahill cL- ForJ 40(i Montgomery 
Cahill Edward,»portor Grand Hotel, dwl South Park 

Av nr Brannan 
Cahill George, tailor, 11.34 Market, dwl 449>^ Minna 
Cahill James, clerk with Cahill & Fox, 40ii 5lont 
Cahill James, driver N. B. &. M. R. R., dwl 29 

Cahill James, laborer. Lab. Pro. Ben. Ass'n, 820 

Cahill James, porter with Kerby, Byrno & Co., dwl 

SK cor Fell and Webster 
Cahill James, real estate, dwl S s Fulton bet Van 

Ness Av and Franklin 
Cahill James F., saloonkeeper, dwl 2.32 Turk 
Cahill James H., carpenter, dwl 108 Hayes 
Cahill John, porter 29 Battery, dwl 212 Francisco, 

Cahill John J., painter, dwl 1208 Union 
Oahill .lohn L., painter, dwl 741 Market 
Cahill Mary, shoefitter, dwl 18 First 
Cahill Miuhaol, ironworker with John R. Sims, dwl 

N s Vallejo nr Battery 
Cahill Patrick, laborer Columbia Foundry, dwl 213 

Tehama, rear 
Cahill Patrick, laborer S. F. & Pacific Sugar Re- 
finery, dwl 12 Chosloy 
Cahill Patrick, waiter Lick House 

Cahill Thomas, laborer, dwl 1111 Dupont 
Cahill William, shipcarpenter, dwl 17 ilarrbon Av 
Cahill William, stonecutter, dwl 20 Harriet 
CAUILL & VOK fJidiiaril CaMll and Charles W. 

For), stockbrokers, 406 Montgomery 
Cahinn Patrick, drayman, dwl l.iU California, roar 
Cahn Aaron, merchant, offico 115 Battery, dwl 1204 

Cahn David, with Lazard Fr^res, dwl N s Clay nr 

Van Ness A v 
Cahn Ilyppolito, clerk with Mosos Cerf, dwl 1203 

Cahn Israel fWcil, C. <t Co.), dwl 1120 Post 
Cahn Lambert, dwl .515 Bush 
Cahn Lambert M., commission merchant, oflSco 115 

Battery, dwl 1204 Geary 
Cahn Lasar M., commis,«ion merchant, offico 115 

Battery, dwl Franklin nr (Jough 
Cahn Jjeon, barkeeper with Leopold Cahn, dwl 524 

Cahn Leopold, agent S. F. & P. Woolen Factory, 

office 115 Battery, dwl 1200 Van Ness Av 
Cahn Leopold, liquor saloon, .524 Commercial 
Cahn Maier A., clerk with Marcus C. Hawley & Co., 

dwl 1204 Geary 
Cahn Morris (J. Ilerzoq & Co.), dwl :305 Kearny 
Cahn Rosalie (widow), dwl 12111 Sutter 
Cahoon Frederick G., bookkeeper witE 6. & W. 

Snook, dwl !i2(j Mission 
Caieo Francois, cook 5.35 Merchant 
Cain Dennis, laborer, dwl 129 Sixth, rear 
Cain Dominick, helper Union Iron Works, dwl cor 

First and Mission 
Cain Edward, pressman with Edward Bosqui & Co.. 

dwl 643 Post 
Cain Edward, watchman Golden Gate Park 
Cain H. C. Mrs., teacher Willcox & Gibbs S. M., dwl 

N s Seventeenth nr Sanchez 
Cain James, laborer Pacific Rolling Mill 
Cain James, molder Union Iron Works, dwl N 8 Fil- 
bert bet Kearny and Montgomery 
Cain John, bricklayer, dwl Western Hotel 
Cain .John J., molder Union Iron Works, dwl Ns 

Filbert bet Kearny and Montgomery 
Cain Joseph, laborer Pacific Barrel and Keg Fac- 
tory, dwl SE cor Main and Folsom 
Cain Lizzie Miss, chambermaid Russ House 
Cain Michael, plumber with T. Bertram, 982 Folsom 
Cain Michael, weigher San Francisco Wool Ex- 
change, dwl 9 Gaven 
Cain Patrick, carpenter Union Iron Works', dwl 8 

Cain Rufus K., bricklayer, dwl 213 Pa?e 
Cairo Jules E., clerk with James de Iromery & Co., 

dwl 60() Bush 
CAIRE JUSTINIAN, hardware and crockery and 

agent San Francisco Glass Works and Columbus 

Borax Refinery, 5:i0 and .5:^2 Washington and 1028 

Dupont, dwl 2 Medau PI 
Cairncross James, traveling agent with Glasgow 

Iron and Metal Importing Co. 
Cairns Francis, barber, dwl 64 .Jessie 
Cairns John, foreman Golden City Chemical Works, 

dwl N W cor Seventh and Townsend 
Cairns John, machinist, dwl 209 Harrison 
CAIRNS JOHN, i)hysician, dwl 1008 Jones 
Cairns Robert, dwl 431 Second 
Cairns T. J., painter with Noble & Gallagher, dwl 

.58 Everett 
Cairns William, barber, dwl 64 Jossio 
Caizac Paul, salesman City of Paris, dwl W s Taylor 

bet Green and Union 
Calagher , shoemaker, dwl SE cor Sixth and 

Calame Arnold, watchmaker with Hartwig Traube, 

dwl 1'220 Pacific 
Calanan Daniel, laborer, dwl Boardman PI 
Calanan Edward, dwl 25 Morton 
Calanry Charles J., cook 623 Commercial 
Calava Emile, cook 515 Merchant 
Calaveras G. M. Co. (Calaveras Co.), offico 318 Cal 
Calback Henry, carriage trimmer with Kimball 

Manufacturing Co., dwl ;W4 Clementina 
Calbo Francis R., cigars and tobacco, NE cor Clay 

and Kearny, dwl 777 Market 
Caldor .John, assistant with S. H. Roberts, 142>^ 

Calder John, clerk 407 Front, dwl 838 Mission 
Calder William C, japannor Wheeler & Wilson S.M. 

Co., dwl 121 Morton 

BUSINESS PENMANSHIP PraotioaUy Taught at Heald'a Businesa CoUege. Seep. TiXXXYl 

ACIPIO COAST BUSHTBSS DIKBCTOBS", 1873-75, H. G. Laneley, Pub'r, S. P. Price $5. 




Calderon Andres (P. Baca <t- Co.), res Mountain 
View, Santa Clara Co. 

Caldorwood David, real estate agent, dwl 519 Sac 

Caldwell Charles (colored), waiter, dwl 1107 Clay 

Caldwell Charles B., conductor Front St. M. & 0. R. 
K., dwl 2^1 Austin 

Caldwell C. T., student Heald's Business College 

Caldwell David, teamster, dwl 1490 Taylor 

Caldwell E., teamster, dwl 728 Market 

Caldwell Frank C, machinist Union Iron Works, 
dwl 1418 Powell 

Caldwell H. Maxwell, machinist Miners' Foundry, 
dwl 1 Vernon PI 

Caldwell James, lamplighter S. F. Gas Co., dwl 1716 

Caldwell John, waiter stm Pelican 

Caldwell John A., machinist Cyclops Machine Works, 
dwl Shotwell bet Twenty-third and Twenty-fourth 

Caldwell John E., bookkeeper with Watson D. Litch- 
field, dwl 1418 Powell 

Caldwell John J., waiter P. M. S. S. Japan 

Caldwell Joseph M., Mission &. City Express, 510 Va- 
lentia, dwl W s Dorland bet Church and Sanchez 

Caldwell Mary E. Mrs., teacher Shotwell St. Primary 
School, dwl Dorland bet Church and Sanchez 

Caldwell Robert, teamster, dwl W s Juniper bet Fol- 
som and Harrison 

Caldwell R. E., conductor S. P. R. R. Market St. De- 

Caldwell Terrence, horse trainerjdwl Twenty-third Av 

Caldwell Theodore C fBogert&C.),A.-w\ 513 Mont 

Caldwell William, proprietor Cyclops MachineWorks, 
dwl Shotwell bet Twenty-third and Twenty-fourth 

Caldwell William Jr., bookkeeper with William Cald- 
well, dwl Shotwell bet Twenty-third and Twenty- 

Caledonia Club Rooms, Mozart Hall, N side Post nr 

Caledonia Silver Mining Co. (Nevada), oflBce 414 Cal 

Calenese Angelo (Joseph Chelini& Co.), dwl 420 Pac 

Calenese Joseph, hostler, dwl 420 Pacific 

Caler Edward, engraver with A. L. Bancroft & Co., 
dwl First Av nr Fifteenth, South S. F. 

Caler Jane (widow), dwl First Av nr Fifteenth, South 
S. F. 

Calhoun C. C Mrs., dwl 21-3 Mason 

Calhoun Charles A., job printer, 540 Market, dwl 530 

Calhoun Ellen Mrs., furnished rooms, 411 Fourth 

Calhoun George M., waiter 410 Pine, dwl Oregon 
Lodging House 

Calhoun L. (widow), dwl 411 Ellis 

Calhoun William, longshoreman, dwl 1184 Harrison, 

622 Clay 

California Acclimatization Society, J. Williamson 
secretary, rooms 634 Mission 

California & Oregon Stage Co., E. F. Hooker super- 
intendent, William G. Roberts agent, oflBce 208 

proprietor, 512 California 

ado), office 314 California 

California Bellows Manufacturing Co., James Camp- 
bell manager, 32 Fremont 

California Bible Society, Rev. Frederick Buel agent, 
757 Market 

California Bleaching Soap Co. (A. A. Peake and J. 
B. Fisk), factory E s Folsom nr Sixteenth, office 
215 Sacramento 

CALIFORNIA BLOCK, SE cor California and Bat- 

California Board Pharmacy, office 521 Montgomery 

California Bolt & Nut Works, John Payne & Bro. 
proprietors, 109 Mission 

CALIFORNIA BORAX CO. (Lake County, Califor- 
nia), office 320 Sansom 

proprietors, 12.5 First 

California Broom Co., 205 Sacramento 

California Building A Loan Society (in liquidation), 
John C McDonald bookkeeper, office, 405 Cal 

R. CO., Cornelius Cole president, W. W. Magary 
secretary, office .3.38 Montgomery 

Jewell agents, office and works NW cor Fourth 
and Townsend 

CALIFORNIA CHINA MAIL (monthly), Frederick 
Marriott editor and proprietor, office 605-613 Mer- 


California Consolidated Mill & Mining Co. (Califor- 
nia), office 430 California 

California Cotton Growers & Manufacturers' Associa- 
tion, office SW cor Sansom and Sacramento 

CALIFORNIA CRACKER CO. ( Frederick aa// and 
Adolph Weske) , bakery and office 803 Battery, 
branch office 205 Sacramento 

H. C. Bennett editor and proprietor, editorial 
rooms 423 Washington, office 4:W Montgomery 

CALIFORNIA DEMOKRAT (daily), Frederick Hess 
& Co. proprietors, office 524 California 

Seawell president, George Bower secretary, office 
338 Montgomery 

CALIFORNIA DRY DOCK CO., Hunters Point, offi- 
ces 28 Merchants E.xchange and 411/o California 

California Evangelist (monthly), office3 Montgomery 

CALIFORNIA FARMER (weekly), Warren & Co. 
editors and proprietors, office 320 Clay 

California File Manufacturing Co., Solano nr Min- 
nesota, office iAI Brannan 

California Francisco, hostler, dwl 1 Bannam PI 

California Fuse Works, Fourteenth and Harrison nr 
Mission Creek 

CO. (N. P. Cole, O. W. Merriam and Enoch 
Foster), manufacturers, importers, wholesale and 
retail furniture, 220-226 Bush 

CALIFORNIA GLOVE CO. (P. & F. O. Conkling), 
manufacturers gloves, 419 Battery 

CALIFORNIA HIDE 6eP0T, Alois Brandt pro- 
prietor. 11 and 13 Broadway 

AL MAGAZINE (monthly), F. A. Miller pub- 
lisher, office 622 Clay 

CALIFORNIA HOTEL, Horteman & Fonroche pro- 
prietors, SE cor Dnpont and Commercial 

CALIFORNIA HOUSE, G. Bernis proprietor, 626 

& Co. proprietors, 624 California 

Martin secretary, Charles S. Capp manager, office 
^6 California 

CALIFORNIA INSURANCE CO. (fire and marine) 
Caspar T. Hopkins president, Zenas Crowell sec- 
retary, office 318 California 

California Inventors' and Manufacturers' Associa- 
tion, office 540 Market 

John T. Bonestell and Joseph Wolf) , John T. 
Bonestell manager, manufacturers and import- 
ers jewelry, 134 Sutter 

GAST (weekly), Wentzel, Huefner, Golly & Co., 
publishers and proprietors, office 603 Washington 

California Jute Manufacturing Co., Weil, Cahn & 
Co. agents, 21 and 23 Battery 

California Labor and Employment Exchange, 637 
CJlay and 630 Commercial 

California Last Factory, 10 Stevenson 

Piatt & Newton Agents, SW cor California and 

CALIFORNIA LION (literary monthly), Catton k 
Davis publishers, office 1417 Taylor 

CALIFORNIA MAIL BAG (monthly), Frederick 
Marriott editor and proprietor, office 605-613 

CALIFORNIA MARKET, Ss California to Pino 
bet Montgomery and Kearny 

Thomas A. Ball president, R. G. Sneath vice- 
president, John Crockett secretary, office 323 

agent, office 217 Sansom 

Now Montgomery an.. Howard 

Stanford president, office 611 Market, steamer 
and freight depot Broadway Wharf, steamer office 
NE cor Front and Broadway 

HEAliD'B BXTSHfESS COLIiEaE. 24 Post St. See Adv., page LXXXVI. 

PAOTPIO COAST BUSIKIESS DIHBOTOKY OiroulateB througliont the Paoiflo Coast. 

California Paper Collar Co. (Bernard H. Oerhnrd, 
Willimn and Frank WempcJ, o&co 569 Market 

California I'aper Manufacturing Co., office .528 Cal 

CALIFOKXIA PAVING CO., works W s Berry bet 
Fourth and Fiah, office ;i'i8 Montgomery 

Californiii Pharmaceutical Society and Board of 
Pharmacy, room ;»2 Bush 

CALIFORNIA PIONEERS (society of), rooms 808 

CALIFORNIA PLACARD (daily), Frederick Mar- 
riott editor and proprietor, office 60.T-(il3 Merch 

COAST, Frederick Marriott manager, 00.5-613 

& Co. and Oiarles J. I'rescott, Josiah I). Tanpy 
aiul James Taney proprietors J , NWcor Howard 
and Spear 

Ilarlow proprietor, office NE cor Mont and Jack 

Lohse secretary, office 314 California 

Beeching general agent, Rev. James Woodworth 
secretary, office ;«2 Montgomery 

CALIFORlsfiA RECTIFYING CO.. 319 Clay and 320 

California Restaurant, John Reagan proprietor, 610- 
(iU Montgomery and Branch 22 Montgomery 

California Rustic Shade Co., Perry bet i'ourth and 

California Shoe Factory, Calisher & Jacobs proprie- 
tors, 51.5 Market 

Brown & Peabody agents, office and salesroom 
56! • Market 

CALIFORNIA SOAP CO., office 405 Front, factory 
W s Sansom nr Greenwich 

ly), Frederick Hess & Co. proprietors, office 524 


California State Woman's Hospital, N W cor Twelfth 
and Howard 

TION, Thomas E. Finley manager, office 113 
Leidesdorff • 

Thomas J. L. Smiley president, William W. Law- 
ton secretary, Joseph Tilden caller, 423 Califor- 
nia, rear 

California Street Railroad Homestead Association, 
office 220 Montgomery 

and Brannan, Eggers & Co. agents, 210 California 

stable, A. M. Burns & Co. proprietors, NE cor 
Sansom and Ilalleck 

CALIFORNIA THEATER, N s Bush bet Kearny 
and Dupont 

CALIFORNIA TOOL WORKS, John Weichhart pro- 
prietor, 143 Bealo 

CALIFORNIA TRUST CO. (now National Gold 
Bank and Trust Co.), Henry L. Davis president, 
D. W. C. Thompson cashier, office 421 California 

California Tunneling Machine Co., office 42.5 Kearny 

F'aulkner agent, office 407 Sansom 

CALIFORNIA WATER CO., J amos P. Pierce pres- 
ident, room 8, 315 California 

California White Pine Mining Co., 411 California 

California Wine, Cider and Vinegar Works, SB cor 
Market and Brady 

California Wine Cooperage Co., depot SW cor Drumm 
and Commercial 

Co., proprietors, 412 Clay 

Caliko Michael, seaman stm Nevada, Australia S. 
S. Co. 

Calish John, hairdresser, 534 Jackson, dwl 1411 Sac- 

Calish R. S., expressman, SE cor Broadway and Du- 
I)ont, dwl 1411 Sacramento 

Calisher Joseph, shoo factory, dwl 215 Seventh 

Calisher Julius (OMshcr ife Jacobs) , Awl 215 Seventh 

Calisher & Jacobs (Julius Calisher and Ouslave 
Jacobs), proprietors California Shoe F'actory, 515 

CALL rmorning daily), S. F. Call Publishing Co. 

publishers and proprietors, office .525 Montgom- 
ery, editorial rooms 517 Clay 
Call George W., dwl 20 Hampton PI 
Call Patrick, teamster, dwl 10(J1 Battery 
Call William AV., milkranch, San Bruno Road nr 

Callaghan Andrew, laborer, dwl E s Kate bet Bryant 

and Brannan 
Callaghan C, laborer Laurel Hill Cemetery, dwl S s 

.lackson bet Devisadero and Broderick 
Callaghan Cal, laborer, dwl W s Buchanan nrO'Far- 

Callaghan Charles, dwl 608 Ellis 
Callaghan Charles, coachman with Thomas J. Morse 
Callaghan Cornelius, laborer, dwl E s White PI bet 

Vallojoand Green 
Callaghan D., wagon, cor McAllister and Octavia 
CallaL'han Daniel, dwl NW cor Si.\th and Mission 
CALLAGHAN DANIEL, manufacturer Donnelly 

& Co.'s Yeast Powder, 121 Front, dwl SW cor 

Howard and Fourteenth 
Callaghan Dennis, carpenter, dwl E s Octavia nr 

Callaghan Ellen Miss, shoestitcher with I. N. Went- 

worth & Co., dwl S s Market bet Fiah and Sixth 
Callaghan Felix, miner, dwl 207 Clara 
Callaghan James, foreman North Point Warehouse, 

dwl N s Filbert bet Montgomery and Sansom 
Callaghan Jeremiah, laborer Pacific Barrel k Keg 

Callaghan Jeremiah, real estate, office 121 Front, dwl 

SE cor Fourteenth and Mission 
Callaghan Jeremiah, real estate, dwl N W cor Sixth 

and Mission 
Callaghan Johanna (widow), dwl 100 Hayes 
Callaghan John, carpenter, dwl 100 Hayes 
Cailaghan John, hostler N. B. & M. R. R., dwl 7 

Callaghan John, laborer, dwl .567 Stevenson, rear 
Callaghan Joseph C, gardener, dwl 144 Clara 
Callaghan Mary, cook, 628 California 
Callaghan Michael, laborer, dwl Lick nr First 
Callaghan Michael, laborer Pacific Rolling Mill 
Callaghan Owen, baker with John Reagan, 22 Mont 
Callaghan Patrick, clerk City and County Hospital 
Callaghan Patrick, job wagon, NE cor F'ront and 

Market, dwl Chattanooga bet Twenty-first and 

Callaghan Patrick, laborer, dwl N s Ivy nr Octavia 
Callaghan Phillip, ironmolder, dwl 236 Clara 
Callaghan Sherwood, paying teller I'irst National 

Gold Bank, dwl NW cor Sixth and Mission 
Callaghan Thomas, plumber with G. & W. Snook, 

427 Pino 
Callaghan W., porter P. M. S. S. Arizona 
Calla^han's Building, AV s Dupont bet Clay and 


Callahan , carpenter, dwl 164 Jessie 

Callahan Anna, dwl 725 Minna 
Callahan Bernard, chief engineer with San Fran- 
cisco & Pacific Sugar Co., dwl 16 Russ 
Callahan Cornelius, butcher with William K. Diet- 
rich, dwl SW cor Utah and Amador 
Callahan Cornelius,'job wagon, Washington Market 
Callahan Cornelius, laborer, dwl 518 Mission 
Callahan Cornelius, laborer, dwl 117 Gilbert 
Callahan Cornelius, laborer City GasCo.,dwlPotrero 

Callahan Cornelius, laborer Pioneer Woolen Mills, 

dwl White nr Larkin 
Callahan Cornelius, lumber stevedore with Whitney 

<Si Froese 
Callahan Cornelius, shoemaker, dwl 4 Summer 
Callahan Daniel, laborer, dwl 7()1 Mission 
Callahan Daniel, laborer City Gas Co., dwl Potrero 

Callahan Daniel, laborer Lab. Pro. Ben. Ass'n, 820 

Callahan David, hogranch, Fifth Av nr M, South 

S. F. 
Callahan David, shoemaker, dwl 126 Fifth 
Callahen David, wood and coal, 1-58 Minna 
Callahan Eugene, trunkmaker with E. Galpen &Co., 

dwl cor Howard and Sixteenth 
Callahan Frank W., cooper Pacific Barrel & Keg 

F'actory, dwl 24(5 Fourth 
Callahan James, dwl 636 Commercial 
Callahan James, barkeeper with Robert Calverley, 

dwl 7.54 F'olsom 

BUSmESS PENMANaHIP Practically Taught at Heald's Biisineaa CoUege. Beep. LXXXVI. 

C. p. VAN 8CHAACK & CO., 708. 712, 714 and 716 Keamy Street, Fancy Goods. 

Callahan James, gasfitter with Thomas Day, dwlNE 

cor Sixth and Brannan 
Callahan James, laborer with I. Friedlander, dwl N 

s Filbert bet Montgomery and Sansom 
Callahan Jerry, laborer Union Iron Works, dwl St 

Nicholas Hotel 
Ca'llahan John, carpenter, dwl 3C5 Natoma 
Callahan John, coachman Cosmopolitan Hotel, dwl 

r-tOn Market 
Callahan John, conductor Omnibus R. R., dwl 5 How- 
ard Court 
Callahan John, contractor, dwl SE cor Capp and 

Callahan John, laborer, dwl 5G3 Stevenson 
Callahan John, laborer, dwl 66 Jessie 
Callahan John, longshoreman, dwl 413 Broadway 
Callahan John, stableman, dwl 7 Bernard 
Callahan John, tanner, dwl 27 Rausch 
Callahan Kate Miss, dwl 657 Howard 
Callahan Mary Mrs., liquor saloon, NE cor Brannan 

and Sixth 
Callahan Matthias B., merchant, dwHSl Sixth 
Callahan Michael, laborer, dwl Sixth St. House 
Callahan Michael, laborer Lab. Pro. Ben. Ass'n, 820 

Callahan Owen, baker, dwl N s Cortland Av bet San 

Jos6 and San Bruno roads, B. H. 
Callahan P. express wagon, cor Front and Market 
Callahan Patrick, boatmaker, dwl 725 Minna 
Callahan Patrick, hackman, dwl So.'? Mission 
Callahan Patrick, laborer City Paving Co. 
Callahan Patrick J., fruits and vegetables, N s Six- 
teenth nr Valencia 
Callahan Peter, hackman, Plaza 
Callahan Bichard 0., shoemaker, SW cor Twelfth 

and Mission, dwl Columbia nr Twenty-fourth 
Callahan Thomas, laborer, dwl 10 Clara 
Callahan Thomas, laborer, 23-1 Oak 
Callahan Timothy, laborer, dwl N s Pacific Av nr 

Gough • 

Callahan William, engineer stm Donald, Washington 

St. Wharf 
Callahan William, hostler with A. W. Gates, dwl 2 

Jasper PI 
Callahan William, porter P. M. S. S. Montana 
Callahan William, watchman stm Olympia 
Callahan AVilliam Jr., shoemaker, dwl 2 Jasper PI 
Callaher John, laborer, dwl N s Bush nr Devisadero 
Callan Joseph, waiter, dwl 615 Commercial 
Callan Patrick, hackman, 317 Bush 
Callan Thomas (Mitchell & C.J, dwl 6 Turk 
Callander Frederick, clerk with William Kceller, SE 

cor Taylor and Eddy 
Callane Timothy, cabinetmaker Pioneer Furniture 

Warerooms, 33-t Pine 
Callaner Michael, farmer. Ocean House Road 
Callao Co. (Chinese), cigar manufacturers, i06 Jack 
Callely Michael, laborer, dwl City Hotel 
Callen Patrick, shoemaker with John Irwin, dwl 727 

Minna, rear 
CALLENDER HENRY A., manufacturing jeweler 
and dealer watches, jewelry, etc, 62 Second, dwl 
12:^2 Mission 
Callender John T. (colored), boarding and lodging, 5 

Calligan Patrick, seaman, dwl NW cor Laskie and 

Callinan John, barber with Conrad Bros., dwl 81 Na- 
Callingham William J., city agent North British, 
Mercantile, Home and Phoenix Insurance Cos., 
office 421 California, dwl 12.52 California 
Callsen Fred., clerk 313 Montgomery, dwl 1425 Pacific 
Callsen Peter, carpenter, dwl 1445 Pacific 
Callson Fritz, blacksmith helper with Kimball Man- 
ufacturing Co., dwl 105 Fourth 
Callundan Christian F., special policeman, dwl 112 

Callundan Frederic P., druggist, dwl 112 Taylor 
Calmen Timothy, teamster Bay View Distillery, dwl 

cor Nineteenth Av and H, South S. F. 
Calnan Daniel, laborer, dwl 4 Boardman PI 
Calnan Edward, laborer 2.5 Morton 
Calnan Edward, nurse St. Mary's Hospital 
Calnan John, laborer, dwl 410 Sixth 
Calnan John J., harnossraaker, 271 First 
Calnan Timothy, cabinetmaker, dwl 44 Minna 
Calnar Julia Aliss, dwl 42i) Vallejo, roar 
Calnen Daniel, laborer, dwl 7').i Mission, roar 
Calsing Martin, machinist, dwl .505 Minna 

Calton John, laborer with 0. S. S. C6. 
CALVEKLEY ROBERT, wines and liquors, NWcor 

Third and Folsom, dwl 754 Folsom 
Calverley S. Mrs., dressmaker, 7.54 Folsom 
Calverley Thomas, photographic printer with Brad- 
ley & Rulofson, dwl 754 Folsom 
Calvert Celsus C, engineer Carmen Island Salt 

Works, dwl .522 Folsom 
Calvert Henry W., dentist, office and dwl 209 Geary 
Calvert John f Painter & CJ, dwl 710 California 
Calvert John, builder, dwl 706 Sutter 
Calvert John T., bricklayer, dwl i;W2 Taylor 
Calvert William, dentist, office and dwl 200 Geary 
Calvin Bentley, phonographor, 583 Market 
Calvin James, laborer, dwl N s Bush nr Webster 
Calvin Mary C. Miss, cloakmaker, dwl .521 Howard 
Calway John, shipcarpenter and calker, dwl 3 King 
Cam Louis, dwl 714 Filbert 

Camberlous Alexander, cooper and liquors, 643 Pac 
Cambrian House, W. P. Jenkins proprietor, SW cor 

Montgomery and Broadway 
Cambrian Mill and Mining Co. (Nevada), office 438 

Camden C D. Mrs., furnished rooms, 314 Post 
Camell James,