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3 1223 04590 4589 


917.94 S227 





Importer, Dealer and Manufacturer of 



Barbed. "Wire Fence ! 



Offi:e and Eepit 




Patent Endless Ropeway 

(Wire Tramway) for transporting Ores, etc., over mountainous places. 

Mining Companies, Ferrymen and Shipmasters 

Are informed that Wire Rope can be furnished them considerably under the cost of Hemp or Manilla, of equal 
strength. Wire Rope does not stretch or shrink by change of weather. It weighs 40 per cent, less than Hemp, 
is less than one-half the diameter ; is easily spliced under all circumstances ; is as pliable for equal strength ; and 
is from four to five times as durable as the best Hemp or Manilla Rope. 

For Hoisting from Deep Mines, the economy of its application is immense. 

Note.-STEEL WIRE ROPE weighs about six-tenths of Iron Rope, or one-third of Hemp of equal 
strength. Its extreme lightness saves largely in freight to remote places, and its great durability recommends 
it for hoisting purposes, etc. See table of comparative weights, strength and sizes of 

Mteel Wire Rope. 

Iron Wire Rope. 

Hemp Rope. 

Working Load 

Circumference.; W ^ e l e f r 


Weight per 

100 feet. 


Woight per 
100 feet. 

of each. 

2 inch. 

65 lbs. 
108 lbs. 

2,Sj Inch. 

108 lbs. 
180 lbs. 

&>■£ inch. 

8M " 

166 lbs. 
284 II-. 

3,300 lbs. 
9*000 lbs. 


(Wire Tramway), secured by numerous Patents. 

By means of the Ropeway, ores, rock, and other material can be transported over mountainous and difficult 
places, where It would be impossible or exceedingly expensive to build aroad. It can deliver from flv to fifty 
tons per hour, according to capacity, and being carried upon posts, above snow and other obstructions, can be 
used when other modes of transportion would be impossible. 


Circulars Sent on Application. 

fm ~ -A.11 Lines of Street Osti-s Pass tla.© Door. *^a 



Exchange, Banking 



CAPITAL, $5,000,000 


No. 61 King Win. Street, --.--. Londoi 

No. 5 Rue Scribe, --...--- Pari 

No. 65 Broadway, ..-...- New Yori 
N. E. Cor. Sansom and Halleck Streets, ... - San Franeisc 

26 Piazza di Spagna, .-----. H in 

Bi-emerhaven Geestenmnde, ------- Breine 

14 Holland Brook, -------- Hambnr 



On New York, Boston find Montreal, payable in the principal cities of the United State: 

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 General Express Business attended to promptly in all parts oft! 
United States, Europe and Canada. Orders for Passage furnished from Queens- 
town, London, Liverpool, Hamburg and Havre to New York. Also, 
from New York to San Francisco — Overland or by Steamer. 

LLOYD TEVIS, President. 

J. B HAGGIN, Vice-President. 

E. WADSWORTE, Treasurer. 

JAMES HERON, Secretary. 

H. B. PARSONS, Ass*t Secretarj 




Capital, $5,000,000 Gold, 

( Of which $3,000,000 is fully paid up), 

Reserve Fund, $450,000 Gold. 


FREDERICK RODEWALD, Loudon, Chairman. 
E. H. GREEN, London. Deputy Chairman. 
HENRY GJSCHEN (of Friihliug & Goschon,) London. 
J. F. FLEMMICH, (of Fred. Hnth & Co.) London. 
JULIUS MAY, (late of San Francisco*, Frankfort-on-the-Main. 
J. S. MORGAN, (of J. S. Morgan & Co. London. 

JOHN PARROTT, (of the late firm of Parrott & Co., Bankers), San Francisco. 
ROBERT RYRIE, (of Arbath lot, Ewact & Co) London. 
BARON H. de STERN, (of Stern Brothers, London. 

RUDOLPH SULZBACH, (of Sulzbach Brothers), Frankfort-on-the-Main. 
Manager, - - R. D. PEEBLES. 

LONDON BANKEUS-Bank of England; London Joint Stock Bank. 

San Francisco Branch, - 424 California Street. 

Arthur Scriveuer, Manager. Camilo Martin, Ass't Manager. 

William Steel, Cashier. 









And in all the other chief cities of the continents of Europe and America. 









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, 

January 1, 1878. 


The Nevada Bank 


Nevada Block, Corner Pine and Montgomery Streets. 

Capital paid in, Gold, $10,000,000 

RESERVE, « $2,500,000 

IBoctrb of ^irectovz : 


President. Vice-President. 


C. T. CHRISTENSEN, Cashier. 


Issues Commercial and Travelers' Credits available in any part of 
. the world. Makes transfers of money by telegraph and 
cable, and draws exchange at customary usances. 
^^g=*Xhis Bank has special facilities for dealing in BULLION. 


On the principal Cities throughout the UNITED STATES, EUKOPE, JAPAN, CHINA, 


ZEALAND, and on HONOLULU, Hawaii. 

London Baukors, - - Messrs. SMITH, PAYNE & SMITHS. 

New York " B\NK OF NEW YwRK, N. B. A. 


&Hglo-dklif o^iku Skqk 


London Office, - - 3 Angel Court. 

San Francisco Office, 422 California Street. 

Authorized Capital Stock, - - - $6,000,000 

Subscribed, - 3,000,000 

Paid in, 1,500,000 

Surplus, 170,000 


Hon. Hugh McCulloch, E. H. Lushington, Julius Sikston, 

Wm. F. Scholfikld, Isaac Seligman, Joseph Seba<j. 

















CREDIT issued on the most favorable terms, for use in the United States, British Possessions, 
South and Central America, Europe, China and Japan, 



P. N. LILIENTHAL, Cashier. 




Southeast corner California and Sansom Streets. 

Paid up Capital, - - - $1,800,000 

With Power to increase to $10,000,000. 



ROBERT GILLESPIE, Esq. ( Director of the Bank of Montreal, London). 


EDEN COLYILLE, Esq. (Director of the Hudson's Bay Company.) 


JAMES ANDERSON, Esq. (Messrs. Anderson, Anderson & Co.), 

H. D. HARRISON, Esq. (Bell, Harrison & Co., London), 

SIR JOHN ROSE, Bart., K. C. M. G. (Messrs. Morton, Rose & Co., London), 


General Manager, - HUGH HUGHES, Esq. 




NEW YORK and CHICAGO —Agency Bank of Montreal. 

CANADA,— Bank of Montreal. 

MEXICO and SOUTH AMERICA,— London Bank of Mexico and South America.,, 

CHINA and JAPAN, — Oriental Bank Corporation and Chartered Bank of India, 

Au-tralia and China. 
AUSTRALIA and NEW ZEALAND,— Bank of Australasia, Commercial Banking 

Company of Sydney, and Bank of New Zealand. 
ENGLAND, — National Provincial Bank of England, Bank of Liverpool, North and South 

Wales Bank. 
SCOTLAND,— British Linen Company's Bank. 
IRELAND,— Bank of Ireland. 

Deports received on Cursent Account, subject to Check, or on Special Deposit 

Exchange sold in sums of £1 and upwards on the Agencies of the Ban if of Ireland and the British Linen Company, 

Exchange also sold on London, New York and Canada, and on Victoria, British Co umbia, and Portland, Oregon. 

Commercial Ore<iits granted on Europe, China, Japan, South America, Australia and New Zealand. 

Liscount Approved Taper, and make Advances on Collateral Securities 

Collect Bills, and transact a General Banking Business. 

W. H. TILLINGHAST, Manager. 




CAPITAL STOCK, $1,500,000 

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


C. SPRECKELS President and Manager 

J. D. SPRECKELS Vice-President 

A. B. SPRECKELS Secretary 





204 California Street. 



This Refinery, having recently trebled its capacity, is better prepared 
to supply the great demand for its various kinds of 

Sugars and Syrups. 




CAPITAL, - - S750,000 (Gold). 

Fire and Marine Insurance. 



Nos. 416 and 418 CALIFORNIA STREET, 

Cash. Capital, - - $750,000, Cold. 
Assets Exceed - - $1,000,000 Ccin. 



J. Mora Moss, 
Moses Heller, 
M. J. O'Connor, 
Daniel Meyer, 
Antoine Borsl, 
Joseph Seller, 
I. Lawrence Pool, 
Edward Cadwalader, 
N. B. Stone, 

Nicholas Liming, 
Charles Baum. 
11. D. Sweeny, 
Gustavo Touchard. 
Geo. C. Hickox, 
J. H. Bnird, 
N. G. Kittle, 
L. A Booth, 
Benjamin Brew3tor, 

John Conly 

R. S. Floyd, 
Adam Grant, 
Charles Kohler, 
J. 0. Eldri ige, 
A. Weill, 
James Moffitt, 
A. B. Pbipps, 
L. Cunningham, 
Wm, Scholle, 

John Parrott, 
J. Baum, 

Jos. Brandenstein, 
C. Ducommun. 
James M. Ooewey. 
W. M. Hoag. 
I. Steinhm, 
J. G. Kittle. 
Bartlett Doe. 

GDSTAVE TOD-CHARD, President. S. G. KITTLE, Vice-President. 

CHARLES D, HAVEN, Secretary. 
GEORCE T. BOHEN, Surveyor. JAS. D. BAILEY, General Agent. 




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


CAPITAL, - - - $16,000,000. 

Divided into 160,000 Shares of $100 each. 


GALLONS. ab0 ^tide 

Crystal Springs Reservoir - Capacity 7,420,000,000 200 Feet. 

San Andres «• - - %i 6,090,000,000 450 

Lake Merced " - " 2,000,000,000 15 

I'ilareitos tt " 1,085,000.000 700 

Lake Honda " • " 34,000,000 376 

College Hill " " 14,000,000 253 

Francisco street " • " 7,000,000 150 

Russian Hill " " 4,000,000 300 

Buchanan Mrect " - H 2,000,000 200 

Brauiian Street " " 500,000 So 

Total Storage Capacity, - 17,256,500,000 




Secretary WM. NORRIS 

Chief Engineer, H. SCHUSSLER 









Bank of Britisli North America 


(Incorporated hy Charter. ) 

Paid tip Capital, - . . «i,000,000 






A. McKINIAY, ) m 
H.W.GLENNY,f Agents ' 



^ C ° N °£* V * Co. 

St'iPMGjLD C ommission Merchants 


5 $ar^on} $t, $ki}5Vki^ 


Agents for the Yang-Tze Insurance Association, 
Shanghae, and North China Ins. Co. 







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

K»tal>li»he<l In 1S50. 



ENGINES and BOILERS, Marine and Stationary, PUMPING, HOISTING and 
MINING MACHINERY, Including Batteries, Amalgamating Pans 
and Settlers, Concentrators, Ore Feeders, Crushing- 
Rolls and Rock Breakers. 

Also, WATER AND AIR JACKET SMELTING FURNACES, for Reducing Lead, Silver and Copper Ores ; Quicksilver 

Furnaces; Retorts and Condensers; ROASTING and CHLORIDIZING FURNACE;. ; Sugar Mill 

Machinery ; Propeller and Steamboat Engines, Water Wheels, Etc. 

All of the latest and most improved construction. 

Agents for the Allen Engine Governor, Bailey Air Compressor, Howell Furnace, 
Wheeler Ore Breaker, Walker's Compound Steam Pumps, Etc. 

GEO. W. FOGG, Superintendent. 



( Successors to Turner Bros. ) 


OAU70R2TXA "VIN3S, 3T3. 

714 FRONT ST. 

Near Broadway, 


FOR THE W' V/^ 1 ^ 



Green Ginger Brandy, 
And SYRUP8. 







Extra Plain Syrups, 
Extra Raspberry Syrup, 
Gum Syrup, 
Simple Syrnp, 
Lemon Syrup, 
Orgeat Syrup, 
Raspberry Syrup, 
Vanilla Syrup, 
Pine Apple Syrup, 
Sarsaparilla Syrup, 
Strawberry Syrup, 
Rose Syrup, 
Nectar Syrup, 
Coffee Syrup, 
dinger Wine, 
Angelica Wine, 

"White "Wine. 

California Wines, 


California Vermouth, 




It 11)11 MM 1 . 

Blackberry Brandy, 
Cherry Brandy, 
Green dinger Brandy, 
"Wine Bitters. 
Orange Bitters, 
Tansy Bitters, 
California Wine Bitters, 
Cocktail Bitters, 
Stomach Bitters, 


Stoughton Bitters, 

Pure Wormwood Bitters, 

Wormwood Bitters, 

Vegetable Bitters, 

Spice and Wormwood Bitters 





Pousse Cafe, 

Cherry Cordial, 

Blackberry Cordial, 

Essence of Peppermint, 

Lime Juice, 

Essence of Jamaica dinger, 





Cor. Second and Folsom Streets, 


I take the present opportunity of thanking my Friends and Customers for the liberal support 
heretofore extended to the 

fgfftllitffipstti q m ^^^ m 

And notify them that I have added to my establishment 


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

& Superior" Srtide of I<kgetf Beef, 

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






E. W. BURR, President, ELI B. BURR, Auditor, 

CYRUS W. CARMANY, Cashier, BENJ. O. DEVOE, Surveyor. 





Deposits $11,600,000. Reserve Fund $500,000. Capital Slock $500,000, 

Deposits received from $2.50 up to any amount. 

Dividends declared Serai- Annually— in January and July of each year. 


( Successors to LOCAN * CO. ) 

ITo. 19 Montgomery Street, and 107 and 109 Sutter Street (Lick House Block), 






All other Articles for needle-work, Wholesale and Retail, 



Corner of WebTt, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. 

Guarantee Capital and Reserve Fond, Paid in, * $148,233.60 

Amount Deposiis held, fc $8,544,738.0? 


>JAMES BeFREMERY, President. ALBERT MILLER, Vice-President. 





Cashier and Secretary, ----.- LOVELL WHITE 

Accountant, J. A. LANGSTROTH. j Attorney HENRY C. CAMPBELL. 


LOXDOX OFFICE, - - Laxard Bros. & Co. - «0 Old Broad Street, E. C 
PARIS OFFICE, - - Lazard Freres & tic. - 10 Rue Ste Cecile. 

NEW \ORK OFFICE> - Lazard Frcres, - - 6> Pine Street. 


fcONTfON, v Ci.ion Rank of London. ROME, <• Attk Cerasi. 

FRANKFORT, A. M., <■ - GebrUdcr Schustet. GENEVA, <• A. Chewevieie & Co. 

HAMBURG, - Ferdinand lacohson. BASLE, .... Les fflsd'fcaac Dreyfiis. 

BERLIN, - v ,. Wm. Rosenheim & Co. BAYONNE, - - - - J. Comma & Cie. 

VIENNA, • . - w . So'ct-tie I. & R. AaOrichieftne'de credit pour le Commerce ct ('Industrie. 




in the United States, Europe, China, japan, and India. Commercial jmper discounted, 

advances made on approved collaterals, andageneral banking business transacted. 







The objects for which this Association is formed are, that by its operations the depositors thereof may be enabled 

to find a 


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


Pbestitcst M. D. SWEENY. I Treasurer EDWARD MARTIN. 

Vice-President CD. O'STJLLIVAN. I ATtornby RICHARD TOBIN. 

Any person can become a depositor of this Society on paying an entrance fee of TWO DOLLARS, 
and subscribing to the By-Laws. 

Deposits can be made of any sum from ONE DOLLAR to any amount. 





WALES L. PALMER, Pres't. I. W. KNOX, Secy. 






Nos. 237 to 257 First St., San Francisco, 


%t\hr JS melting mi Mmi ©*♦ 




PRENTISS SELBY. Superintendent. 

Base Bullion, Lead & Silver Ores Purchased 

Gold and Silver Bars taken for Refining. 


Lead Pipe, Sheet Lead, Shot, Babbit 
Metal, Sash Weights, Etc. 

H. B. UNDERHILL, Jr., Secretary. A. J. RALSTON, President. 

First Premium awarded wlnrerar exbibitei — Fair of ■atonies' Institute, 1865-8. State Fair, 1868. 




aroilij §harfrf s §aflfm 



Roast and Ground Coffee and Spices of all kinds, 


Saleratus, Carbonate of Soda, Cream of 
Tartar, and Baking Powder. 

INos. 707 & 709 SANSOM ST. 

Oor. of Gold, bet. Jackson and Pacific St*., SAN FRANCISCO, GAL. 


HO Pine Street, 

Sole Agent fert&e Pacific Coast &>r 





Winchester Repeating' Arms Go's 



Slnndard, <w Extra Fine and Extra Finished. 

Releasing Tocla for Cartridges, in sets, and primers, per J ,COC Cartridges, eeoiral fire far i?pw Models and rina 

tire Tor Old Model Winchester Arms, 'as well as for all other Kitles and Pistols, both 

central ajid rim tire. SALES- B,V THE, CASE. 






Fine Essential Oils, 





Imported Hamburg Tea, $L00> per Doz- (Special Gross Price.) 

FRONT ST. BUILDING, 3 & 5 Front St. (Cor. Market), SAN FRANCISCO, CAL> 



©BAffB m BBIilAM, 





Druggists' Sundries, Perfumery, Etc., Etc 
520 4 522 MARKET @ 19 & 21 SUTTER ST8. 

Between Montgomery and Sansom, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. 


J^isdon Iron and |ocomotive HJorks 

Oor. BEALB and HOWARD Sts., San Francisco, Cal., 



Marine and Stationary Engines and Boilers, 


And all descriptions of Iron Work. Repairing attended to Promptly. 





WM. K. TAYLOR, President. JOSEPH MOORE, Superintendent. LEWIS R. MEAD, SecreUry. 


THE -A. IF*. I Ptf "HS A TXT 





CAPITAL PAID DP (IN GOLD), - - - $300,000 
ASSETS, 560,704 


C T. HOPKINS, President. 

Z. CROWELL, Secretary. 

H. B. TICHENOR, Vice-President. 
E. T. BARNES, Gen'l Agent. 

ne mftxmmt ^§uvtmgs 

Guarantee Capital, - - $200,000. 


Office Hours, from 9 a. m. to 3 p. m. 

Extra hours on Saturdays from 7. to 8 p.m., for receiving of deposits only. 
Loans made on Real Estate and other Collateral Securities, at current 
rates of interest. 








ivcnnm i c bmhbsii pun 



309, 311 and 313 SANSOM STREET. 


MONDAY and THURSDAY — Catalogue Sale of Boots, Shoes, Clothing, 
Hardware, Fancy Goods, etc. 

WEDNESDAY — Catalogue Sale of Dry Goods, Silks, Embroideries, 
French Goods, etc. 

CasIi Advances on. AlercnAUdis ^ for Sale, 




Canned Goods. 

Sidney M. Smith, Francis Cutting, 

President and Treasurer. Vice-President. 


17 to 41 Main Street. 

P. 0. BOX, 455. 






loomitesiatt ^$mit$ 







comas &sm mwm 


No. 212 Sacramento Street, 




mSNBfflKBia 1 WKBB23RW& E3S1WSSS, 




















Having complied ivith the Laws of the State, this Company is noiv prepared to accept 

8^* ALL EISKS TAKEN BY THIS COMPANY are participated in by three of 
the largest German Fire Insurance Companies^ representing an aggregate Capital and Surplus 
of 04,000,000 Mark, or 

$16,000,000 U. S. GOLD COIN. 



Real Estate Agent, 

^40 SWtl\ $t. 

Ground to Lease for a term of years, conveniently situated to 

the Southern and Central Pacific R. R. Depots, 

and also to the Wharves. 

0« D. WHE 



*?«. 740 Fourth St. 

Particular attention paid to South Beach, Potrero 
and South San Francisco Property. 



steam Jacket Bompany 


2To. 319 California Street, S. F. 

Notice is hereby given that arrangements have been entered into 

between the 



Pacific Mail Steamship Company, 

For the forwarding of Treasure to the Bank of England and to 
the Bank of France, and Hamburg, by the steamships of the 
two Companies, under through bills of lading, for delivery at 
destination by the Packets of the Royal Mail Steam Packet Co. 
The following Steamships of the R. M.S. P. Co. leave Aspin- 
wall for the West Indies and Southampton, calling at Cherbourg, 
France, to land passengers, on the 6th and 22d of each month. 

Registered Tonnage. Horse-power. 

PARA 3,805 . 

DON 3,805 . 

MOSELLE . . 3,252 . 

NILE 2,994 . 

TASMANIAN 2,956 . 

RETURN TICKETS, available for twelve months, issued at a reduction of 25 per cent. 

The Company also dispatches an Extra Steamer from Aspinwnll on the 23d of each month, 
for Bremen, which affords great facilities to shippers of cargo for Bremen and Hamburg. 

Through First Class Tickets are issued from San Francisco to Plymouth, Cherbourg and 
Southampton, at §200 U. S. gold. 

For further particulars, etc., apply to the Company's Agent, 

600 .. 

. . Captain 

I. T. More. 

600 .. 


R. Woodward 

600 .. 


C. Taylor. 

600 .. 


R. Revett. 

600 .. 


E. Kemp. 




Commission ||j>rj[l*attf^ 


Receive Consignments of Pre duce for sale in San Francisco, Jfew York) Boston, Philadel- 
phia 5 England, Australia, etc. Atake advances on approved consignments. 

Effect Fire and Marine Insurance in best offices. 


Agents for lines of Clipper Ships from Philadelphia^ Ckina 9 etc. 



Combined Assets and Capital, 


LOSSES paid here immediately on adjustment, in 


Agents for tiH© Paoifl,© Ooa-st. 






o:? o^.x,iFOPtisriA.. 

Amount of Capital Stock paid up in cash, . $200,000.00 

Total Assets, January 1st, 1878, . . 401,813.49 


W. W. I>n«lee. of W. W. DodKe <ft Co.. Merchants. 

Itnrllcll I>)»c>. of li. * J. S. Doe. Manufacturers. 

»«• Irirn s>. W right. Judge County Court 

» rank KaM man. Printer. 

A. J t*«»|.e. of Pope A Talbot, Ship Owners, etc. 

Clitus S|>iei'kels. President < 'ul. Sugar Kertuery. 

«'.«irnfr, of Bay City Soda Works. 

A. W. Jee. Merchant. 

Peter l>ean. i 'apitaiist. 

John II. »* ifce. of Christy <fc Wise, Merchants. 

C J. Peering, Merchant. 

Levi Stevens, of Stevens^Baker & Co., Merchants. 

Charles Main, of Main >6 Winchester, Merchants. 

Ui'orgf Ij. Kracllr.v. Capitalist. 

A. V. 'frank. Marine Surveyor. 

A. Itocqneraz, Shea, Bocqueraz ȣ McKee, M'chts. 

A. Hitler. 

W. &.. • lliott. U. S. A. 

K. M. Root, of Root & Sanderson, Merchants. 


II. ». CrorUer. of H. S, Crocker & Co., Merchants. 
D. II. Haskell. C. P. R. R. 
JauieH FarlB. Capitalist. 

Office in San Francisco, No. 405 California Street, 

CHA8. A. LATON, Secretary. 

JOHN H. WISE. President. 

J. C. Johnson & Co 

Importers, Manufacturers and Wholesale Dealers in efery description of 

Saddlery, Harness Hardware, Whips, Leather Collars, Etc. 

12 and 14 Pine St., near Front, San Francisco. 



Kirby's Santa Cruz Leather, and Hill's Concord Harness. 


g| CI CUP If I ® SI 


CAPITAL, - - - $10,000,000. 

U. S. Securities held in New York, $600,000. 


Losses (Promptly (Paid in U. S. Gold Coin. 


General Agent, 


\ 9 HAEKIE & CO* 


Only Importers of the Celebrated "I. X. L. " " P. T. & Co." 

IBlFt A.l*ri>S OIF* 3" APAKT TE3 A.S. 

Nos. I 08 and 1 10 California Street, S. F. 




Eastern Pine, Sugar Pine, White Cedar, Spruce, 








Black Point, San Francisco, Cal. 






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

LEOPOLD O^IEHKr, Ivla,aa.a.gei-. 


Importers, Wholesale and Eetail Dealers in 

Wagon and Carriage Materials 

117 and 119 MARKET STREET, 

Sotin. Francisco. 

^he pacific |£ife, 

Issued Once a Week. 


A Valuable Medium for Advertisers. 


A- O- It lOHOIii a^ eo. 

402 and 404 BATTERY STREET, cor. CLAY, 

Commission Merchants. 





Importers of Tanners' and Curriers' Tools and Materials. 
Agents for Tanneries; also, Agents for Jas. S. Mason & Co's Blacking. 

Pay the Highest Cash Market Prices for Hides, TaUow, and Pelts. 



And Sole Agents for the Celebrated Peach Oake Navy Tobacco. 

No. 162 "Water Street, New York. 




Steam and House Coals by the Cargo, and to Ships and Dealers. 

Office on Spear Street, at Rincon Wharf. P. B. CORNWALL, Pres't. 




Awarded First Premiums at 10th and 12th Industrial Fairs of the Mechanics' Institute. 


Cor. Fremont and Mission Sts., San Francisco, 



Quartz and Saw Mill Machinery. 

Dealer in all kinds of Machinery. Steam Engine Governors. 


Parrott & Co, 












California Brass and Bell Foundry, 


Opposite Minna, 



Men's Enreka Lubricator, 



JBSrBrns^ Ship Work of all kinds, 
Spikes, Sheathing Nails, Rudder 
Braces, Hinges, etc. Also, Church 
and Steamboat Bells and Gongs. 

Steam, Liquor, Water, Oil and 
Flange Cocks and Valves made and 

Hydraulic Pipes and Nozzles, and 
Hose Couplings and Connections. 





1250 Market Street, 

Bet.Jones&Taylor, 3.F. 

Plain and Ornamental Work done In the bent manner and on the moat reasonable 
Terma. CoiiMlnntl.v on hand an elegant avoortment of 

CJik.uIs delivered to any part of the city, in perfect order. 







cM^ 1 ™^^ 

W*»S WOH«$ 




<^~^ Manufaotu.rers of ^~^> 

Brass, Copper and Steel 






Riddles and Sieves of all kinds and sizes. Plain and Ornamental Wire "Work, Fence, etc. 
"Wire "Window Screens and Doors, "Wire Sash Cord, Wire Hope for Light- 
ning Rods, and Galvanized Wire Clothes-Lines. 


No wind, dust or rain can penetrate where these are applied. 
Sole Agent for the Pacific Coast for 

mwsm mm ipiuras. 

alls ^flt c l£Sl 







HERMAN W ENZEL, hrealer $ Patentee. 

This Pneumatic system of time notification has been introduced 
into several of our first-class private residences, and many of our 
most prominent buildings, among which may be mentioned — The 
Nevada Block, Baldwin Hotel, London and San Francisco Bank, San 
Francisco Verein, Real Estate Association, the New German Hospital. 

By this invention any number of clocks in a building are kept running to correct and even 
time. Descriptive Circulars free, on application. Call and see it in operation at the office. 

328* Kearny Street (up-stairs.) 



Mathematical Instrument Maker. 



Y Leveling Instruments, 

Leveling Staves, 

Mountain Barometers 


Chains, Meridian Transits, 



EtC;, Etc. 






Perkins' and Juanita Horee Shoes, and Globe Horse Nails ; Morris' Axle 

Set and Gauge ; also, a complete st^ck of Axles, 

Springs and Blacksmiths' Tools. 

413 sc 415 :m:.a.:r,:k:et street, 

I». O. BOX, 1365. 8AN FRANCISCO. 


#^ UN ^ NTlNGS0 ^. 



®m ©my SMim", 

KTestir Sansom, £3AI>T FRANCISCO- 

Every style of Work required by Merchants, Mechanics, Lawyers, 
Insurance Companies, Banks, etc., correctly, tastefully, 
speedily, and elegantly executed at this long-estab- > 
lished House. The Proprietor has added 


IPs 8 ! atins Typ® &m^ latMiiff 


Novelty and Originality of Design in the execution of 


Will receive his prompt attention ; and he hopes, by fair deal- 
ing and low prices, to suit all who may favor 
him with their patronage. 





San Francisco. 


Hydraulic and Civil Engineer, 

Chief Engineer Spring Valley Water Works. 


Resideuoe, O-A-XiKLXj A-IXTID. 




Foreign and Domestic Fruits, STuts, Etc. 


Steam Candy Factory, 408 Clay Street. 



47 FREMONT ST., cor. Mission, SAN FRANCISCO. 

Marine, Stationary and Portable Boilers. Smoke Stack*, Hydraulic Pipe, Oil or Water 

Tank*, Ore and Water Buckets, easoiueters. Girders, Bridges, and 

Iron Ship Building. All kinds of Sheet-Iron Work. 

Repairing promptly attended to at the lowest possible Terras. 


Corner Beale and Mission Streets, 

Office, 304 Mission St. SAX FRANCISCO. 

Mouldings, Brackets, Frames, Sash, Blinds, Doors, and all descriptions 
of Wooden-work Finish. 


Sawing, Planing and General Mill Work 

WELLS, RUSSELL & CO., Proprietors. 
Cor. Mission and Fremont Streets, S. F. 

Constantly on hand and made to order, all kinds of 
TVfOTl lfiin g« and every description of VV OOd 3?" , ±XX±Sll. . 


SAMS &8tS S<m«££ SAWiH«, 


Billiard, Bagatelle and Ten-Pin Balls, Ten-Pins, Field and Parlor Croquet, as well ai every 
description of Job Turning, done to order. 







A. M. Jewell & Co. 

Manufacturers of 



Also, all kinds of 

Factory and OfBLo©, 

BERRY STREET, bet. Third and Fourth, 

Send for Catalogue of Mouldings and Brackets. 

UfiRT BR 4 



No. 322 Main St., between Folsom and Harrison. 






Cement, Plaster, Hair, Marble Dust, Fire Tile, Fire Bricks, Fire OJay, Etc. 



Hinckley, Spiers & Hayes, 

( Successors to Hinckley & Co. and McAfee, Spiers <fe Co. ) 









(Formerly of the San Francisco Assaying and Refining WorKs), 

Q> tr**^ qj^vs ^^ e> 


No. 524 SACRAMENTO STREET, cor. Leidesdorff, 

TS PREPARED TO MAKE ASSAYS of the precious and 
useful metals and their ores, as well as complete or partial analyses 
of all Minerals, Salts, Waters or other substances, that may be desired; 
and hopes that his long residence and experience in his profession 
will entitle him to a reasonable portion of the business of his friends 
and the public generally. 





Our Matches are Sure, and are Warranted to withstand Dampness of 
every Climate, and be good for any length of time* 

Factory, POTREHO. Office, 321.888 FRONT ST. 


Cabinet Maker 

No.261 FirstSt 

East Sldf?, Near Folsom, 


All kinds of fiii'iliuic 
mude to order. 

Stores and Offices Fitted Up. 

NOTICE XO THE PlIBLIC.^-I formerly had my business leased oul 5 but I have again 
resumed buslness.-COI... W. II. BROWN. 


Contracts for and attends to all orders for 


Eemoving Nuisances from Privies, Yards, etc.; also, 
Cleaning, Laying and Eepairing Sewers. 

All work: promptly execute! at rue shortest notice. ParticHlar attention palfl to neatness and cleanliness. 


6 Mills' Place, opp. Centre Market, bet. Sutter & Post Sts.,S.F. 

I thank tho public for their liberal patronage for the last 26 years, and would respectfully 
ask a continuance of the same. I remain, your friend, GOL. W. H. BROWN. 




^assey & Yung, 



First House below Kearny, 


Barstow's and other Metallic Caskets always on hand. Everything in 
our line will be furnished on the most Liberal Terms. 

TEUBNER &; HOFFMANN, Manufacturers Metal Show Cases. 

April 27th 

532 California St., cor. "Webb, under San Francisco Savings Union. 



Straus, Kohnstamm & Co. 

Successors to HELBING & STRAUS, 



Sole Agents for the Pacific Slope for the Fire-Proof LA BASTIE Chimneys. 

102 and 104 BATTERY STREET, cor. Pine, SAN FRANCISCO. 



Brass and Bell Foundry, 



Washington Gas and Water Pipe Co., Boston. 


Church Bells, /3P%k M. Babbitt Metal, 

Water Gauges and Glass 
Tubes/or Steam Boilers, 
Steam Gauges, 
Magnetic Gauges, 

Farm Bells, 
Steamboat Bells, 

Bells and Gongs, 
Brass Castings of all 
kinds, Fire Engines, 
Force and Lift Pumps, 

Hose Couplings, 
Engineers' Findings 0/"|J|!| 
all kinds, 

Roots Patent Blast Blower 

Steam Cocks and Valves, 

of all descriptions , 
. Glass Tubes for Boilers, 
Steam Whistles, 

Dydranlic Pipes and Nozzles for kilning Purposes. 



:f*. j±. robbins, 



■7 Thirst Street, 

Manufacturer of 

Proses, Diss, Can' Tools, Sewing Mm Mm, 


A Specialty made of Jewelers' and Silversmiths' Tools. Rolls ground to order and warranted. Repairs 
of all kinds promptly attended to. 



JEStnet Iron "VS7orls.s, 




Sole Manufacturers of G."W. "White's Patent Rotary Furnace and Dryer 
for reducing Gold, Silver, and Quicksilver Ores. 


Between Howard and Folsom, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. 


ft. 3nnirtins' (Mfgr, 


841 Market Street, and 344- Jessie Street, 

S&jr Faaacisco* €&&. 

This Institution, conducted by the Fathers of the Society of Jesus, was opened for the 
reception of Students on the 15th of October, 1855. On the 30th of April, 1S59, it was in- 
corporated and empowered to confer degree? and academical honors in all the learned profes- 
sions, and to exercise all the rights and privileges common to any other literary institution in 
the United States. 


English, Classical, Mathematical and Philosophical 

It is Inten&ad for Day Scholars Only. 

The CDurs-; of Studies embraces the Greek, Latin and English Languages, Poetry, 
Historic, Elocution, History, Geography, Arithmetic, Book-Keeping. Mathe- 
matics, Chemistry, Mental, Moral, and Natural Philosophy. The 
study of the French and Spanish Languages, Vo- 
cal Music, Short-Hand, and Practical 
Telegraphy are optional. 

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

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

A Complete Philosophical Apparatus 


The Laboratory contains over Two Hundred and Fifty Pure Chemicals, 

and all that is necessary for the most complicated 

Manipulations and Analysis. 


The "St. Ignatius' College Band" ; The "Ignatian Literary Society" for exercise 
in debate; 'and the two "PhTlhistoHIAH Debating Societies" to promote the knowledge 

of History, are established in the College for the improvement of the pupils and young gen- 
tlemen of good standing. • 

JOHN PIN AS 00, S* J., President, 


ai]tk yjjy lctf h (l|y ollege, 

Directed by the Fathers of the Society of Jesus. 







Latin, Mathematics, History? Mental Philosophy, 

Greek, Natural Sciences, Geography, Book-keeping, 

English, Arithmetic, Use of the Globes, Penmanship, 

French, Spanish, Italian, German, 

Y@041 4H9 OTSf EBMIlf 41 MSSIO 

— AND— 



Classical and Commercial 




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 often 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 Rev. A. 

BRUNENGQ, S. J. , .President of Santa Clara College, Santa Clara County, or to 

St. Ignatius College, 841 Market Street, San Francisco, Cal. 




28 Brunswick Street, Liverpool, England, 


T G- 



410, 412 and 414 BATTERY STREET, San Francisco. 








Wind-Mills m Horse-Powers 




The Simplicity and Perfection of these Machines 

is the result of twenty-nine years' 

experience in California. 


Designed especially for the use of Dairymen. 

Tli© ECONOMY, for one or two Horses. 

The EAOEE-For one or two Horses. 

4 % 


































211 and 213 MISSION STREET, 


HARRY H. BODWELL, Proprietor. 

rf^HE opinion has become quite prevalent thatWind- 
I milteare noi to be relied upon, either to withstand 
-*- violent storms, or to perform their work in very light 
winds. Such opinion is doubtless true with regard to many 
of the mills made in California, and especially true with 
regard to most of those sent here from the East. It is, 
however, an injustice towards the few mechanics who have 
made wind-power a study and a specialty for many years. 
to class the productions of their labor with those of the 
many who pretend to be windmill maners, but who have 
comparatively little experience or practical knowledge of 
the l>iiaincs«. 

We were the inventors, more than ten years ago, of 
the single cross-vane windmill. The demand for them 
gradually- increased, until thev have come into more gen- 
eral u»f than any other mills. Of course, other parlies 
were induced to make an imitation of them, and some to 
make use of its • arue, " Excelsior."' A man is desirous 
of purchasing a windmill, and starts in pursuit of the 
factory. Presently he sees a sign, " Windmills," walks 
in and inquires: "Is this the place where they make the 
Excelsior Windmill?" The answer is. "Yes, sir— 
O, yes, we make them," or words to that effect, and the 
gentleman really thinks he is purchasing an Excelsior. 
We have rc-entl'v caused the name to be registered in the 
U.S. Patent Office, as our Traih; Ma kk, and hereby caution 
all persons not to make unlawful use of the same. 

The Kxeelaiorwasawarded thefirst or cash premium 
at theCal. .State Agricultural Fair, in 1872— the only time 
ever exhibited there. It has taken a larger number of 
premiums at the Mechanics' Institute Fairs, in San Fran- 
cisco, than any other Windmill. 

We have of late made material improvements in their 
construction. They are adjustable and self regulating, are very substantially built, asd with reasonable care will 
last for twenty-live to thirty years. Revolving horizontally upon anti-friction balls, enables them to catch the 
slightest breezes, and they will run in lightish winds than any other mills, and violent storms very seldom 
Injure them. They are always under perfect control, a child being able to operate them. 

The cut, engraved from a photograph, represents the stvle and appearance of the improved or forty-fan 
EXCELS [OR. They are made in twelve si/os, from twelve foot to forty-foot diameter of wheel. A larger stock 
and assortment kept on hand than can be lound in the State. Every mill fully guaranteed. 






LITTLE GIANT (2 Horses). 

EXCELSIOR (1 Horse). 

These machines are complete in every detail, and possess 
every improvement and advantage that can be combined 
in Sweep Horse-Powers. They have an advantage over any 
other horse-power in this market, viz: our application of the 
patent rubber draw-spring, which prevents any break nge of 
the gears by any sudden start, or jumping, or fractiousness 
of the horse; and when used for pumping, materially lessens 
the jerking motion on the lever, caused by the change of 
motion of the piston. 

These Powers have dust-proof and self-oiling journals ; 
are simple, strong, durable and cheap. Having succeeded 
in making them much superior to those which have been 
imported from the East, we have virtually stopped then- 

We furnish with these Powers, when desired, any size of 
belt wheels, or style, or weight of balance wheels, combined 
with a movable crank-pin for pumping, and counter-balance 
when needed. 


Sond for* r»rxc© Uist «.xrci Circular. 




iVos. 18 and 20 Fremont Street, near Market, 


Manufacturer of 

§| Iron Doors and Shutters, Prison Cells, 

Wrought Iron Girders, 




A large stock of Safes Constantly on hand. 




Nos. 225 and 227 BEALE STREET, 

Between Howard and Folsom, SAN FRANCISCO. 



Steel Lined. 




fire-proof m rj*™^^ jjKSAFE LOCKS, 

X> C> O 3R. £» 9 ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ Containing Millions of Changes. 

Detachable Knobs, no Key. A large assortment of Combination and Key Locks on 
hand. Latest Improyed Shears, Punches, Dies, etc., for Cold Iron Works. 

Constantly on hand a large assortment of 



1® IBDSBli 





Constantly on hand, & Large and Complete Assortment of 

Whale Line, Bale Hope, Tarred Manila Hope, 



Office at TUBBS & CO., 611 and 613 FRONT STREET. 




113 CLAY STREET, San Francisco. 


Bags, Tents, Hose § Twines 




Carriage and Wagon Materials 


108 and no Market Street, opp. Main,) A » x , 3*.«»*^v rt ™ 

and 5 and 7 California Street, \ ' ' ' $ML gXAMCXSCO. 



Importers or 



Gents' Furnishing Goods, 


84 Thomas Street, - Ken York. 

P. JOO|T. 



Hardware, Tools, Building Material, Etc. 

Nos. 37, 39 & 41 ELEVENTH STREET, Cor. Mission, S. F. 

2Tails and Spikes of Parker Mills, Warekam 

Constantly on Hand. 

Locli and. G-uLnsmittiing stiaci Bell Hanging. 



Calf-skins, Kip-skins, etc. 

Slioe Tlarofvcls, Salmon T-wrist, DE3to. 

Pacific Coast Agents for ANDREW COATES' Shoe Threads, 
Salmon Twist, Etc. 

545 Market Street, San Francisco, 






iiijkir Si €0* 



641 Sacramento Street, 




Coffins | Coffin Trimmings, Hearses | Hearse Plumes 


Sole Agents for Barstow's Patent Metallic 




Bet. Howard and Folsom. 



done to order in the best manner. 

Particular attention paid to 

SteamUoat, Sugar-House and Distillery 

\V O R K. 

Bepairine promptly and neat- 
ly attended to. 



ATLAS 110! W01.ES 

Bet. Mission and Howard, SAN FRANCISCO. 






)s ^Ifa» ^^^ ^^=^> 

Office in ]WYofk, 43 Cedar" $treet. 





Wholesale Provision Dealers 


No. 406 Front St. San Francisco. 

Libby, McNeill & Liibby's Cooked Corned Beef and Tongues, 

H. M. Dupee'i Chicago Ilanm, and 

Columbia River Salmon Co. 



on* m t$$ ten iwltxi 



Nos. 317 and 319 Front St., 310, 312 and 314 Commercial St. 

San Francisco. 

P. O. BOX, 2303. 



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

Assayer aid MetaUmiical Cleist, 





Printingj Manila and Straw Papers, paper 
Bags, Twines, Etc. 


S>SQ)X!?BB!fc &N}&) S4^IS EA£©& SSS&&S 
-a=xe oijat stalest. 






For Sale at the Gas "Works, and all Coal Yards. Also, OOAL TAR. 




Wholesale and Retail Dealer in 



Near Mission, SAN FRANCISCO. 

C. ANDUEAN, San Francisco. P. VAX BEVER, Napa City. C. CARPY, San Francisco. 


mi w»ii 43i© mmwm: 


Uncle Sam Wine Cellars 1 Distillery, and Wine Vinegar, Napa City 
Nos. 515 & 58 7 SACRAMENTO STREET, 


Sttofr|eykt L(ciw, $oliditof u\ Cu^ton|^ 


OFFICE:— Room Jfo. 43, U. S. Court (Block, (Battery Street, 







Between Montgomery and Kearny, SAN FRANCISCO. 


City Cab m f ransfer Co, 


419 CALIFORNIA STREET, Rooms 14 and 16. 

OLIVER HINKLEY, - - - Superintendent. 

Stables ana Seperlateiieif g lia, — 176, 178 and 180 JESSIE ST. 

The above Company is prepared to furnish, at all hours of the day or night, elegant 

Hacks, Carriages, Coupees, Coupelets, 


Orders left at the following Stands will receive Prompt Attention : 

North-west corner of California and Montgomery Streets (Union Club). Nucleus House, 

corner of Market and Third Streets. Morton Hoise, Post Street. Central 

Cab Stand, south-west corner Kearny and Sutter Streets. 

Stable, Nos. 176, 173, and ISO Jessie Street. 

Within the district bounded by Gouffh and Twelfth Streets, on the West, 
the Following Hates of Fare ivill be charged : 

CABS (drawn by Single Horse,) 

To and from tbe Cliff House $4.O0 

To and from the Park 3.00 

To and from the Theater 2.00 

To and from Balls, etc 2.00 

Oneperson to Boats, Cars, or other parts of the city % .75 

l*wo persons to Boats, Cars, or other parts of the city 1.00 

Shopping and calling, by the hour 1.00 

(Delays by the hour.) 


Around the Beach $8.00 

To and from the Cliff House 6.00 

To and from the Park 4.00 

To and from the Theater 3.00 

To and from Balls, etc 3.00 

One person to Boats, Cars, or other parts of the city 1.00 

Two persons to Boats, Cars, or other parts of the city 1.50 

Shopping, Calling, etc., by the hour 1.50 

( Delays by the hour.) 




General OfXle© 

Persons ordering Carriages from our Company will i lease ring for a messenger"; otherwise they will 
lend Carriages of another Company. 






OAPITAL, ______ $500,000 

And possesses a capacity equal to the refining of Twenty Thousand Tons annually. 
Supplies the Exporters and Jobbing Trade with all grades of 


Special attention given to the making and packing of Loaf Sngar for Exportation. 

Sole Patentee for the Manufacture of the celebrated 

SX&&4 IHI ©TO1 iW©4M 

Put up in 25 lbs., 50 lbs. and 100 lbs. Cases, and 
also in Bbls. and Half Bbls. 


Office at the Refinery, S. "W. cor. Union and Battery Sts. 



PLATE cfc 






n, I •» ffl 

h l.3 

* Pa 



nm?) psasosj-s" & e©« 

Shipping in Commission Merchabts 


SAIN" FiR.Aj&Taisao, 



(La Societe Frangaise d'epargnes et de prevoyance 


Incorporated February I, 1S60. 

til STAVE DUSSOL, President. • CA^IILLO MARTI5- Treasurer. 

OlSTAVE MAIIE, Secretary and Sauajer. 





Office, 408 California Street. 



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

FLINT, PEABODY cfc CO., Agents, 



Morocco, Kid, Goat and Sheep Skins. 

607 and 609 BRANNAN STREET, 

South Side, between Fifth and Sixth, SA-N FRANCISCO. 


Transatlantic Fire Insurance Co. 

O^ 1 HAMBUR.a. 

CAPITAL, ■ - - - $1,125,000, 

GEO. MARCUS & CO., Agents, 



H. M. DREW. 




Berry St., bet. Tbird and Fonrtb. 

Constantly on hand and made to order, 
Stair Rails, Posts, Bahxsters, etc. 


(Successor to B. H. FREEMAN & CO.) 


Nos. 413 and 415 Mission St 

MWfiffl is™Sii 

Adjoining Mochanics' Mill, \ o._ !,_ .__.__- 

Between First and Fremont Streets, ) - bAN ^Rancisco. 

Scroll SawiDi^Tnni 

Mahogany, Black Walnut and 
Cedar For Sale. 

Constantly on hand and Made to order, j 

Stair Rails, Posts, Balusters, 

Etc., Etc, 






Sarven's Patent Wheels. 


WHEEL FACTORY AND machine department at sackamento. 


Clark's Adjustable 



29 and 31 FREMONT STREET, 






401 Montgomery Street, cor. California. 

Paid up Capital^ - - $?50,000 Gold. 

President, C. H. BURTON. Vice-President, M. LYNCH. 

Cathier, H. H. HEWLETT. 

< oit It i;s pond i:xts : 

LONDON Messrs. McCulloch & Co # 

NEW YORK , First National Bank! 

BOSTON Merchants' National Bank. 

CHICAGO Preston, Kean & Co. 

NEW ORLEANS Citizens' Bank of Louisiana. 

. » 

A General Banking Business transacted. Deposits received in Gold, Silver, and Currency, on special deposit or 

subject to check. 
Exchange sold on all the principal cities of the United States and Europe. Telegraphic Transfers made. 
Certificates of Deposit and Commercial Credits issued. 
Prompt attention given to Collections in San Francisco and vicinity without charge, and at all other points at cost, 

and proceeds remitted at current rates of exchange. Silver and Currency bought and sold. 
Finance Committee meet daily at 11 : 30 A. M. 


109 California Street, Room 12, Berry Street, near Fourth 




SALERATUS, SAL SODA, bbls. or hf. bbls. CAUSTIC SODA, 

Do. Ground, do. 



PACIFIC glass 

stadotg, cotmro, embossing, 

19 Fremont Street, San Francisco. 

Glass-Cutting, Staining, Embossing and Deigning in all its branches. 8^~Bending of Glass a Specialty. 






Bay Windows, Chimney Tops, Deck Railings, Dormer Windows, Terminals, Etc. 


All Jobbing promptly attended to. 


No. 127 PAGE ST., San Francisco. 




All orders to above address will receive prompt attention. 


jpcsipmj, tnjgrawra, |)laty |rinfiir|, lie |SmIiei$, Stnicil mtUw, and 


And manufacturers and wholesale dealers, in Stencil Tools and Stock, Kev Chocks, Dies, and Stock & Lyon's 
Head Seal Presses, i 'upper Plate Ink, Card Plates, Stencil Alphabets and Figures, and a splendid assortment of 
superior hand-plated Door Plates and House Numhers constantly on hand and for sale cheap. 

120 P03T STREET, above the White House, San Francisco.Cal. . 

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


Kdw£f ktmrnW, M«. Henrietta I., 

ShEST' Special Partner. 



Steel, Axles and Springs. 

Brass Goods and Plumbers' Stock, Iron Pipe, Hose, Carriage Bolts 




Hendricks & Bros' Braziers' & Sheathing Copper, 






For the Erection of Works for tlie 


Agent in the United States for the 


With SMEDBEKG'S COMBINED BY-PASS and Other Improvements. 

Patentee of 


>=^.References : . 


San Francisco, Oakland, Sacramento, Petaluma, Reno, Modesto, Red 
Bluff, Salt Lake City, and the Cas Works at the Napa Insane Asylum. 





422 Commercial Street, SunS0 ™Z%« ery , $^-N FftAX CISCO. 

Painting and Paper-hanging in all its branches neatly and promptly done. Walls and Ceilings whitened. 


WILLIAM McAFEE, Proprietor. 

Office and Works, 210, 212 and 214 Spear Street, SAN FRANCISCO. 

The well-known reputation of the above as a FIRST-CLASS BOILER MAKER, with the best advantages 
of the market in buying his material, and a thorough knowledge of the quality of the different brands of Iron, 
enables him to fill orders exactly suited to the requirements of his customers, at the lowest prices, and the best 

Stationary and Marine Boilers, Upright Tubular Boilers, Saw-Mill Boilers, Oil Tanks, 

Gasoline Tanks/Water Tanks, Maker of the celebrated "CROSS HEATERS," 

also of ordinary Tubular Heaters. 

All kinds of Repairs done at the least expense consistent with efficient "Work. 
Tubes Welded about as good as new, at extremely low rates. 



All kinds of Kepairing done. All work executed with neatness and dispatch. 


Tin Plate, Sheet Iron, Tinners' Trimmings, 

-ETC.- . 

Ships' Stoves (suitable for Vessels of from 20 to 2,500 tons), 

Ships' Water Closets, Binnacle Lamps, Side Lights, 

$c, $c, Tin, Copper and Sheet Lron Ware, etc. 

0. K. FOUNDRY, 228 Main Street, San Francisco. 




Agent for ALBION POTTERY, AntiocJi, Cal. 


Stove and Range Linings, Backs and Checks for Marble Mantels, Vases, 
Hanging Baskets, Tileing, Drain and Chimney Fipes, Etc. 

12 14 MARKET ST., and 9-11 SACRAMENTO ST., San Francisco. 



Successors to ZE&DEJV, WHIPPLE & CO. 



COGroceries and Provisions,eO 




20 Brunswick Buildings, Liverpool. 



<#«m*o» , $ Cigdf Si0?*0» 

Eetail Dealer in the Finest Brands 

Meerschaum Pipes, Etc, 


Jnnction of Market and Post Sts., & S. E. cor. Fifth and Market Sts., San Francisco. 


320 I , H.O^J" , T STREET. 


Proctor & Gamble's Candles and Soap; Gilbert's Starch; Dooley 's Yeast Powders; A. Field's Oysters; Kemp, 

Day <fc Co's Saco Corn; Gorham Packing Company's Corn, and all kinds of Eastern Canned Goods. 

8wlftand Courtney's Parlor Matches; Troxell'n Pride of the Kitchen Soup; Crescent Brand Condensed Milk; 

Alderney Brand Condensed Milk; Whyland's Big Bonanza Soap. 

titir Particular attention paid to consignments and the satisfactory sale of same. Purchase and shipment 
of all California and Oregon Products attended to promptly and to the best advantage. Will attend to forwarding 
of goods to any part of the coast, or to Eastern or Foreign Ports. 





Wines, Liquors and Groceries, 


Between Jackson and "Washington, SAN FRANCISCO. 






104-110 FRONT STREET, 

San Francisco. 

New York Office, 92 CEDAR STREET. 


JVo. 22 Mission St., ^JSS^SL mu San Francisco. 
BOATS built to Order, aud constantly on hand. All Orders promptly attended to. 




<3q CO. 

Grinding L Saw-Filing Association 

253 & 255 Clementina St., near Fourth, S. F. 

Butchers' Tools of all Descriptions for Sale at the Lowest Prices. Orders from the country promptly attended to. 

120 SUTTEH. ST., - San Pranoisoo, 



Toilet Articles & Fancy G-oods. 

The Largest Variety of Imported ^Perfumery always on hand. 


Manufacturers' Agents and Commission Merchants, 

P. O. Box 2080. 401 MARKET STREET, cor. FREMONT, S. F. 

Agents for BLACK DIAMOND Files and Horse Easps; BLYMYER MFG. CO'S Church 

and School Bells; Fire Alarm Bells, Farm Bells, etc.; BAR IRON AND STEEL; 


Forks, Hoes, Rakes, Scythes, Snaths, Etc. 


j. & r. if* nam* a> 



Woodberry, lit Vernon, Druid § Polhemus 

All Numbers, Weights aud Widths of 



Flax Canvas, Ravens & Drills. 



D. L. McDONALD, President. 

Honses & Lots lor Sale on tlie Installment Plan 

CAPITAL STOCK, $1,000,000. 


PETER AMIRAUX, Secretary. GEO. KENNEDY, Manager. 


Patent Climmej Flies, 




By the Twelfth Industrial Exhibition of the Mechanics' Institute, 
San Francisco, September, 1877. 

BROWELL'S PATENT CHIMNEYS can be placed in any part of the house, or 
attached to the outside of any building, with perfect safety. 

They are now in use in the best buildings of San Francisco and Oakland, and have been 
highly approved and recommended by the Board of Supervisors and by the leading Architects 
of the State. 

They are made of Fire Clay, without Brick or Mortar. No decay to them, no danger, 
no repairing, no dirt, no trouble, perfect ventilation, and are cheap, light and portable; are 
Fire and Earthquake proof. 

N. B. — No Galvanized or Black Sheet Iron used in the construction of these Chimneys. 

Terra Cotta Chimney Tops, all Sizes, for Sale. 

State and County Plights for Sale in every State and Territory, except California. 
Apply by letter or in person to the Patentee, 



*®*For Full Description see Circulars. 




Raising, Moving 1 Lowering Wood or Brick Buildings 

Or for taking out or putting on board 



fio. 643 MISSION STREET, between Second and Third. 





Office at the Entrance of the Cemetery, 

Bush Street and Central Avenue. 


A. J. GUNNISON, President, C. C. BUTLER, Secretary, 

THOMAS YOUNG, Vice-President, 


LOVELL WHITE, Treasurer, C. H. CROWELL, Acting Sup't. 


ki\tk (I ; lki c k (J ollege, 

Directed by the Fathers of the Society of Jesus. 







Latin, Greek, Mental Philosophy, Moral Philosophy, 

Physics, Chemistry, Mineralogy, Assaying, 

English, History, Geography, Penmanship, 

Arithmetic, Book-keeping, Mathematics, Calculus, 

Astronomy, Telegraphy, Practical Business, Shorthand, 

French, Spanish, Italian, German, 

¥©04! 41® IHSTBU2S3H7A& MmiG 




Classical and Commercial 




Board and Lodging, Tuition in either Classical or Commercial Department, 
Washing and Mending, Stationery, Medical Attendance and Medicines, 
Fuel, Baths, per week $8.oo 

Total, per Session ot 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 Rev. A. 
BRUNENGO, S. J., President of Santa Clara College, Santa Clara County, or to 
St. Ignatius College, 841 Market Street, San Francisco, Cal. 






Looking Glasses, Engravings, Chromos, Lithographs, 

And Depot for CURRIER & 1YES' PICTURES, 




Pictures, Diplomas and Business Cards Framed on the most reasonable 
terms. REGILDING done in the best style. 

For Rats, Mice, Roaches, Ants, Bed 
Bugs. Moths in Furs, Woolens, &c. 
Insects on Plants, Fowls, Animals, &c. 

" Only infallible remedies known." 
" Fret; bom Poisons." 
" Not dangerous to Hie Human Family. 
" .tints come out of their holes to die." 

fig^Sold "Wholesale in all large cities. 
B&°Sold by all Druggists & Retailers everywhere. 
BfeTlllBEWARE!!! of all worthless imitations. 
Bfe^See that " COSTAR'S " name is on each 
Box, Bottle, and Flask, before you buy. 





OK!lSrE3 FLAIL. "**, 



% 8S8jt» 

iftlTRffl tT#f ftfftftl ftte SlUBIIff 

• & WW-. 


Over TJ. S. Sub Treasury, 







Seals of Every Description. 










And Everything in the Line of 

Mr. G-ILLER lias no rival on the Pacific Coast for Superior Workmanship, 

430 Montgomery St., San Francisco. 







Book, News, Writing and Wrapping 

Straw and Binders' Boards, Black and Colored Inks. 

Agents for the Saratoga and Lick Mills Paper Mf'g Co., Santa Clara Co., Cal. 



JamL?MO B ^t/ 1 S »n ftancUco. { fc 516 S™ 1 " * 519 C™™ 1 SWS > 

CHAS. F. ROBBINS, J \ Between Sainton* and Jloiiigomor.v, 






C- KrE"V^-lwi:-A.lST 3 C3-E3STEPI-A.L ^AlJ^^TJ^G-^Tl. 

Office and Works, KING STREET, near foot of Fourth, San Francisco. 

Manufacturers of all kinds of GttS£N and BLACK GLASSWARE. 



DRMIJUHM. (Patented January 26th, 1875.) By 
referring to the en^ravim: in the foreground will beseem 
a bottl'- partial! v covered : a represents the glass. the 
tule reed, and c fhe wicker-work. It will be seen thai 
the bottle is first covered with the tule reed -a soft elas- 
tic suhstanct — forming a cushion, on which the rattan is 
woven. By this means the bottle is doubly protected, 
and made doubly valuable Irom its immunity from 
breakage. Its advantages are so many and obvious, that 
it needs no argument to prove its merits. Those who use 
demijohns will see at once the superiority it possesses 
over ah other covered bottles. 



(Fatentcd March 3CM, 1875.) 

These boxed demijohns are the simplest, best and 
cheapest In the market. They are neat in appearance, 
compact, and securely packed, and are always ready for 
shipment by any conveyance, without danger of break- 
age. They will save 50 percent, in Freight. The Demi- 
John in the box being glass, cannot destroy the flavor of 
the liquid, and, consequently, should take the place of 
wooden kegs for all purposes. 

This Jar has been extensively used in the East for 
several years, and from its simplicity of construction, 
cheapness and reliability, has become one of the most 
popular jars now in use. 


For the Year commencing February, 1878, 









n he Officers of the Municipal Government, Societies and other Organizations, and a 
great variety of Useful and Statistical Information. 






Editor cf "Pacific Coast Business Directory," "Ctato Eoglstcr," and "Pacific Coast Almanac' 


Office of the Directory, No. 14 Montgomery Avenue; A. Roman & Co., 11 Montgomery Street; 

Sumner. Whitney & Co., 6Vi Clay Street; A. L. Bancroft & Co., 721 Market Stroot; 

San Francisco News Co., 413 Washington Stroot. 




(Copyright, 1878, by Henry G. Langley.) 

Francis & Valentine, Commercial Steam Presses, 517 Clay Street. 
1 8 7 8. 

The Only Reliable Directory of San Francisco. 



For 1878 



8,952 References, and 10,000 Names more 

Than are contained in Bishop's Directory for 1878. 


Langiey. Bishop. 

A 2.599 2,405 

B 9,115 », 3 9 1 

V 8,499 8,082] 

I» 5,524 5,275 

K 1,82 1 1,8 06 

r 4,332 4.173 

« 5,2«2 4,748 

H -..878 7,511 

I 352 368* 

J 2,287 1,97 7 

K 3,951 3,848 

J. 5,2 91 4, 8 GO 

M ..._ 12.00K 1 1 , 1 3tt 

JT 1,9 04 1,7 93 

TO IV A I., 

2,2 82 

2,04 7 




9, BO 4 

2,84 O 

4.40 8 

8,7 4 3 

2,0 84 

29 « 



5,30 5 


Sup'tary names.... 1,74 2 


Of the 96,238 references contained in the Register of Names in Bishop's Directory for 1878, there are over two 
thousand that refer to Church Buildings, Engine Houses, Militarv ' 'mnpanie.H, School Buildings, Chinese Laun- 
dries, etc., which are, with the exception of the Laundries, to be found elsewhere in Langlev's Directory, 
arranged under their proper heads. In Estimating the difference of the two Directories, this number should be 
added to the above figures, making the excess ot Langlev's Directory over Bishop's 



An estimate of the population of this city, copied from the so-called "opposition directorv" for 1877, 
having been published, the compiler of the San bYanchco Directory deems it his dutv to call attention 
to the character and reliability of the data upon which its figures are based. In the issue of the work 
referred to, lor lsytjjpage 91, the number of references contained therein is stated to be 10-',mo; and in 
the volume for 1877 (page 37), an increase over the number in the previous issue is claimed of <!.■--<>. 
Ihese amounts aggregate 108,830, as the number of references in the volume for 1877. When the fact 
Is stated that an actual count Shows that the real number is 91,638. only 17,198 less than what la 
claimed, the public will be able to place a proper value upon anv estimate of the population from that 
source. Another estimate of the population of this city, for l.srs, has been published by the same au- 
thority which gives the number at o'Jli.'-'-l-l, based on !is,o:il <?i references, contained in their issue for 
1878. If the figures of 1877, previously referred to, are correct, 29.1J17 population on 108,840 references, 
on what basis is the estimate ,,f lsrs arrived at, viz.: a population of :C(i,7un on !is,n;tl references. These 
facts place the publication in the dilemma of having either attempted to justify the magnified figures 
of 1877, or having used a larger pro rata to sustain a defective canvass in 1878. 


The i>rcsent, the nineteenth, volume of Thb Sax Francisco 1»rkctory, will be found on examination to contain 
an unusually large amount of valuable ami useful information connected with the city, fully equal in thoroughness 
and reliability to either of its predecessors. 

The number of references contained in the present volume is one hundred and fifty-four thousand six hundred 
and ninety, via : Register of names, one hundred and five thousand one hundred and ninety (of which ninety-nine 
thousand seven hundred and fifty are names of resident males). Business Directory, twenty-seven thousand five 
hundred. Apjiendix, twenty -two thousand. The number of names of male residents in 1874 Is sixty-five 
thousand and ninety --two; 1875, seventy-seven thousand two hundred and six ; 1>76, ninety thousand six hundred 
and thirty-three ; 1877, one hundred thousand eight hundred and fifty; 1878, ninety-nine thousand seven hundred 
and fifty, a decrease of eleven hundred since March 1, 1877. The population of this city is estimated, March 1, 1877, 
at three hundred and one thousand and twenty: February 1, 1878, three hundred and eight thousand two hundred 
and fifteen, an increase for the eleven months ending January 31, 1>7S, of seven thousand one hundred and ninety- 
five, or 2.35 per cent. Although the figures of the adult male population show a slight decrease for the period 
named, the estimates of the female adults and the males and females under twenty-one and eighteen, respect- 
ively, exhibit a gratifying increase. The article on population, on jiage 41, contains valuable data on this subject, 
to which attention is respectfully invited. 

The number of buildings erected during the year ending January 31, 1878, is one thousand two hundred and 
fifty, of which forty-two are of brick, at an aggregate cost of 89,000,000. If the amounts disbursed m improving the 
Water front and public streets, and in beautifying cur parks and private residences, be added, the aggregate amount 
for improvements of all kinds, for 1S77-8, will exceed 811,000,000. In addition to several extensive blocks for busi- 
ness pur) loses completed during the year, a number of elegant and commodious private residences have been 
erected, which equal in beauty and cost those of former years. The total number of buildings comprised within the 
city limits is twenty-eight thousand one hundred, of which four thousand four hundred and thirty are brick. 

The expense of maintaining the .Municipal Government for the year ending June 30, 1877, is $5,347,538, includ- 
ing the expenses of the Street Department. The Bonded Debt of the city, June 30, 1877, is $4,322,500 (less amount 
in sulking funds, 9735,388). This amount does not include The Montgomery Avenue Bonds, $1,500,000, and the 
Dupont Street Improvement Bonds, $1,000,000. 

The Introductory and General Review present a diary of interesting local events of the year, brief notices of 
Schools, pulrfic and private, descriptions of Public Buildings, Hotels, Public Parks, and the operations of the dif-- 
ferent Railroads and Steamship Lines, together with references to several other subjects worthy of special mention, 
and historical data of present interest, well calculated to make the book a valuable work of reference to future 
generations. But the most interesting features .,f this department are valuable contributions on the Population of 
the City; and Climate of San Francisco from 1851 to 1S78, by Henry Gibbons, M.D.; the Current 
History and Progress of the City; a Review of its Manufacturing interests, and operations of the Public Schools, 
lS7<>-7-; a Chronological History of the City for the year 1877 ; and a statement of the cost and number of buildings 
erected during the past year and the aggregate number within the city limits. 

Tlie Appendix contains a variety of valuable information connected with the different departments of the 
Municipal Government and the officers thereof. There will be also found in this department of the work a largo 
number of references t>> the different organizations in this eity, embracing lists of the Federal, State, and Muni- 
■cipal Officers, notices of local Societies ami Associations, Churches, Military Organizations, Incorporations, etci 
Attention is invited to a new and corrected Map of the City and County of San Francisco, which for reliability 
and beauty of execution lias never been equaled on this coast, and a revised Street Directory, including the new 
system of numbering the buildings, thoroughly revised, and carefully compared with each street and locality named 

The present volume of Tub Sax Francisco Directory has been printed from new material, cast expressly for 
the purpose, by Miller St Richard, Edinburgh, and supplied through their agent in tins city. Mr. John J. Palmer. A 
simple glance thrixigh its pages is only necessary to direct attention to a style of type which for beauty and sym- 
metry it would be difficult to excel. 

The compiler reepeottaU] tenders his thanks to Gen. James Coey, Postmaster of this city, for his courteous 
assistance during the progress of this work through the press. By his kindness, over nine thousand notices of new 
arrivals, removals, etc., received at the Post Office, have been incorporated with the returns of the regular canvass, 
thereby securing a degree of completeness and accuracy for the work considerably in advance of previous years. 
He would also express his acknowledgments for many favors extended by the different public officers, and 
itlemen who have been applied to for Information for the work. To his numerous friends for their 
lilieral patn>nage, and to Mi mil H Francis & Valentine, by whom the typographical department was executed, he 
would especially tender his thanks. The twentieth volume of The Sax Francisco Directory will be issued in 












Trade and Commerce 


United States District 

Supreme Court California 

Third District 

Fourth District 

Twelfth District : 

Fifteenth District 

Nineteenth District 



Municipal Criminal 

City Criminal 








Evangelical Lutheran 




Roman Catholic 


Unitarian , 

Universal! st 


Reformed Episcopal church 

Swedish Evangelical Union 

Second Advent Christian 

Seventh Day Adventists 

Disciples of Christ 





1040 S 

1040 i 




1040 ( 



















1053 | 

1053 ) 

1053 | 

1053 I 

New Buildings for year 1877-1878 

Real Estate Associations 



Improvement of Streets 

Public Buildings 



IT. S. Mint and coinage, 1877 

United States Sub-Treasury 

United States Appraiser's Building 

Post-office and its operations, 1877 

U. S. Marine Hospital 

Municipal Buildings 

Street Railroads 









Steamship Lines 

Ferries and Bay Steamers 

Water Front and Harbor Improvements . 






Public Squares 






Public Libraries 

Public Schools 

Colleges and Private Schools 









Re-organized Oh arch of Latter Day Saints. 

Christian Brethren 


Friends' Meeting 

Spiritualist Union 




Masonic Fraternity 

I. O. of Odd Fellow* 







United States Army 

National Guard Calif ornia 

Governor's Staff 


1053 | 






1054 '; 






1072 I 1 


1079 J 

1079 ' 

1079 | 




Bonded Debt, June 30, 1877 40 

Municipal Receipts and Expenditures 1.87C-1877. . . 40 

POPULATION, 1878 41 





Public Braidings, Halls 

Blocks, Rows, Wharves 





Prominent Places 








CITY ORDINANCE Hack ami. Cab Fares.... 




Board of Supervisors 

Board of Education 










Brigade Staff „ 

1030 ! 

Third Regiment Infantry 

First Battalion Cavalry 

1080 [ 

10S0 f 





Independent Companies 




1081 ( 


994 ( 

Senatorial and Assembly 

City and County 













Officers and Organization 











0< BAN STB VMEES ..101 










4 and 1081 





""" 962 

i and 1083 

United States Treasury 






[Numerals refer to advertisements in front, and ligurcs, unless otherwise expressed, to the end of volume.) 


Abrams & Carroll xxvi 

/Etna Insurance Co., front 


JRtnz Iron Works Hi 

Amnion. Caspari iOo lv 

Anduran C. >>c Co lxiv 

Anglo-Californian Hank . ..xi 

Atlas Iron Works lxi 

I'.aloise Insurance Co xxxi 

Balzer Henry ft Co xxxi 

Bank British. Columbia . . .xii 

Bank British N. A xvi 

Barrett 4c Shcrw 1 ii 

Bay Sugar Refinery Uvi 

Bcale Street Mill xlvli 

Beamish P., reg. names 

bottom line 
Bellingham Bay Coal Co. 


Bernard Charles xxv 

Bianchi Charles xli 

Black Diamond Coal Co. 


Blair David B xxxvi 

Blake, Bobbins & Co. .lxxxiii 
Boardmon George C, front 


Bodwell Harry H lvii 

Booker W. L. . .iii and xxxiii 
Bosqui Edwards Co.. reg- 
ister of names, side line 

Bragg Robert xlviii 

Bravennan 4c Levy, front 

Britton, Rey & Co., register 

of names 980 

Browell Jeremiah. . . .lxxviii 
Brown D. A. ft Co. 'Con- 
cord, N. H.), register 

of nam»8 929 

Brown w. K 1 

Buswell A xlvi 

California Brass Foundry. xli 
California Insurance Co. 

California Sugar Refinery 

California Wire Works. . .xlii 

Central Baths ( 

City Cab ami Transfer Co. 


Coleman W. T. & Co.. .xxxiv 
Commercial Insurance Co. 


Cornwall P. B xxxviii 

Corriveau L 6 

(New York)..lxxxi 

Crane A: Brigham xxvii 

Crockard H lxxiii 

Cross ft Co back cover 

Cutting Backing Co xxix 

Czapkay I, .1 4 and 5 

Daneri F. ,*: ( lo lxxv 

Davis 4c ( towel] xlviii 

Day Thomas front cover 

Dickson, De Wolf & 
Dickson Robert iii 

Dodge. Sweeney 4c Co. . . .lxii 

Eagle Fuse Co xxvi 

Eastman Prank xlv 

iohrj 1 

Barman ftf. ft I to lxxv 

Falkner, Bell ft ( 'o. . . .xxxiv 
Farusworth ft Clark, back 

of volume and lxxxiii 
Firetnans Fmid Ins. Co., 

front cover 

Flint, Peahody & Co lxvii 

. Hunter Ixxi 

Francis & Valentine. back 
of volume. Bide line, 
and reg. of names. . .1015 


French Savings and Loan 

Society lxvii 

Fulton L-on Works xlix 

Gannon Peter T lxxv 

GarrattW. T Iii 

German Savings and Loan 

Society xxviii 

GillerC. L Lxxxii 

Gilman ft Mellon lxxiii 

Glasgow Iron and Metal 

Importing Co 3 

Golden State and Min- 
ers' Iron Works xxiv 

Golterrnanu H lxxvi 

Gray M , reg. of names, 

bottom line 

Gray N. & Co lxi 

Greenwood W. M xx 

( iutte 4c Frank xxxi 

Hall&Kelshaw xlvii 

Hallidie A. S vii and xlii 

Hamburg-Bremen Fire In- 
surance Co xix 


Fire Insurance Co.. xxxi 

Hanna J. & P. N lxxvii 

Hazard Powder Co lxxii 

Helvetia Insurance Co. .xxxi 

Hendy Joshua xxxix 

Heney William xlvii 

Hepburn W. A lxxv 

Hibernia Savings and 

Loan Society xxiv 

Hicks D. ic Co. . .inside back 
Hinckley, Spiers & Hayes 

Holbrook, Merrill & Stet- 
son ...1014 

Holland & Ruppel xlvii 

Husing&Co lxi 

Hyde & Chester lxxviii 

Imperial Fire Ins. Co iii 

India Lice Mill XX 

Jesse & Drew lxviii 

Jewell A. M. k Co xlviii 

Johnson J. C. & Co xxxv 

Johnston W. B 1 

Joost Brothers lx 

Kittredge Jonathan lviii 

Knowles George IJ xxxvi 

Kohlerft Fmhling front cover 

Kuh Leopold lxiii 

Knncr A 3 

Langley H. G. p reg. of 


Laurel Hill Cemetery, .lxxix 
LaeardFreres xxiii 

I.cavitt Charles II lviii 

I.inforth, Rice ft Co lxxvi 

Liverpool and London and 

Globe insurance Co. ...1 

London and 8. P. Bank ix 

London Assurance Cor- 
poration back cover 

Low < !, Adolphe ft Co lxii 

Mackon James lxi 

Macondray ft Co xvi 

Mallon John Ixxi 

Marcus George & Co.. ..lxviii 

Marden Ira ft Co xxx 

Martell John lxiv 

Vimg Ii 

Mayer Joseph Ixxi 

B oiler Works.. Lxxiii 

McCrindle William 3 

McDonald John 3 

McCuiro Arthur lxviii 

McMillan ft K ester xviii 

McNultvC. A lxiv 

McQuillan B lxxxi 


Mechanics Mills xh ii 

Mechanics' Real Estate 

Association lxxvii 

Meeker, James ft Co. .xxxvu 

Mignola J, & Co lxxvi 

Miller ,S; Richard, reg. of 

names 928 

Montague W. W. & Co.. 

register of names 1014 

Montealegre & Co xxx 

Moore H. A. Mrs 2 

Morse Geo. D ii 

National Gold Bank and 

Trust Co lxx 

Nevada Bank of San Fran- 
cisco x 

Neville & Co lix 

Newhauer &Co 1 

Newhall H. M. & Co. . . .xxix 
Newman C, back of vol- 
ume and lxxxiv 
Nichols A. C. & Co. . .xxxviii 
North China Insurance 

Co xvi 

North German Fire In- 
surance Co xxxi 

Northern Assurance Co. . .iii 
Norwich Union Insur. 

ance Co xxxiv 

O'Donnell Cornelius lxvii 

O. K. Foundry lxxiv 

Oregon S. S. Co vi 

Pacific Barrel and Keg 

Factory lxvii 

Pacific Coast Directory, 

reg. of names, side line- 
Pacific Iron Works xvii 

Pacific Life .\xxvii 

Pacific Mail S. S. Co iv 

Pacific Oil & Lead Works, .v 

Pacific Rolling Mill Co v 

Pacific Soda Co lxx 

Pacific Sulphur Co xxvi 

Parrott & Co xl 

Pendergast & Smith hi 

Philadelphia lliewery xxi 

Philip, Speyer 4c Co xix 

Phcenix Iron Works lviii 

Pioneer Iron Works lviii 

Pioneer Paper Mill lxiii 

Plate A.J. & Co lxvi 

Price Thomas xlix 

Prinz John lxiv 

Queen Insurance Co iii 

Rankin, Brayton A: Co. . .xvii 

If ay W. 8. .v Co lxxiv 

Risdon I ft L. Works. ..xxvii 

Roach John lxiii 

Bobbins FA Iii 

Rodgers, Meyer 4c Co xl 

Roman A. & Co. . .reg of 

nami >, bottom line 
Rose W. & Co., register 

of names 989 

Rosenbaum A. 8. ft Co. . . 


Rosseter & Smith lx 

Rothschild & Ehrenpfort.xlvi 
Kountiee ft Met 'hire. . .lxxiv 
Royal Insurance Co. . .xxviv 

Royal Mail Packet Co. ..\\xm 
Royer H., reg. of names .914 
Rubber Cushioned Axle 
Co. (New York), r?g. 

of names 914 

S. F. and Pacific Glass 
Works, lxxxiv and 

back of volume 
8 !' Cordage Manufac- 
tory lix 

B. F. Gas Light Co Lxiii 


8. F. Grinding and Saw 

Filing Aasn Lxxvi 

S. F. Mattress and Bed- 
ding Manuf taring Co. . .3 
B. V. Pioneer Woolen 

Factory xxxvii 

S. F Savings Union xxiii 

S. F. Stock Exchange, 

reg. of names 923 

Sacramento Boiler Works 

Santa Clara College.. liv 

and Lxxx 
SavingRaudLoan Society 


Schmofe William xliv 

Schussler II xlvi 

Schweiz Insurance Co. . .xxxi 
Scottish Commercial In- 
surance Co xxxvi 

Sea Insurance Co xl 

Selby Smelting and Lead 

Co xxv 

Selby Thomas H. ft Co. .Lxxii 

Sherwood Rol iert ii 

Siering. H. ft Co xxii 

Skinker John xxvi 

Smedberg James R lxxii 

Snook G. &W 2 

South Point Planing 

Mills xlviii 

Spring Meuzo 2 

Spring Valley W. AVorks..xv 

St. Ignatius College liii 

Starr ft Co lxxiv 

Steil Henry, reg, of names 


Steinhart W. & I. & Co lx 

Strahle Jacob & Co., reg. 

of names 915 

Straus, Kohnstamm & Co. .Ii 

Svea Insurance Co xxxi 

Swiss Lloyd Marine In- 
surance Co xix 

Taber, Harker ft Co.. . .xxxvi 

TaylorS. P. 4c Co lxiii 

Teubner & Hoffman Ii 

Transatlantic Fire Ins Co.. 


Truworthy F. M 1026 

Tubbsft Co lix 

Tustin W. 1 lvi 

Union Insurance ( 'o xiv 

VanSchaaek 0. P.&Co.. 

reg. of names top lines 

Van Winkle I. S. 4cCo..xliv 

Vice Martin lxxvi 

Warren ft McKinnio xli 

Waterh puse .v. Lester. . . .lxix 

Weed*. Kingwell xli 

Co xx 

Wells, Fargo 4c Co viii 

Wells. Russell 4c Co xlvii 

Wenzel Herman xliii 


reg. of names 871 

Western Assurance Co... 

back cover 
Weston C. H. (Lowell, 
|, register of 
names 914 

Wheat C, I) vaS 

White Bros lix 

Wieland John xxi 

Williams, lllanchard 4cCo.xx 

Williams II. F xxxii 

Winchester Repeating 

Arms Co xxvi 

l.'-Co IXXI 

AVnoSter. Muhbell 4c Co.. 

■\Ung-Tzc Insurance As- 





McNulty C. A. (Customs). Ixiv 

Amalgamating Ma-> 

Hendy Joshua xxxix 


S. F. Gas Light Co Lxiii 

Artificial Limbs. 

Spring Menzo 2 


Kuli Leopold lxiii 

Price Thomas xlix 


Newhall H. M. & Co. .xxix 
Axle Manufacturers. 

Brown D. A. & Co. (Con- 
cord, N. H.) 929 

Rubber Cushioned Axle 
Co. (New York) ......914 

Rags and Ragging. 

Hanna J. & P. N lxxvii 

Neville & Co lix 

Bank Vaults. 

Kittredge Jonathan lviii 

Leavitt Charles H lviii 


Lazard Freres xxiii 

Philip, Speyer & Co xix 

Wells, Fargo & Co viii 

Anglo-Californian Hank. . .xi 
Bank British Columbia. . .xii 
Bank British North Am- 
erica xvi 

London and S F. Bank. ..ix 
National Gold Bank and 

Trust Co lxx 

Nevada Bank of San 

Francisco x 

Wells, Fargo & Co viii 

Banks— Savings. 

French Savings and Loan 
Society lxvii 

German Savings and 
Loan Society xxviii 

Hibernia Savings and 
Loan Society xxiv 

San Fancisco Savings 
Union xxiii 

Savings and Loan Socie- 
ty xxii 


Corriveau Louis 6 

Barrel Factory. 

Pacific Barrel and Keg 
Factory lxvii 


West Coast Furniture 

Co., reg. of names 871 


Corriveau Louis 6 

Beds anil Bedding. 
S. F. Mattress and Bed- 
ding Manuf. Co 3 


Joost Bros Ix 


Royer H., reg. of names. .911 

Billiard Table Man- 

Strable J. & Co., reg. of 
names 915 


McMillan & Kester....xviii 

Nichols A. C. & Co. . .xxxviii 

Blacksmiths' Tools. 

Selby Thos. H. & Co Ixxii 

Van Winkle 1. S. & Co. . .xliv 

Blank Book Manu- 

Bosqui Edward & Co., 

reg. of names, side line 

Buswell A xlvi 

Hicks D. & Co., inside 

back cover 

Boat Builders. 

Vice Martin lxxvi 

Boiler Works. 

Golden State and Miners' 

Ironworks xxiv 

Hall & Kelshaw xlvii 

Hinckley, Spiers & Hayes 

McAfee Boiler Works.. lxxiii 

Pacific Iron Works xvii 

Risdon I. and L.Works.xxvii 

Book Binders. 

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

Buswell A xlvi 

Hicks D. & Co., inside 

back cover 


Roman A. & Co., reg. of 

names, bottom line 

Brass Foundries. 

GarrattW. T lii 

Weed& Kingwell xli 


Philadelphia xxi 

Bridge Builders. 

Hallidie A. S vii 

Cabinet makers. 

Easton John 1 

Carriage Companies. 

City Cab and Transfer Co. 

Carriage Stock. 

Brown D. A. & Co. (Con- 
cord Axles, Concord, N. 

H), reg. of names 929 

Meeker, James & Co ..xxxvii 
Rubber Cushioned Axle 
Co. (New York), reg. 

of names 914 

Waterln mse & Lester, . . .lxix 
White Bros lix 

Carvers -Ornamental. 

Warren & McKinnie xli 


Lam-el Hill lxxix 


Kuh L lxiii 

Price Thomas xlix 

Chimney Slacks. 

Browell Jeremiah lxxviii 

Cigars and Tobacco. 

Gannon Peter T lxxv 

Rosenbaum A. S.&Co. xxxviii 

Civil Engineer. 

Schussler H xlvi 


Clocks, Pneumatic. 

Wenzel H xliii 


Steinhart W. & I. & Co Ix 

Van Schaack C. P. & Co., 
register of names top lines 


S. F. Pioneer Woolen 
Factory xxxvii 


Bellingham Bay Co. . .xxxviii 
Black Diamond Co. . .xxxviii 

Coffee and Spices. 

Bernard Charles xxv 

Marden Ira & Co xxx 


S. F. Gas Light Co lxiii 


Santa Clara liv and lxxx 

St. Ignatius liii 

Commission Mer- 

Ammon, Caspari & Co lv 

Balzer Henry & Co xxxi 

Coleman Win. T. & Co.xxxiv 

Cross & Co back cover 

Dickson, De Wolf & Co ... .lv 

Dodge, Sweeney & Co lxii 

Ehrman M. & < 'o lxxv 

Falkner, Bell & Co xxxiv 

Flint, Peabody & Co. . . .lxvii 

Hanna J. & P. N lxxvii 

Hepburn W. A Lxxv 

Linforth, Rice & Co lxxvi 

Low C. Adolphe & Co. . ..lxii 

Mace mdray & Co xvi 

Marcus George & Co. ...lxviii 

Mmitealegre & Co xxx 

Newhall 11. M. & Co.... xxix 
Nichols A. C. & Co. . ..xxxviii 

Parrott&Co xl 

Philip, Speyer & Co xix 

Rodgers. Meyer & Co xl 

Rountree & McCure lxxiv 

Starr & Co Lxxiv 

Welch & Co xx 

Williams, Blanchard & 

Co xx 

Wooster,' Hubbeil & Co '. '. Lxii 


Rothschild & Ehrenpf ort. xlvi 

Browell Jeremiah Lxxviii 

Brown W. H 1 

Hyde & Chester Lxxviii 


Pacific Barrel and Keg 
Factory lxvii 


Macken James lxi 


Hallidie A. S. (wire) vii 

San Francisco Cordage 
Manufactory lix 

Cordials, etc. 

McMillan & Kester xviii 


Forderer & Hunter lxxi 

Cotton Sail Duck. 

Hanna J. & P. N lxxvii 

Neville & Co lix 


Straus, Kohnstamm & Co. .li 



Braverman & Levy, front 

Sherwood Robert ii 

Die Sinkers. 

Ciller C.L bexxii 

Wood George M. & Co. ..lxxi 

Doors, Sash, etc. 

Holland & Ruppel xlvii 

Wells, Russell & Co xlvii 


Abrams & Carroll xxvi 

Crane & Brigham xxvii 


Siering H. & Co xxii 


GillerC. L lxxxii 

Kuner A 3 

Wood G. M. & Co lxxi 


McQuillan B lxxxi 


City Cab and Transfer Co.Lxv 
Wells, Fargo & Co viii 

Fancy Goods. 

Golterman H lxxvi 

Siering H. & Co xxii 

Van Schaack C. P. & Co., 

reg. of names top lines 

Fire Arms. 

Plate A. J. &Co lxvi 

Skinker John xxvi 

Winchester Repeating 
Arms Co xxvi 

Fire Extinguishers. 

Hallidie A. S. (agents) . . .xlii 

Flour Mills. 

Starr & Co lxxiv 


Golden State and Miners' 

Iron Works xxiv 

Hinckley, Spiers &. Hayes. xlix 

Kittredge Jonathan lviii 

Leavitt C. H lviii 

Pacific Iron Works xvii 

Pendergast & Smith lii 

Ray W. S. & Co lxxiv 

Risdon I. and L. Works.. xxvii 

Furnishing Goods- 

Beamish P., register of 

names, bottom line 
Steinhart W. & f . & Co. . . .Ix 
Van Schaack C P. & Co. 
register of names, toplines 


Easton John 1 

West Coast Furniture 
Co., register of names S7l 


Eagle Fuse Co xxvi 

Gas Engineers. 

Smedberg James R Ixxii 

Gas Fixtures. 

Day Thomas front cover 

Gents' Furnishing 

Beamish P., register of 

names bottom lines 


tilass Cutting, etc. 

Mallon John Lsxi 

Glass Works. 

San Francisco anil Pac- 
ific lxxxiv 

and back of volume 


Straus. Kohustarum & Ci. .li 


Daneri F. ft Co lxxv 

Ehrman M. 4 Co bare 

Rountrec >>. Mel 'lure. ..lxxiv 
Taber, Harker & Co xxxvi 


Joost Bros lx 

Plate A. J. & Co lxvi 

Hair Restoratives. 

Moore H. A. Mrs 2 


Glasgow I. and M. Im- 
porting Co 3 

Joost Brothe s lx 

Linforth, Rice ft Co lxxvi 

Rubber Cushioned Axle 

Co. (New York) 914 

Van Winkle I. 8. & Co, . .xUv 

Hardware- Saddlery. 

Johnson J. C. & Co xxxv 

Harness, etc. 

Johnson J. C. &Co xxxv 

Hermetically Staled 

Cutting Packing Co xxix 

Horse Power Mainifs. 

Bodwall H H lvii 

Tustin W. I Ivi 

House Hovers. 

Hyde ^ Chester lxxvih 


Kittredge Jonathan lviii 

Leavitt C. H lviii 

Hydraulic Pipes and 

Garratt W. T lii 

Weed ft KingWell xli 

Hydrauiie Presses. 

Weston C. H. (Lowell, 
I, register of 
names 914 

Instrument Depots. 

Roach John Win 

Schmolz William xliv 

Insurance Agents. 

Balseor Henry ft Co x-\i 

Blair David B xxxvi 

Boardman George (' 

front cover 

looker W, I, iii 

( koaa ft I lo back cover 

Falkner. Hell ft Co xxxiv 

Famaworth & Clark. . .lxxxiii 

and back of volume 

Gutte & Frank xxxi 

Johnston w it l 

Vg ft <'o xvi 

Marcus Geo ft Co lxviii 

Philip, SpeyerS < '<> xix 

Rodgers, Meyer ft < !o \l 

Williams. Blanchardft Co.xx 
Iiisinaiiee Co'S. Btutern 

niut Van n.Hi. 
-Etna (Hartford), .front cover 


Hamburg Bremen Fire. ..xix 
Hamburg Magdeburg . . xxxi 

Helvetia (St. Call! xxxi 

Imperial Fire (London).. . .iii 
Liverpool & London & 

Globe Ins. Co 1 


London Assurance Cor- 
poration back cover 

North China (Shanghai) . .rvj 
North German (Ham- 
burg) xxxi 

Northern Assurance (Lon- 
don and Aberdeen) iii 

Norwich Union xxxiv 

Queen Fire (Liverpool). . . .Hi 

Royal (Liverpool) xxxiv 

Schweiz (Zurich) xxxi 

.Scottish Commercial 

(Glasgow) xxxvi 

Sea (Liverpool) xl 

Svea (Gothenburg) xxxi 

Swiss Lloyd Marine xix 

Transatlantic Fire (Ham- 
burg) lxviii 

Western Assurance 

(Toronto) back cover 
Yang-Tze (Shanghai) xvi 

Insurance t'o's. Home. 

California xxviii 

Commercial Insurance Co., 

of California xxxv 

Firemans Fund. . .front cover 
Union xiv 

Iron and Steel. 

Glasgow Iron and Metal 

Imp. Co 3 

Belby Thomas H. & Co..lxxii 

Van Winkle I. S. fc Co... xliv 


Barrett k Sherwood ii 

Braverman ic Levy, .front 

Leather Healers. 

Johnson J. C. ft Co xxxv 

Nichols A. C. & Co. . .xxxviii 

O'Donnell Cornelius lxvii 

Rosseter & Smith lx 

Lime and Cement. 

Davis ft Cowell xlviii 


Britton, Rey &. Co. , register 
of names 980 


Hinckley, Spiers & Hayes 

Risdon Iron and Locomo- 
tive Works xxvii 

Looking Glasses, etc. 

Straus, Kohnstamm & 
Co li 

Lumber Dealers. 

Know lea ( Jeorge B xxxvi 

Welch & Co xx 

White Bros lix 

Machine Works. 

.Ktna Ironworks lii 

Atlas Iron Works Lxi 

Fulton Iron Works xlix 

Golden State and Miners' 

Iron Works xxiv 

Hendy Joshua xxxix 

l'acilic Iron Works xvii 

Ris<lon Iron and Locomo- 
tive Works xxvii 

Robbius F. A lii 

Marble lards. 

Bianchi C xli 

Ha teli Manufacturers. 

Newbauer ft Co 1 

Mattress Makers. 

S. F. Mattress and Bed- 
ding Mauuf. Co 3 

Merchant Tailors. 

Steil Heury register of 
names 922 



Glasgow Iron and Metal 
Importing Co 3 

Holbrook, Merrill & Stet- 
son, reg. of names. . .1014 

Montague W. W. & Co.. 
reg. of names 1014 

Selby Thomas H. ft Co. .lxxii 

Van Winkle I. S. & Co. .xliv 

Military and Regalia 

Plate A. J. &Co lxvi 

Milling Agents and 

Rose W. &; Co., register 
of names 989 

Mining Hoards. 

S. F. Stock Exchange, 

register of names 923 

Model Makers. 

Garratt W. T lii 

Warren & McKinnie xli 

Music Dealers. 

Gray M., register of names, 
bottom line 
Xative Wines. 

Kohler & Frohling. .front 


McMillan & Kester xviii 

Prinz John lxiv 


Pacific Life xxxvii 

Oil Works. 

Pacific Oil and Lead 

Works v 


Roach John Lxiii 

Organ Builder. 

Mayer Joseph Lxxi 


Gilnian & Mellon Ixxiii 

McDonald John 3 

Paper Healers. 

Blake, Bobbins & Co.. Lxxxiii 

Taylor S. P. & Co Lxiii 

Paper Kulers. 
Bosqui Edward & Co., 
register of names, sideline 

Buswell A xlvi 

Hicks D. i: Co., 

inside back cover 
Pattern Makers. 

Garratt W. T lii 

Morse George D ii 


Czapkay L J 4 ind 5 

Gray M., register of names, 
bottom lines 
Picture Frames. 

McQuillan B lxxxi 

Planing Mills. 

Hollands Ruppel xlvii 

Jewell A. M. & Co xlviii 

Wells, Russell & Co xlvii 

■Milliliters, etc. 

Day Thomas front cover 

Snook G. &W 2 

Powder Healers. 

Selby Thomas H.&Oo..lxxu 

Skiuker John xxvi 


Bosqui Edward & Co., reg. 

of names s;de line 

Eastman Frank xlv 

Francis & Valentine.back 
of volume, side lines, 
and reg. ot names 1015 

Printers' Material. 
Blake, Bobbins ft Co.. lxxxiii 

Miller A; Richard, regis- 
ter of names 


Dodge, Sweeney & Co brii 

Eta-man M. & Co lxxv 

Rountree ft MeClure. . ..lxxiv 

Taber, Barker & Co xxxvi 

Wooster. Hubbell A: Co..Lxii 


Langley Henry G., regis- 
ter of names.. 870, yu3, 915 
Roman A. A: Co., regis- 

of names, bottom line 

I'll III |)S. 

Jewell A. M. & Co xlviii 

Real Estate. 

Mechanics' Real Estate 
Association lxxvii 

Real Estate Agents. 
Wheat CD xxx 

Williams H. F xxxii 

Bice MiUs. 

India Rice Mill xx 

Rolling Mill. 

Pacific Rolling Mill v 


Forderer & Hunter lxxi 


Johnson J. C. & Co xxxv 


Kittredge Jonathan lviii 

Leavitt C. H lviii 

Savings and Loan So- 

French Savings and Loan 

Society lxvii 

German Savings and Loan 

Society xxviii 

Hibeinia Savings and 

Loan Society xxiv 

San Francisco Savings 

Union xxiii 

Savingsand Loan Society.xxii 

Saw Filers. 

Mignola John & Co lxxvi 

Shipping and For- 

Amnion, Caspar] ft Co lv 

Coleman Win. T. ft To.xxxiv 
Dickson, DeWolf ft 
Flint, Peabody ft Co. ..lxvii 

Hepburn W. A lxxv 

LowC. Adolpheft Co....lxii 

Macoudray ft Co xvi 

ParrotttCo xl 

Rodgers, Meyer ft Co xl 

Welch ft Co 

Willi itiis, Blanchard & 


Crockard Hugh Ixxiii 

Shirt Manufacturer. 

Beamish P., register 

of names, bottom line 

Shoe Findings. 

Rosseter & Smith lx 

Shot Manufacturers. 

Selby Smelting and Lead 
Co xxv 

Show Case Makers. 

Teubner & Hoffman , 

Silver Platers. 

Marttll John lxlv 


Silver Ware. 

Eravemian & Levy, 

front cover 
Sherwood Robert ii 

Smelting Works. 

Selby Smelting and Lead 

Co xxv 

Soda Hui tii fart ii re in. 

Pacific Soda Co lxx 


Bernard Charles xxv 

Maiden Ira & Co xxx 

Spring Reus. 
S. F. Maltress and Bed- 
ding Manufacturing Co. 3 
Stair Ruilders. 

Jesse & Drew lxviii 

McGuire Arthur lxviii 

Steamship Lines. 

Oregon S. S. Co ,. . .vi 

Pacific Mail S. S. Co iv 

Royal Mail xxxiii 

Steering Wheels. 

Bragg Robert xlviii 

Steneil Cutters. 

WoodG. M. &Co lxxi 

Stoves, etc 
Holbrook, Merrill & Stet- 
son, reg. of names. ... 1014 


Montague W. W. & Co., 

register of names 1014 

Ray W. S. & Co lxxiv 

Snook G.&W 2 

Sugar Refineries. 

Bay lxvi 

California xiii 

Tanners. . 

O'Donnell Cornelius lxvii 

Nichols A. C. & Co..xxxviii 

Tea Importers. 
Coleman Wrh. T. & Co. .xxxiv 
Low C. Adolphe & Co. . . .Ixii 

Macondray & Co xvi 

Rouutree & McClure. ... lxxiv 
Taber, Harker & Co xxxvi 

Tin and Sheet Iron 
. Workers. 

Holbrook, Merrill & Stet- 
son, registerof names. 1014 
Montague W. W. & Co., 1014 

register of names 1014 

Snook G.&W 2 

Tool Manufacturer. 

Weston C. H. (Lowell, 
Mass.), register of 

names 914 


Heney William xlvii 

Jesse & Drew lxviii 

Jewell A. M. & Co.... xlviii 

McGuire Arthur lxviii 

Warren & McKinnie xli 


Hanna J. & P. N lxxvii 

Neville & Co lix 

Type Dealers. 
Miller & Richard, register 

of names 928 

I inhrella —Adjustable 

Waterhouse & Lester lxix 


Gray N. & Co lxi 

Massey & Yung Ii 

Vermin Extermin- 

Costar Co. (New York).lxxxi 
. Wagon Materials. 

Brown D. A. & Co. (Con- 
cord Axles, Fisher- 
ville, N. H.), register 

of names 929 

Meeker, James & Co. .xxxvii 
Rubber Cushioned Axle 

Co. (New York) 914 

Waterhouse & Lester lxix 

White Bros lix 

Watches and Jewelry. 

Braverman & Levy . .front 

Sherwood Robert ii 


Water Pipe. 

GarrattW. T. & Co Hi 

Jewell A. M. & Co.... xlviii 
Montague W. W. & Co. .1014 
Risdon Iron and Loco- 
motive Works xxvu 

Witter Works. 

Spring Valley xv 

Weather Strips. 

Hallidie A. S xlii 


Johnson J. C. & Co xxxv 

Wind Mill Manufs. 

Bodwell Harry 11 lvii 

Tustin W. I lvi 

Wines and Liquors. 

Anduran C. & Co lxiv 

Coleman Wm. T. & Co.. xxxiv 

Daneri F. & Co lxxv 

Kohler & Frohling 

front cover 

McMillan & Kester xviii 

Prinz John lxiv 

Mire Workers. 
California Wire Works. ..xlii 

Hallidie A. S vii 

Wood Carvers. 

Warren & McKinnie xH 

Woolen Mills. 
San Francisco Pioneer xxxvii 
Yeast Powder Manu- 
Pacific Soda Co lxx 



Allen William R. . . .952, 1003 
American Machine and 

Model Works.... 984, 993 
Amies & Da!lam.'J24. 923, 9'JC 
Asphaltum and Mastic 

Roofing Co 90S, 1008 

Atkinson, Doml & Co 923 

Auger B. E. &. Co. 930, 970, 980 

Austin B. C 1019 

Bacon & Co 1004 

Baker & Hamilton. . ..907, 960 
Bandmann, Nielsen & Co. 

983, 1003 

Barker & Snow 1003 

Barnard's Business College, 

Bay Center Oyster Co. . . .996 

Bell Telephone Co 1019 

Berry & Place 983 

Blake, Bobbins & Co.... 999 

Blake W. H 959 

Boeseh Emiie 968 

BonneyO 1025 

Brader Henry 980 

Brown J. W 923 

Buena Vista Viuicultural 

Society 993 

BurnhamJ.W. &Oo..92S, 951 

CahiUE. & Co 923 

California Artificial Stone 

Paving Co 908 

California Bed Comforter 

Factory 914 

California Box Co 920 

California Brass Works. . .920 
California ElectricalWorks 

914, 944. 1025 
California Farmers' Mu- 
tual Fire Insurance 

Association 966 

California Jewelry Co. . . .967 
California Jewelry Fac- 
tory 9G7 

California Mills 9-17 

California Tool Works. . .1020 

Callaghan D. & Co 1026 

Capp C. S. &Co 1006 

Central Baths 960 

Child& Yost 923 

.911, 914, 962 

Cook & Ellis 914 

Cope, Uhler & Co 923 

Corriveau L 960 

Daly & Hawkins 1006 

Day Thomas 952, 1003 

Denniston E. G 1011 

Detrick E. & Co.. 911, 912, 1019 

Dolliver & Bro 969 

DuRoseF. F 914 

Duncan George & Co.908, 

Dunham, Carrigan & Co. .960 
Egerton Henry C . . . .992, 1013 

Enterprise Mill 941 


Fisher J. H 993 

Fletcher A. M 997 

Florence Sewing Machine 

Co 1010 

Frankenthal & Co 939 

Friedhofer Paul 962 

Fuhrmanu A. M 1025 

Furniture and Carpet Ren- 
ovating and Coloring 
Works .... 952 

Getleson Ji Landis! '.'.'.'.'.'. !969 

Ghirardelli & Danzel 935 

Giant Powder Co 1003 

Gilbert & Moore 951, 952 

GillerC. L 941, 946 

Gladding, McLean & Co.. 941 

Glazier I. & Co 923 

Goldsmith W. E. & Son.. 946 

Goodman George .908 

Gordon James E. & Co. . .960 
Greenebaum, Helbing i: Co. 

Greenebaum & Co 986 

Gregory H. P. & Co 962 

Gundlach&Co 968 

Hanly George T. k Co., 

935, 1017 

Harrisou John 980 

Harrison W. P 1004 

Hartshorn & McPhun. 

928, 1024 

Haskins & Co 952 

Hassell & Clark 920 

Hawley Marcus C. & Co. .960 

Hayes George & Co 939 

1008, 1012 
Healdl. A 984, 993 

Heald's Business College. 935 
Heynemann JtOo... .923, 944 

Hill Bros 908, 1024 

Hill Samuel 1010 

Hooker R. C 923 

Hubash & Kirschman....967 

Hubbard Samuel F 1019 

Huntington, Hopkins & Co., 

Imperishable Paint Co. . ..997 

Kalienlierg Theodore 984 

Kemble A 997 

King Jos. L. &Co 923 

Ladd& Smith 959 

Latham* King ...923 

Legraud Madame 1008 

Levison Bros 967 

Libbey M. L 940 

JIacdoiiald D. A. & Co... 941 

Madison & Burke 1006 

Martinache N. J 996 

MarwedelC.F 984 

Marye George T. & Son. .923 
McNally & Hawkins.952, 1003 
Metropolitan Marble 

Works 984 

Meyers Adolph 993 

Montague W. W. &Co.. 

952, 967, 1004, 1015 

Mooser William 908 

Morris D. & Son 980 

Moslieimer J 1009 

Muecke, Victor & Co. .930, 986 

MullerC (2), 996 

Neustadter Brothers. .. .1011 

Nichols A. C. & Co 969 

Norcross & Co 988, 1007 

Nucleus House 963 

O'Neil Thomas 953 

Oppenheim Philip 998 

Pacific Electro-Depi .siting 

Works 995,1011 

Pacific Lamp and Re- 
flector Factory 968 

Pacific Wire Works 1025 

Paltenghi Andrew 984 

PasqualeB 948, 1007 

Pioneer Carpet Beating 

Machine 928 

Pioneer Paper MiU 999 

Price M 939 

Price Press Co 941, 1003 

Randolph, Mackintosh & Co., 

Rosseter & Smith 969 

Rudolf G. & Co 993 

San Francisco Plating 

Works 1011 

San Francisco Steam 

Brush and Broom 

Factory 924 

Schmidt M. & Co.. 980, 1026 
Schmieden, Hochstadter 

&Co 923 

Schumacher A 969 

Scotchler & Gibbs 1009 

Sellers J. C 1024 

Sheldon & Graves 1024 

Shreve George C. & Co. 

941, 967, 1011, 1023 

Simpson R.W 924 

Sims JohnR 913 

Smedberg J. R -...952 

Smith & Fay lor 907 

Soher & Reimann 1007 

Spauldiug J. & Co 923 

Splivalo Csesar R 947 

Standard Shirt Co 1011 

Steele James G 943 

Stoutenborough C. H 923 

Straut W. E 929 

Sullivan, Kelly & Co 997 

Swanberg & West 996 

Tay George H. & Co 1015 

TaylorS. P. &Co.. ..998,999 

Thain H. W 993, 1004 

Truman I. J 941, 1003 

Truworthy F. M 

Vauderslice W. K. &, Co.. 967 

Volkmann & Degen 914 

Wakefield S. B. & Co.... 923 

Watson & Co 920 

Weed Hi Ki: 

Rotschild & Ha- 

denfeldt 967 

Wettennan A 913 

White Sewing Machine 

Co 1010 

Will & Finck 914, 939 

Williams Charles 928 

Worth E. R. Mrs 963 

0. P. VAJT SCHAACK & CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 711 and 716 Seamy, Established 1862. 




In May, ISoO, San. Francisco was incorporated as a 
city. In July, 1856, the city and county governments 
were consolidated. The average width of the county, 
from bay to ocean, is four and a half miles by six and 
a half miles in length, from the Golden Gate to its 
southern line. Its entire area is 26,681 acres. The 
city occupies the northeast corner, and extends about 
three miles from east to west, by four miles from north 
to south. The peninsula on which the city is located 
is about thirty miles long by fifteen wide — the city and 
county occupying the northern end. The assessed 
value of property in the city and county, as shown by 
the Assessor's report for 1877-8, is: Real estate, §191,- 
S45.560; personal property, $62,894,640; total, $254,- 
740,200. The expenditures for the City Government 
during the past fiscal year, ending June 30, 1877, was 
§5,105,264.20. The assessed value of property for the 
fiscal year 1876-7 was : Real estate and improvements, 
§190,221,003; personal, §70,041,340; total, §260,262,343. The value of property owned by 
the city is $11,435,000. The rate of taxation for State, county and city purposes, for 1876-7, 
was 2. 12*, of 1877-8, 1.83. 

Bonded 1>ebt. — The bonds outstanding at the close of the fiscal year, June, 1877, were 
§4,322.500 — from which should be deducted the amount of sinking fund on hand of same date, 
§735;386 — exclusive of the bonds issued for the improvement of Montgomery Avenue, 
■mounting to $1,500,000, for the payment of which the property directly benefited, valued 
at $60,000,000^ is pledged, and those issued for the widening of Dupont Street, amounting to 
§1,000,000, fur which the property benefited is in like manner pledged. 

GrXNEBAL PROGRESS. — The general progress of the city during the past year has not kept 
pace with the ratio which has characterized the preceding years, yet, to the sanguine believer 
in the future destiny of San Francisco, there can be nothing discouraging in this fact, having 
had to contend with the results of a dry season, and consequent shortness of crops, such as the 
State lias not known for years, coupled with an extraordinary depression in mining stock 
values, calling for large investment of capital to enable holders to carry — the city has still 
maintained its onward progress. This too, in the face of the general stagnation, which -over 
the civilized world, lias affected all commercial interests — and the volume of trade, as shown 
by the statistical figures, exhibits very encouraging results. There has been a notable decrease 
in the number of buildings constructed, as compared with the preceding year, but the char- 
acter of improvements made, has been fully maintained. The most important structures of the 
year include the completion of the magnificent four-story building on Pine street, near Mont- 
gomery, now the home of the San Francisco Stock Exchange, and the Real Estate Associates' 
four-storyljuilding iu the same block, the erection of a splendid four-story iron front building 
on the corner of Pine and Liedesdorff streets, known as Morrison's Building, a large five-story 
stone front building on the corner of Eddy and Powell streets, and the Metropolitan Temple on 
Fifth, corner of Jessie. In addition to these, there has been several substantial and capacious 
business houses on California, Drunim, Sansom, and Market streets, all in keeping with the 
business demands of the times. 

The completion during the year of the cluster of palatial mansions on Californea Street Hill, 
has imparted to this portion of our city an appearance of oriental magnificence, while many tasty 
and expensive residences have been, and are now being constructed, on the line of Van Ness 
Avenue, and Jackson and Gough streets. 

The blocks destroyed by thp great fire of August 8th, on Drumm, between Clay and Jackson 



Impp- booksellers and Stationers, 11 Montgomery St., S. F. 

0. P. VAU SCHAACK & CO., 706, 703, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862 


streets, have been almost entirely rebuilt, and of a character far surpassing, in solidity and archi- 
tectural beauty, the buildings destroyed. During the past year tbe tendency so noticeable in 
the improvements of the past few years, towards the use of the more durable materials, brick, 
stone, and iron, has been fully maintained. 

Our street railroads, as will be seen by the detailed reports, are alive to the growing demands 
of the city, and have made valuable additions to their mileage and equipment. Two new lines, 
the most important of which is the California Street, have been opened, and two new lines are 
projected. Our streets are being extended with the demands of the city ; our Parks are being 
improved, and work upon those projected has been going on' gradually, from all of wliich it 
w r ill be seen that, although suffering under the incubus of an unfortunate year, the city has 
been mindful of her future necessities, and fully maintained her reputation for progress. 

In mining stock speculation there was during the year a terrible diminution, as compared* 
with the figures of 1876, which is accounted for by the fact that the great depression of last 
May forced about all the small dealers and marginal buyers out of the market. The recent 
reported strike in Ophir has revived the general tone, and transactions for the coming year 
look more promising. The aggregate transactions for the year amounted to nearly two hundred 
millions of dollars, against about rive hundred millions for 1S76. 

Trade and Commerce. 

During 1877 our merchandise exports by sea amounted to $29,992,393; of which 113,338,856 
was for flour, wheat, etc., to Great Britain, and about §1,000,000 for wheat to Belgium. The 
total treasure exports amounted to 857,753,641 — making a total of §87,7-16,044. Exports to the 
Eastern States would make a gross total of over SI 00, 000, 000. These figures show a decrease 
over the exports of 1S76, of $1,322,389 in merchandise, and an increase of 87,963,505 in treasure 
— making a total increase of 86,641, 116 in the value of exports. This is the largest export value 
since the opening of the port. The amount of treasure shipped is the heaviest of any year in 
the history of the port except the year 1856. Total number of vessels entered the Golden Gate 
during the past year, nine hundred and eleven ; total cleared, one thousand and twenty-four. 
Total import duties, $6,779,904; a decrease of 81,271, 765 from 1876. 

The receipt of treasure in this city, in 1877, was silver bullion $42,107,883; gold dust and 
bars, 810,295, 7S4 ; coin, 822,213,117 ; making a total value of 874,616,784. Being a total increase 
over 1876, of 85,558,186. The total Clearing House exchanges for the year was $517,030,342. 

The arrival of passengers by land were forty-seven thousand four hundred and thirty-five ; 
by sea, seventeen thousand nine hundred and two ; total, sixty-five thousand three hundred and 
thirty-seven. The departures were, by land, thirty-one thousand two hundred and forty-nine; 
by sea, fifteen thousand seven hundred and seventeen ; total, forty-six thousand eight hundred 
and sixty-six, showing an increase of eighteen thousand four hundred and seventy-one. The 
average increase for the last ten years is about thirty thousand. The arrivals and departures 
from and to China and Japan, since 1867, are as follows: Arrivals, one hundred and thirty-five 
thousand two hundred ; departures, sixty-two thousand seven hundred ; net gam, seventy-two 
thousand five hundred. 

Real Estate.* 

During the year 1877 there were three thousand and eighty-five sales of real estate, of the total 
value of 818,549,991. In 1876 there were three thousand eight hunched and forty sales, aggre- 
gating a total value of 824,058,666; a reduction in value of transfers of nearly .$5,500,000, the re- 
reduction in number of sales being seven hundred and fifty-five. In the general character of sales 
made, the same tendency which marked the transactions of the year 1876 has been observed, namely: 
the purchase of small estates, by parties of moderate means, for homestead purposes. Notwith- 
standing the decrease in the volume of sales — which decrease may be attributed to the general 
depression of business from the causes hereinbefore mentioned — there has generally been but slight 
reductions in prices, the only class of property suffering to any perceptible extent being fancy 
residences, which, being wholly unproductive, always suffer most in times of financial stringency. 
Holders of real-estate generally preferring the security it affords, have, however, been loth in 
their offerings, while other securities were so uncertain. With the now assured prospect of a 
favorable agricultural year, a decided improvement may be reasonably anticipated, and the real- 
estate market again resume the activity of former years. This condition will, doubtless, be 
stimulated by many parties of small means, who, frightened by the failures of our "mushroom" 
savings banks during the past year, will fly to real-estate investment as a refuge. 

Business of the Year. — In the Fifty- vara section, four hundred and seventeen sales, of the 
value of 85,354,097, were made in 1S77, against five hundred and twenty-eight sales, of the 
value of 87,516,060, in 1876. In the Hundred- vara section, between First, Ninth, Market and 
Towcsend streets, two hundred and twenty-six sales, of the value of 82,132,254, were made in 
1877, against two hundred and eighty-one, of the value of $2,212,107, for 1876. In the City 
Slip and Water Lot section, lying between Sansom, First and the Bay, Broadway and Bran- 
nan streets, there were forty-eight sales, of the value of $1,468,053, against seventy-one, of the 
value of 82,692,322, for 1876. In the South Beach section there were rune sales, of the value 

* Compiled from the Real-Estate Circular, December, 1877. 

BEAMISH'S— Nucleus Bldg, Third & Market, Shir*^ & Men's Furnishing Goods. 

C. P. VAN SCHAACK <fc CO., 70S, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 715 Kearny, Established 1362. 

- , , , . __ 


of 172,100, against six sales, of the value of $281,617, for 1S7G. On the Potrero there were ! 
one hundred and sixteen sales, of the value of $397,446, against one hnndre 1 and forty-one, of 
the value of $468,925, in lSTC. In the Mission Addition there were eleven hundred and twen- 
ty-seven sales, of the value of $3,294,611, against thirteen hundred and five, of the value of 
$4,093,354, in 1876. In the Western Addition there were seven hundred and twenty-seven 
sale.-, of the value of $4,970,829, against nine hundred and seventy-six, of the value of $5,457,- 
278, for 1876. In South San Francisco there were one hundred and three sale3, of the value of 
$149,224, against one hundred and thirty-two, of the value of $195,601, in 1876. There were' 
two hundred and eleven sales of outside lands, of the value of $628,563, against two hundred 
and furty-seven. of the value of $1,099,881, in 1876. There were one hundred and one sales! 

of tax and cloudy titles, aggregate value ?8'2,814, against one hundred and fifty-four, of the) 

each elass of real estate was smaller in 1877 than in the previous year ; that the largest falling W 

value of $111,521. It will he seen from these figures that the aggregated values of sales in j 
each elass of real estate was smaller in 1877 than in the previous year ; that the largest falling 
off was in the Pifty-vara section, the decrease amounting to $2,161,963 in tl'.is elass. That in *3 
only "lie elass, the North Beach property, was there an increase . in the number of sales, and ^ 
that in this section the nine sales of 1S77 aggregated •'?-' | '.».ol7 less than the six sales of 1876. I 
That the total number of sales in 1S77 was 753 less than that <>f 1876, and the decrease of ag- 
gregated values of the sales of 1877, as compared with those of the previous year, amounted to 

Property Values. — The most valuable and choice residence property in the city is that in J 
the district bounded by California, Market, Powell, and Leavenworth streets, although it is 
safe to say that this district has suffered a depreciation of from twenty to twenty-five per cent. 1 
during the year. In 1876 lots here were held at from $300 to $500 per front foot The second best . 
as to residence location, according to Magee's Real Estate Circular, is in the district between 
Larkin Street, Van Xess Avenue, Clay, and Turk streets, which is held at from $125 to $200 
per front foot. In the Western Addition, in the vicinity of Eddy. Haight. Laguna, Devisadero, 
Tyler, McAllister, and Fillmore streets, land is worth from $100 to $130 per front foot. Mis- 
sion lands, excepting on Valencia, Howard and Mission streets, are reported almost unsalable 
and not in demand ; also, the same stagnation prevails in lands on South Beach, the Potrero, 
and South San Francisco. The completion of the shore line oi the Southern Pacific Railroad 
will he of great benefit to that portion of the city, and that event is looked forward to with 
great interest by its residents. Land on the best banking and financial streets is said to be 
worth from $3,000 to $3,500 per front foot; on the best wholesale streets, from $1,250 t 
per front foot; in the best retail sections on Kearny and Market streets, from $2,300 t 
per front foot. 

Outlook for 1878. 

The indications for 187S promise to at least maintain the figures of the past year. The 
building associations have fully as much construction in progress, and the demand for resi- 
dences is improving, sales in all cases being readily effected. The Western Addition is still 
the more favored locality. The Mission Addition ranking next. 

The banks having still further reduced the rate of interest — money in large sums being now 
obtainable at seven percent., and it is expected that the volume of money loaned on mortgages 
will fully equal those of the past year, which was the largest ever known to the city. This 
fact, in conjunction with the present cheapness of materials, must operate as a great stimulus 
upon the work of the coming year. 

Mew ICnilriings, is::.;s. 

The number of new buildings erected during the year is about twelve hundred and fifty. * 
Of this number forty-two are of briek. in which is included the substantial brick block on Mar- 
ket Street, between California and Pine, and running through to California, intended for com- 
mercial purposes, the estimated cost of which is $200,000 ; the new Oerman Hospital : the build- 
ing on the corner of Powell and Eddy, opposite Baldwin's Hotel : the elegant line of three and 
four-story bloeks on the east side of Dupont Street, between Bush and Market; several large 
and commodious private mansions on Clay and California Street hills, and on Van Xess Avenue, 
Hid a number of large buildings for business purposes in the commercial center of the city. 
The aggregate value of these improvements is estimated at 80,000,000. 

Number of BriLinxcs. — The number of buildings in the city and county is estimated at 
twenty-eight thousand one hundred, of which four thousand four hundred and thirty areof brick. 
The Federal Census of 1S70 returns the aggregate number at twenty-two thousand two hundred 
and sixty-six. 

Real Estate Association*. 
• To a stranger's eye one of the most attractive features of San Francisco is the many rows 
and blocks of tasteful residences that are to be seen in our suburbs. When informed that 
these handsome, two-story, bay-window dwellings belong wholly, or in part, to those who 
occupy them, one is both surprised and pleased. Such tokens of thrift and prudence afford 

* The returns of the Spring Valley Water \v..rks tor the year ending December 81, is77, show that one tho 1 1 1 
two hundred and thirty-five new taps were mule, and it is estimated that the number of m.w buildings fr. ■ 

no orders were received, will more than overbalance the orders from 'ill ones. — Compiler. 

A. ROMAN & CO., Fine and Fancy Stationery, 11 Montgomery St., San Francisco,' 

. P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 840 Market Street. Established 1362. 


visitors a most favorable impression of the character of our citizens. On the part of permanent 
residents, these homesteads are sure guarantees of good citizenship and honest government. 
Perhaps it would be hardly possible to estimate the benefits, immediate or direct, present or 
prospective, that have alreadj T resulted or will hereafter ensue from the efforts of the Real 
Estate Associates, or "Town Builders," as they are popularly styled, to transform the sandy 
wastes outside the business part of the city into habitable sites for dwelling-places. They 
have covered these barren tracts with homesteads, which have been sold to buyers on the pay- 
ment of a certain amount of cash, and the remainder is liquidated by a monthly rental of a 
stated sum. By this means communities have been organized, where isolation would probably 
have prevailed for years. Such neighborhoods, composed of frugal and industrious people, 
give additional value to adjoining land and invite corresponding settlement. To this Associa- 
tion too much praise cannot be given for their labor and energy in the great work of building 
'- I up this city. The company was originally started for buying and selling unimproved real es- 
1 ! tate. It began with a capital of §120,000; but it now has a paid-up capital of §1.000.000, and 
i a large and flourishing business. Although its primary object was to make money, the man- 

Jj 1 agement has always been noted for integrity and faithfulness in all its transactions. The idea 
£3 : of building homes and sel ing them by monthly installments, covering a period of from one to 
-^ I ten years, originated 'with William Hollis, the president and manager of the institution since 
.-« jits incorporation. Under his direction, upward of two thousand houses have been erected, 
^ j and as many families have been furnished with comfortable homes. This gentleman believes 
g I that the success of the company is due in a great measure to their giving each buyer full return 
m r his money, compared with the market values at the time of purchase. Mr. Hollis states 
j| that he does not build a house simply to sell it. He proposes to give a perfect house, whether 
>H it cost 81,500 or §15,000. The company makes a rule to build only on their own land, and 
pP : positively decline to take contracts to build for lot-owners, although daily requested to do so. 
fx\ I All the mechanical work of the Associates is done by day labor, under the immediate super- 
r& ' intendence of J. B. G-onyeau, who is acknowledged to be as competent a master mechanic as 
*3 | can be found on the coast. Plans, elevations, and working drawings are prepared by John A. 
Reiner, the well-known architect of Baldwin's Hotel, who is regularly employed by the com- 
pany. The pay-roll in busy seasons reaches $10,000 weekly, distributed among some four hun- 
dred mechanics. 

The crowning work of the Real Estate Associates during the year 1S77 was the completion 
of one of the finest edifices on Montgomery Street, in which the offices of the company are 
now situated. Although surrounded by some of the most stately and valuable structures 
on this important thoroughfare, the B. E. A. Building stands conspicuously prominent, a 
fitting monument to the taste and judgment of the owners. This property alone is worth 
8250,000. Owing to general business depression the past year, the company have made but 
few purchases, although their customary outlay for land has ranged between 81,500,000 and 
82,000,000 annually. About 8500.000 is spent each year for lumber, 8180,000 for mill work, 
8120,000 for plumbing, §30,000 for paints and ods, §24,000 for glas3, and about 836,000 for 
hardware. The outlook for 187S is considered very hopeful, and little doubt is entertained 
that the business of the present year will be much in excess of that of the past. 

The financial condition of the concern is represented to be better than at any period in 
its history — a fact that will be as gratifying to all who have the welfare of the city at 
heart, as it undoubtedly is to all stockholders in The Real Estate Associates. 

The Mechanics' Real Estate Association was incorporated September 16th, 1876, with a 
capital of 81,000.000. D. L. McDonald is president. During the year 1S77 forty-five houses 
were built by this association, and of these all but ten have been sold, the average price being 
.§4,500. The managers of the institution anticipate a large increase of building during the 
| coming year. 

In addition to the above, there are several other building and real-estate associations, 
including the California Real Estate Association, the San Francisco Real-Estate Associates, 
I and che County Real Estate Associates. These also do considerable business on either the 
I cash or installment plan, » 

Street Improvements. 
The report of the Superintendent of Streets for the last fiscal year, shows that the length of 
sewers constructed during that time was 103,136 feet, or nearly twenty miles, and about six 
miles more than have been constructed in any one previous year. The city now has upward 
of one hundred and ten miles of sewers in working order. The cost of the work on sewers 
during the year is as follows: Brick sewers, §346,784.85 ; Iron-stone-pipe sewers, §59,654.29 ; 
Cement-pipe sewers, §64,430.74; redwood sewers, §26,953.67; total: §497,823.55. There 
were 1,028,014 square feet of paving laid, the cost of which was §361,959. 3S. This (with the 
exception of 212,765 square feet of cobbles and carbonized brick pavement, amounting to 
82.127.65), was basalt and granite blocks. The entire cost to owners of property by street 
work during the year was 81.S62.194.81. Of this sum §1,325,255. 7S was for permanent 
improvement of public streets. The cost of grading streets was §47S,948.09. Street-sweeping 
and sewer-cleaning cost respectively $40,851.50 and §13,608.57. The expense of lighting the 
streets, etc., was 8275. 6S6. 85. During the year deputies served 19,720 notices, in each case 

BEAMISH'S— Shirt manufacturer. Nucleus Building, corner Third and Market. 

C. P. VAN SCHAACX <& CO., 705, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Seamy, Established 1362. 


the notice being serred cnly after a deputy had made a personal examination of the street 
against which complaint was made. During the year Montgomery Avenue was placed in good 
condition for travel as far as Filbert Street, and the Superintendent urges its further extension 
to the Bay, as soon as possible. He also recommends that one of the main streets lea 
the Golden Gate Park shall be dedicated to that travel, and put in good condition at an early 
day. He further suggests that no more streets east of Van Xess Avenue be macadamized, and 
that Montgomery , and aU important business streets, should be paved with some noiseless 
} lavement. 

Public Buildings. 

The Custom House is located in the brick building on the corner of Washington and Battery 
streets, erected in 1855, at a cost of §806,000. The operations of this important department of 
the public service are referred to elsewhere in this article. 

The United States Mint. — Among the Government buildings of San Francisco the 
United States Mint is among the most elegant and imposing. It is built of granite and sand- 
stone, and conveniently situated at the northwest corner of Mission and Fifth streets, with a 
frontage of one hundred sixty and one-half feet on the former and two hundred seventeen and 
one-half feet on the latter. It is two stories in height, besides an ample basement: The j p 
parapet walls are hfty-six feet high, the pediment seventy-rive, and its two chimneys each one 
hundred and forty-two feet. Its architecture is Doric. Massive fluted columns at the main 
entrance on Fifth Street give to the building an air of beauty and grandeur, and relieve the 
sombre aspect of its severe simplicity. The coinage during the year was as follows : Gold — 
double eagles, one million seven hundred and thirty-rive thousand, value $34,700,000 : eagles, 
seventeen thousand, value 8170,000 ; half eagles, twenty-six thousand seven hundred, value 
?13:s,500 ; quarter eagles, thirty-five thousand four hundred, value $88,500; total gold, one 
million eight hundred and fourteen thousand one hundred pieces, valued at SX5.002.000. 
Silver— trade dollars, §9,519,000 ; half dollars, five million three hundred and fifty-six thousand, 
value $2,678,000 ; quarter dollars, eight million nine hundred and ninety-six thousand, value 
$2,249,000 ; dimes, two million three hundred and forty thousand, value $234,000 : total silver. 
twenty-six million two hundred and eleven thousand pieces, valued at $14,680,000. Total 
gold and silver coined, twenty-eight million twenty-fire thousand one hundred pieces, valued 
at S4i». 772,000. The refining department at the Mint went into operation in 1875. It has a 


capacity of about one million ounces per month. The charges for refining are : Three hundred CJ 

nnWn .r^.l.l n.,,1 loss t-.i-. ■ on.1 rmo-llllf ff>llf« • +.Virff» Vmmlrfil PTirl A Vial f ll.irfs j'lllll t< . six hundred *V 


parts gold and less, two and one-half cents ; three hundred and a half parts gold to six hundred 
thousand, four cents ; six hundred and a half parts gold to seven hundred and fifty thousand, 
six cents ; seven hundred and fifty parts gold and over, eight cents. The present Superintend- 
ent of the Mint, Mr. Henry L. Dodge, entered upon his duties January 1. 1878. Under his 
administration the force of employees has been considerably reduced, there being now two 
hundred and thirty men and women engaged there, against two hundred and fifty during last 
year. . o 

The United States SD"B-TBEASURY is a substantial four-storied structure which has w 
recently been erected on Commercial Street, near Montgomery, on the Ian ! formerly occuj ied Jj 
by the old Mint, It has been constructed under the superintendence of Mr. Samuel McCul- £* 
lough, and is on a plan of architecture similar to that of the United States Appraiser's Build- pj 
ing. The walls are built of pressed brick laid on granite sills. The building was completed Ig, 
early in the Autumn of 1877, and was transferred to the Sub-Treasury Department October 
8th of that year. The original plan was for a three-story building, and the estimated cost £■ 
about *S7,00b. It was subsequently decided to add another story, making the total cost oi 
the structure $101,500. The amount appropriated for it was $107,000. The first floor is j? 
I by the Sub-Treasury : the second by the Register and Receiver of the General Land p, 
Office ; the third and fourth by the United States Surveyor-General. ^ ; 

The United States Appraiser's Bctlding is now almost completed. It stands on the 
northeast corner of Washington and Sanson) streets, extending on Sans.-- hundred o 

andsixty-iive and one-half feet front, and running from Washington to - 1 : ' >ne hun- g 

dred and twenty and one-half feet. It is a handsome four-story structure. The ba f* 

is nine feet and three inches in the clear. The walls rest on a solid concrete bai 
tends under the whole structure. The construction of the building i- under I 
deuce of Mr. Samuel McCullough, Superintendent of Construction of United States !' 

•nia. It is now ready to receive its root, which will K of copper and shite, 
already been contracted for. 'The basement and first floor will be 
Appraiser's stores. The second and third floors will be occupied by the United State- I 
bus far appropriated SCSS.OOO for this structure. Ibout $250,000 more - 
to complete the work, should this sum be appropriated during the present session of Congress, 
the building can 1.'- completed in eight months after the money is available. 

The Post Office.— 3Che growth of San Francisco has been so rapid .luring the p 
years that the capacity of all public buildings has been tested to their fullest extent; especially 
has this been the case with the Post < Mlice. an 1 the necessity of Becuring a new building for this 
important institution is daily bamming more pressing. For many j rations of the 

office in this city hav • been hampered by reason of the inadequate amount of room pi 

A. EOMAN & CO,, Medical, Theological, and Scientific Books, 11 Itfontg'y St. 

r •* 

C, P. VAN SCHAAO'K & CO., 706, 70S, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 



and although extensions and additions have from time to time been macl«, these in no wise 
have been proportioned to the ci instantly growing bulk of the mails. A great relief of the main 
office has been effected by the establishment of branch offices or stations in various parts of the 
city. These are growing in favor, and as the multiplication of facilities is accompanied by a 
corresponding increase in the lines of business affected by them, it is probable that the capaci- 
ties of these branches may be increased as well as additional ones established according to the 
requirements of this fast growing city. The stations are open from eight o'clock a. m. to eight 
. o'clock p. M. . and are of great convenience to persons who cannot attend to their postal affairs 
J in the day time. The free delivery by carriers, which virtually brings the Post office to every 
one's house, had its beginning in this city in November, I860, when it was introduced by Gen. 
Obey, who then, as now, occupied the position as postmaster, The number of carriers at that 
j time was seventeen. Since then the service has so expanded, that the force now numbers forty- 
five. Two hundred and fifty street letter-boxes are conveniently distributed throughout the 
j city, and are gradually growing into the confidence of those for whose benefit they were in- 
: tended. The boxes are usually attached to street lamp-posts, and are uniformly painted green. 
They are fastened with the best possible lock, and bear a printed card indicating the time or 
! times the contents are collected, which in every case is at least once per day. The following 
statistics will give some idea of the business transacted by the office for the year ending Deeem- 
, ber 31, 1S77 : Mail letters delivered, one million three hundred and forty-four thousand seven 
hundred and thirty-five ; drop letters delivered, one million eight hundred and seven thousand 
! one hundred and sixty : mail postal cards delivered, two hundred and seventy-nine thousand 
nine hundred and eighty-four ; city postal cards delivered, nine hundred and seven thousand 
seven hundred and sixty; papers delivered, one million five hundred and eighty-one thousand 
and thirty-three ; mail letters collected, four million seven hundred and twenty-five thousand 
one hundred and forty ; drop letters collected, one million thirty-six thousand five hundred; 
postal cards collected, seven hundred and twelve thousand; papers collected, eight hundred 
and fifty-six thousand ; receipts for local postage, $54,357. The daily average of the number 
\ of pieces (letters, postal cards, newspapers, and packages of merchandise) originating in this 
' office was thirty-eight thousand nine hundred and two, weighing four thousand four hundred 
and twenty-nine pounds. A comparison of these statistics with those of the offices in other 
' large cities indicate that the office at San Francisco ranks fourth, or possibly third, in point of 
importance, of those in the United States. This position is elite not only to what may be called 
1 the local business transacted here, but also to the fact that this is the point of distribution for 
' a great portion of the European open and closed mails in transit to Asia, Australia, etc. Ocean 
; steamers for Japan and China depart twice a month ; for Australia and Islands in Oceanica once 
•in each month; to the Hawaiian Islands, British America. Alaska. Mexico, West Coast of Cen- 
tral and South America, more or less frequent. During the year 1877. the weight of mails sent 
to Japan, China, and the East Indies was thirty -three thousand three hundred and sixty-five 
pounds. The weight of mails received from those countries during the same period was twenty- 
seven thousand one hundred and eighty-five pounds. The weight of mails sent to Australia, 
Xew Zealand, etc.. etc., was fifty-nine thousand 'and fifty-two pounds. The weight of mails 
received from those places was sixteen thousand two hundred and ninety-eight pounds. The 
: through mail from Great Britain to Australia, was two hunelred and forty thousand pounds. 
' The through mail from Australia to (Treat Britain was one hundred and eighty-nine thousand 
, pounds. During the year above mentioned, sixty -five thousand one hundred and forty-five reg- 
istered letters were sent, and seventy-four thousand two hundred and ninety-eight were re- 
i ceived at this office. During the year 1877 the number of money orders issued from the main 
office was twenty-seven thousand five hundred and thirty-five, amounting to $676,153.05; from 
Station A, seven hundred and fifty-six. amounting to $16,648.87; from Station B, three thou- 
sand six hundred anel twenty-three, amounting to 877,52(j.41 ; from Station C, six hundred and 
nine, amounting to sM.sSh'.i'tJ. Money orders were paid as follows: Main office, thirty-one 
thousand four hundred and twenty-four, amounting to 8825,707.01; from Station A, thirty- 
eight, amounting to §861.74; Station B, eighty-four, amounting to $1,814.99; from Station C, 
eight, amounting to SI SO. 

The Post Office is located at the corner of Washington and Battery streets. The branch 

j offices are situated as follows: Station A at 1305 Polk Street, and embraces the tract west of 

' Taylor and north of Geary to Cemetery Avenue. Station B at the southwest corner of Seventh 

and Market, it embraces the tract south of Market from Third to Thirteenth ; that west of 

m and south of Geary to Cemetery Avenue, the Potrero, and South San Francisco. 

. C at the northeast corner of Twentieth and Mission streets; it includes all the territory 

from Thirteenth to Twenty-sixth street, and that from the Potrero to Church Street. General 

>ey is Postmaster, Mr. William C. Dougherty is his first Assistant Postmaster. They 

are ably supported by a staff — exclusive of letter-carriers — of fifty-four persons, ten of that 

number being laelies. 

The United States Marine Hospital is situated at Mountain Lake, on the Presidio 
Reservation, near the junction of California Street. The nearest point to the hospital now 
peached by the street cars, is Cemetery Avenue. The hospital, with its improvements, was 
built at a cost of $80,000. It consists of three long, two-story, wooden buildings, which are 

BEAMISH'S— Shirt manufacturer, Nucleus Building, comer Third and Market. 

P. VAN SCKAACK & CO., 706, 703, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1362. 


ample for the accommodation of one hundred and twenty-five patients. All the modern hospi- 
tal improvements are found in this institution. It is maintained at a cost of about $25,000 a 
year. The class of persons admitted here are merchant seamen (all persons employed on sea 
and inland merchant vessels) who are obliged to prove their vocation at the Custom House, 
This hospital is not a public charity. The Government makes a direct tax upon the seamen 
who receive its benefits, which serves to defray a part of its expenses. Dr. C. X. Ellinwood is 
the surgeon in charge, office 71~> Clay Street, comer of Kearny, where permits for admission 
are issued. An ambulance leaves this office daily, carrying patients to the hospital. 

THE ARMY, Navy, etc— The military and other offices of the Federal service, numbering 
several -cores in all, are not accommodated in any government building especially provided for 
them, but occupy rented offices in the most convenient locations available. 

BUILDINGS OB OFFICES.- -Although several state officials necessarily have their offices 
in this city, the State has not yet provided any special building for their accommodation. The 
various dommissioners, Inspector?, and Agents, rent offices as convenient as possible to the 
respective locations of their several occupations. Should the reader have any special desire to 
know where these are he can easily ascertain by referring to the proper place in the general 

MUNICIPAL BciLDixas. — Of these the most important is the City Hall. In this are the 
various municipal offices, with exception of that of the Recorder, which have already been 
transferred to the new city capitoL The building at present occupied by the municipal author- 
ities stands on the southwest comer of the block bounded by Washington. Montgomery, Merch- 
ant, and Kearny streets. It was one of the first large buildings erected in the early pioneer 
days. It is badly ventilated, poorly lighted, and in every way inadequate. Many of its offices, 
however, will soon have accommodations in the new City Hall. 

The Oj.i> City Hall, long familiar to every resident for any considerable time, occupies the 
southwest corner of the block bounded by Washington, Montgomery. Merchant, and Kearny 
streets. It is brick, stuccoed. For inconvenience of arrangement and insufficiency of accom- 
modation it stands pre-eminent. Several of the entrances are blind and roundabout, and few, 
if any of them, are broad or light enough. Many of the important offices are exceedingly in- 
convenient in themselves, both with regard to their situation relatively to each other, as well 
as for ready access by the general public. In addition to these objections, they are ill-lighted 
and poorly ventilated. 

The Xf.w City Hall.— This building when completed will not only be the largest and 
most durable structure in the city, but it is believed will be by far the largest edifice of this 
description in the United States.' It is located upon a triangular plot of ground bounded by 
Larkin Street, McAllister Street, and City Hall Avenue, a site which though now somewhat re- 
moved fr im the business portion of the city, will doubtless be found most convenient, should 
the city continue its rapid spread, by the time the building is finally completed. The main 
front of the structure is on City Hall Avenue, and measures eight hundred feet. The main 
building consists of a series of pavillions which are adorned with Corinthian pilasters and col- 
umns forty-eight feet in height At each end of the principal front is one of these pavillions. 
while in the center is the almost semi-circular portico which fonns the principal entrance on 
U Avenue. The Hall of Records, which forms almost a separate building, is a circular 
structure at the eastern extremity of the edifice. When the hall is completed it will have a 
of five hundred and fifty feet on Larkin Street and six hundred and fifty feet on 
McAUisti i- Street On the Larkiii Street front will be a portico one hundred and twenty-two 
feet long, with towers, each a hundred and fifty feet high on either side. From either end of 
the McAllister Street front will he projected wings, each one hundred ami forty feet in length, 
enclosing threi Bides in an oblong square The main tower of the building will be over the 
principal entrance; it will measure about two hundred and seventy feet in height, and be 
seventy feet square. The entrance from City Hall Avenue leads directly to a large circular 
hall eighty feet in diameter and one hundred and five feet high. From this had numerous 
corridors to the various halls and offices. The basement of the building contains a story twelve 
ami one-half feet high, which will be used as the city prison. Above this is the ground floor. 
et high, and next above is th< principal floor of the building, which will be mainly 
occupied by the courts, the several halls being each thirty-four feet high. During the past 
year considerable progress has been mule in the erection of the building, and the interior of 
that part which forms the center of the McAllister Street 
me idea of the appearance which will be presented when these are complete.!. 
The work of finishing the interior of the Hall of Records was completed in the Spring of 
1S77, and the Recorder's office was removed thereto in May. The Hall of Records is a circular 
edifice, eighty-six feet in internal diameter and ninety-five feet in external diameter. It is 
surrounded by a wide arcade, which increases the diameter to one hundred and thirty-two f, ..-t 
overall, and surmounted by a dome, rising to a height of orte hundred ami thirty-four feet. 
That !■ irtion of the main building fronting OD McAllister Street, and selected to be t ; .'. 

pletea, has been built and roofed. Fire-proof floors, with concrete fillings, have been 
gas and. water pipes hive been laid, and the walls and ceilings of the two uppei s. 

nearly finished. In the Treasurer's office a large coin vault is in course' of construction. It is 

A. EOMAN & CO., Medical, Theological, and Scientific Books, 11 Mcntg'y St., S. £ 

C. F. VAN SCHAACK <& CO., 340 Market Street. Established 1862. 


twenty-nine feet long by nine and one-half feet wide, and is built of iron and steel plates rivet- 
ed together. Four large boilers, to be used for wanning the building and working the elevators, 
have been put in position, and the work connected with them almost completed. During the 
past year the two iron towers flanking the McAllister Street entrance have been erected. They 
are models of workmanship, and present an elegant appearance. The granite steps and piers 
of the McAllister Street portico have also been laid, as well as those of the Eastern entrance, 
facing Park Avenue. It is expected that by the first of May the portion of the building now 
under consideration will be so far advanced as to be occupied by the Treasurer, Auditor, Asses- 
sor, Tax Collector, License Collector, Mayor, Board of Supervisors, City and County Attorney, 
City and County Surveyor, Superintendent of Streets, Board of Education, the County Court, 
the Probate Court, and the Nineteenth District Court. The cost of the new City Hall, including 
liabilities on contracts already awarded, has thus far been $2,371,000. Of this §1,525,000 was 
expended by the first Board of Commissioners and the Board of Supervisors, and $846,000 by 
the present Board of Commissioners. The further cost of completing the edifice and its grounds 
is estimated by the architect at $1,879,000, making its total cost when finished $4,250,000. 
The final completion of the immense structure is expected to occupy several years, though the 
rapidity with which the work will be prosecuted will depend to a great extent upon the appro- 
priation of the necessary funds. 

Industrial School. — This is a reformatory institution to which ungovernable boj r s are com- 
mitted, either on complaint of the officers of the law, or, as it often happens, at the request of the 
parents or guardians of the refractory youths. It is located on the San Jose Road, about six 
miles southwest of the City Hall, and is designed to accommodate two hundred and fifty boys. 
During the year ending July 1, 1877, there were two hundred and sixty-six commitments — an 
unusually large number. The ages of the inmates range from children of nine years to lads of 
eighteen, the greatest number being from ten to seventeen. Leading an idle and dissolute life 
is the charge against the greater portion, and of these about one quarter were committed at the 
request of their parents or guardians. The boys at the institution are compelled both to work 
and study, four hours per day being devoted to the former, and four and a quarter hours to 
the latter. Some are taught various useful trades, and a large number are employed in farming 
and gardening — seventy-five acres, of the one hundred and thirty which compose the grounds, 
being under cultivation. The school-room will seat two hundred boys. The work done here 
during the past year is reported unusually good, and much interest is taken by a considerable 
number of the lads in the school exercises. Some additions have been made during the past 
year by donations to the library, which now contains about one hundred and fifty volumes. 

The House of Correction is situated on the San Jose Road, on the lot occupied also by 
the Industrial School. The building, which is composed of brick and stone, was completed in 
1874, and cost about $120,000. The central portion is octagonal in form. Here is the resi- 
dence of the Superintendent. Attached, are two wings, containing in all two hundred cells, 
each capable of accommodating two prisoners. Should it be necessary, three other wings can 
be added, with accommodation for one thousand inmates. The cells are furnished for three 
hundred and ninety-four prisoners, with three dark cells, for the purpose of punishment. The 
House of Correction is designed as a place where able-bodied criminals can be compelled to 
undergo hard labor. It was first used for the purpose for which it was built, in September, 
1876. Since that time up to the end of the fiscal year there were thirty -three convicts com- 
mitted to it. Several large workshops have been built for the prisoners, all of whom are 
required to perform manual labor for eight hours each day. There is also a hospital and 

The City and County Hospital is situated on a ten-acre plot of ground, in the southern 
portion of the city, bounded by Potrero Avenue and Nevada, Sierra, and Nebraska streets. 
The main entrance is on Potrero Avenue. The buildings of the hospital, which has accom- 
modations for three hundred and eighty-four patients, comprise the administrative and dining 
halls, each wooden buildings, three stories in height, and situated opposite each other in the 
centre of the block, a kitchen and laundry, gate-house, stable, morgue, operating rooms, etc. , 
besides six long, two-story wooden pavilions, used as hospital wards. Each of these is capable 
of accommodating sixty-four patients, besides nurses and attendants. Between the admistrative 
and dining hall buildings extends a long, covered corridor. Should the wants of the hospital 
require it, it is designed to erect twelve additioual pavillions on either side of this corridor, 
and parallel with the main building, giving accommodation to several hundred additional 
patients. During the year ending July 1, 1877, there were three thousand and twelve patients 
admitted to the hospital. 

The City and County Alms House occupies a portion of the old San Miguel Ranch, 
distant about six miles from the City Hall, and within sight of Lake Honda. The Alms 
House consists of a large four-story building, having a frontage of one hundred and sixty- 
seven feet, with wings at the northern and southern extremities, each fourty-four by seventy- 
three and one-haif feet. It was opened September 12, 1867, and has accommodations for five 
hundred inmates. During the time that it has been in operation it has afforded comfort and 
shelter to four thousand five hundred and seventy-two persons. During the last fiscal year 
five hundred and sixty-one were admitted, and at the close of the year there were four hun- 

BEAMISH'S— Importer Furnishing Goods, Nuclsus Bldg, cor. Third and Market. 

C. P. VA1T SCHAACK & CO., 706, 703, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1861 


dred and forty-one remaining. The number of inmates is frequently largely in excess of the 
number which the building was originally designed to accommodate, and an enlargement of 
the building to meet its increased wants is urged. The cost of maintaining the institution for 
the past fiscal year was §59, 784. 30; the average yearly cost for each inmate being (139.61, and 
the daily cost of each, 38.-J: cents. The institution is under the charge of M. J. Keating. Dr. 
S. R. Gerry is the resident physician. 

The COUHTT Jaii. is situated in an old building on Broadway, near Kearny Street. For 
several years it has been too small to accommodate the number of prisoners committed to it, 
and on this account a branch has been established in the old County Hospital building at the 
corner of Francisco and Stockton streets, where all the female, and a portion of the male pris- 
oners are confined. Notwithstanding this increase of accommodations, the County Jail con- 
tinued so overcrowded as to be a dangerous place for its inmates, and to obviate this, the Sheriff 
during the past year has been authorized to take charge of the House of Correction, and trans- 
fer to that institution a part of the prisoners sentenced to the County Jail, in order to prevent 
an overcrowding of the latter. 

The City Prison, situated in the basement of the City Hall, at the corner of Kearny and 
Washington Streets, is probably the most inadequate of all our city institutions, and it is 
doubtful if a more noisome, foul and loathesome place is used in any city of the Union for the 
detention of persons charged with crime. The prison consists of one long corridor, opening 
into which are several large cells, in each of which a score of prisoners are confined at once. 
At the upper end of the corridor are several rows of smaller cells, which two or three prisoners 
can occupy at a time. The whole place is damp and almost without ventilation. During the 
last fiscal year tw enty-one thousand seven hundred and eighty-nine arrests were made. During 
that time twenty-seven murders were committed; there were three cases of manslaughter, 
thirty-six arrests were made for murder, of which four resulted in a verdict of justifiable 
homicide. Seventy-five suicides are also reported. The police force during the year consisted 
of one hundred and fifty-four men. Its increase is now warmly advocated by many of our 

Street Railroads. 

California Street Railroad. — This company was organized August, 1876, with a fran- 
chise to run from Kearny, through California to First Avenue, a distance of three miles. Plans 
were prepared in March, 1877, orders were given for the rad April 13th, 1877, and ground was 
broken for the immediate construction of the road July 5th, 1877, from which time the work 
was prosecuted with great energy up to the middle of December, when the last rail of the first 
section of the road, from Kearny to Fillmore, was completed. This section of the road was 
opened for passenger traffic January 28th, 1878. The value of this grand improvement to the 
city, as also to the engineering profession, is incalculable, affording, as it does, facilities for inter- 
transit from the business portion of the city to our most desirable residence localities, the 
values of which have already appreciated, in many cases, one hundred per cent. ; and to the 
engineering profession, as presenting the solution of many untried mechanical appliances, and 
the construction of the best road bed for street transit known to the world. The rails are of 
steel, and connected by fish joints, like the T rail. The ribs, which serve as ties, are made from 
T-rail iron, turned bottom up, and bent to a curve, so as to pass under the tube, which encloses 
the cable; these are about four feet apart, and rest upon a solid and continuous concrete, the 
concrete being carried up so as to form the sides of the cable tubes, and the foundation of the 
street-paving between the track. No wood whatever was used in the construction of the 
road bed. At Kearny and Fillmore streets, underground excavations walled up with solid 
masonry, each sixty feet long, contain the automatic tightening gear for the cable, which takes 
up, not only the occasional slacking, but any permanent stretching which may occur. The 
road crosses two ranges of hills, the summits being at Jones and Octavia. streets; between the 
two, at the crossing of Larkin, and in the centre of California street, is located the engine and 
driving machinery, to receive which, excavations were required thirty-one feet in depth, one 
hundred and ten feet in length, and thirty feet in width. The engines and boilers are located under 
the sidewalk and company's building, corner of Larkin and California, the whole being sur- 
rounded and surmounted by solid masonry, the magnitude of which can only be appreciated by 
those conversant with works of like character. There are two engines of five hundred horse 
bower each, and are so arranged that either can be used, or both at once, if required. The 
cable is in two parts, each about nine thousand feet long, and weighs forty-three thousand five 
hundred pounds. It is made of flexible steel wire, one and a quarter inches in diameter, and was 
manufactured by A. S. Hallidie of this city. The company's building is three stories in height, 
and has a frontage of eighty feet on California, and seventy feet on Larkin. The cars and 
dummies are stored in the basement and third story, and are raised or lowered by an elevator. 
The budding has a capacity for eighty cars and dummies; here also are located the offices of the 
company. The company now has twenty-five cars seating sixteen persons, and twenty-five 
dummies seating eighteen persons each. The cars and dummies are of a new and elegant pattern — 
the dummies having springs to relieve them from all jolt, and are as attractive f< >r passengers as the 
cars. Everything pertaining to the construction of the road, rolling stock, and equipment, was 
manufactured by Pacific Slope mechanics, except the steel rad, made by the Cambria Works, 

QUAY'S New Music Store, 105 Kearny Street, San Francisco. 

C. P. JBHAACK & CO., 706, 703, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 13621 


Johnstown, Pa. The cost of the road will be about $500,000. The road will be continued as 
originally projected to First Avenue. The officers of the company are: Leland Stanford, 
President; P. H. Canavan, Vice-President; N. T. Smith, Treasurer; T. W. Hinchman, Secre- 
tary; Thomas Seals, Superintendent; A. H. Wands, Assistant Superintendent. The round trip 
from Kearny to Fillmore and return will be made in twenty minutes; fare five cents. 

Sutter Street Railroad. — This company has now fifteen and two thirds miles of double 
track, over which cars run from 5:20 a.m. to 12 p.m. The route over this road is as follows ; 
I 'ommencing at the foot of Market Street, thence along Market to Sutter, along Sutter to Polk, 
Polk to Vallejo, Yallejo to Octavia, Octavio to Union, Union to Steiner, Steiner to Greenwich, 
Greenwich to Baker, Baker to Harbor View; from crossing of Polk and Pacific Avenue, along 
Lvenue bo Fillmore ; from crossing of Bush and Polk, along Bush to Fillmore, Fillmore 
to California, California to Cemetery Avenue, Cemetery Avenue to Point Lobos Eoad ; from 
crossing of Larkin and Sutter, along Larkin to Market, Market to Ninth, Ninth to Mission, 
Mission to Fourteenth. The company was incorporated in 1863, began work September 22, 
1865, and on May 1, 1S66, the first cars, each drawn by two horses, were run from Sansom 
and Sutter streets to Broadway and Polk streets. At that time the company had six cars 
and twenty-five horses. Now it has fifty-one cars, ten dummies, one hundred and eighty-one 
horses, and one steam motor. About sixty-eight horses are in constant use, ami 35.000 a year 
is expended in purchase of stock. The service of a horse is estimated on this line at four years. 
The average daily receipts since steam was applied was about 3650 up to date of reduction of 
fare to five cents, and is at present about 3520. The average daily expense, including wear 
and tear, is closely estimated at 3450. From July, 1871, to April, 1873, thirteen dividends of 
$2,000 each were paid, aggregating 326, 000, about one half per cent, a month; from 4pril 
1873, to June, 1874, six dividends were paid, of 32,000 each, amounting to about four and one 
math per cent, per year; and from Januairy, 1874, to January, 1876, eight dividends were 
" "l; 2 ", 00 ,^ 011 ' wtich would be about one and a half per cent, on the amount then 
invested, lie books or the company now show that the road pays but one eighth of one per 
cent per month on the capital invested in the enterprise. The cars of this Ware drawn over 
the steep grades of Sutter Street by an endless wire cable, covering that portion of their line 
on Sutter between Sansom and Larkin, which cable is worked by two engines of forty horse- 
power each, located at the corner of Bush and Larkin. Cars are transferred from the cal fle to 
horse-power, so as to obviate the necessity of changing cars at the termini of the cable Since 
the cable has been used on Sutter and the steam motor on Union Street to Harbor View the 
mi I the Far 1 ! L7fi nthly f VkleiKlS of ^ 0VW one per cent, per month on Lvitmenl 
W ith the fare at five cents as now established, the company estimate that no more dividends 
can be paid, except by discontinuing all the branch lines, or by operating the entire 1 in bv 
steam, it being the experience of this company that while the cable has proved mmm superior 
L o, the steam motor discounts both methods for economy and speed superior 

if ni^vSf? PlAILR0AD Co. commonly called « Woodward's," from the name of its principal 4 

«; rx-sSSJSS^ - f«^ is: 

S^»ine&boxbetw7wlSkiS^^^^^ OP *?"* ** SO0B as ^posited 
secretary or his agent, 'as the ^^S^SSt^.S^^^ «* **? fc the 
company to cover the road oftener with the same force TM? ° arS W enabled the 

sides a number of lar-e open <JX«^ • com P an y owns forty cars, be- 

and regularly employ forty-fiS drivers ?|?S ST" V *™ *■»*■* and fifty horses, 
other city rolads received. 5 ' ^^ pei day Eare five cents. Tickets of all 

Folsom streets, where either SS^i^^SilSS^ 1 1 ^ "7SF o£ F °^ h and 
called the City Route, has its southern te minu on Fourth W ^ Hf ° 116 «■■»•«** 
offices of the Central, Southern Pacific, and CahiorS ?JK;, f ""* ° f To ™weml, at the 

extends through Fourth and Kearny, Montgomery Ten„ t °1 * ^ COm P a » ie ^ whence it 
junction of Mason and Francisco «fr£f v„£°™* y ^ Ven ? e ' and other important streets to th« 
lhe other, more gener 
California streets, 

■ourtnancl Kearny, Montcmmerv Avpthip a „A ZX. - J ^"^-"""es, wnence it 
and Francisco streets, North Be Jch a Sue tf^ im P°rtant streets to the 
merally known as the Mission ffi r ins from tl "* 1\7 eightha mile3 - 
■ft down the latter to and along BattervSW It ^ M ^gomery and 
- to Twenty-sirth Street, its southerly terminus So,, +1 ' thr °^ h Flrst ^nd along Fol- 
Jurmg the past year the company has added a nl W T fl m , lleS and three quarters. 
he Perry Line runs from the' Plaza, thro* 1 Kea n- Sift,Sf P^ leag ^- whieh ' k »°™ *» 
^^^^^ their ^^^^l^Ct^:^ 

BEAMISH'S-Nucleus Buildir^orneTof^ii^^ 

fc P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 703, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1562. 


miles. Passengers on the Ferry Line are transferred to both the City and Mission routes -with- 
out additional charge, and vice versa. The company upon all their lines run regularly between 
forty and forty-five cars, owns three hundred horses, employs one hundred and fifty men, pays its 
conductors and drivers :32. 50 per day. Fare reduced January 1, 1878, to five cents. Tickets 
of all the city roads received. During the past three years the road has transported five mill- 
ion passengers annually, creating a gross revenue of about $250,000 per year. The company 
reports no increase of business for the past year. 

The Central Railroad Co. owns two main lines, both double track. One runs from the 
Market Street Wharf, via East, Jackson, Sansom, and other streets, to the junction of Eighth 
and Erannan streets, two' and seven eighths miles. The other from Market Street Wharf, via 
Market, Pine, Sansom, and other important streets, to the junction of Post Street and Central 
Avenue, Lone Mountain, four miles and a quarter. During the year an extension of the com* 
pain -"s lines has been made from Fifth Street on Market, to and up Dupont Street to Post. 
Total length of road operated by company, seven and one half miles. The company has now 
in daily use twenty-eight cars— thirteen on the city front line and fifteen on the Lone Mountain 
line. Three hundred horses are employed and one hundred and fifty men. There were carried 
during the year between three and one half and four million passengers. Fare, five cents. 
Tickets of all other bines received. 

Clay Street Railroad.— This railroad was constructed in 1873, and is the pioneer road 
in the use of the "endless wire cable," invented and patented by A. S. Hallidie, Esq., the 
most extensive manufacturer of wire and wire rope on the Pacific Coast, and the^ success of 
which was first demonstrated by this company. The road commences at Clay and Kearny, and 
extends through Clay to Van Ness Avenue, a distance of about one mile, the cars being drawn 
by attaching themselves to the underground cable, which runs the entire distance. The steep 
grades average about fifteen feet in every one hundred. On the top of the hill proper are two 
stationary steam engines of one hundred and twelve horse power, only one of which is used, 
the other being a reserve in case of accident or other necessities. These engines wind the cable 
up one track and down the other, like winding cotton thread around a sphming-wheeL The 
cars move gently, steadily, and smoothly, and the only noise heard is a slight rumbling under- 
ground, made by the cable. This cable is of steel wire, three inches in circumference, and as 
the length of the incline is over five thousand feet, the cable is about eleven thousand feet, or 
two mifes, long. It weighs eight tons. During the past year the road was extended from 
Leavenworth Street, its former terminus, to Van Ness Avenue, at an expense of §80,000. 

The Omnibus Railroad Co. , like several others, has its two routes, or main double-track 
lines. The first, or City Route, commonly called the North Beach and South Park Line, has its 
southern terminus at the depot of the Southern Pacific Railroad on Townsend Street, whence it 
runs in a generally northerly direction along Townsend to Third, through Market, Montgom- 
ery, Montgomery Avenue, Pacific, Stockton, Union, and Powell streets, to the junction of the 
latter with Bay Street, three miles in all. A branch line runs along Market Street, 
from its junction with Montgomery, to the Oakland Ferry. Returning, the cars make 
their easterly transit from Stockton to Montgomery Street, by going down Washington 
Street. A branch line, single track, extends from Third Street, easterly, down Brannan 
Street to the Pacific Mail Steamship Co. 's Docks, conveying passengers to and from the niam 
City Line without extra expense. The other main line of this company— the Mission Route- 
starts from Montgomery Street, and runs down Washington through Sansom, to and over a 
single track, alone/ Market to Second, to Howard, along which, westerly, and then southerly, it 
filiates its course at the corner of Twenty-sixth Street, three and one half miles from its 
opposite terminus. The company's ferry cars run between the stand in front of the Hibernia 
Bank and the Oakland and other ferries— making close connection with the yellow and red 
cars, thus enabling passengers from the ferry, by means of transfers, to reach any point on the 
company's route for a single fare. The same facilities are afforded for going to the ferries 
from any point on the company's routes. It has running forty-six cars, of which twenty- 
four are of the most elegant, best constructed, most thoroughly equipped, excellently 
lighted, convenient, and comfortable one-horse care that the skill and taste of that vet- 
eran car-builder, John Stephenson, could construct. Among several modern improvements 
in the new cars, the most notable, as the one likely to prove most generally acceptable, 
especially to ladies without escorts, is the new arrangement of the check-strap communicating 
with the driver's bell. Just inside the car it divides into two, one of which runs along the upper 
corner, on each side, from end to end. From these, at convenient intervals, short-connectmg- 
straps hang sufficiently low to be conveniently grasped and pulled without rising. Ihus a lady 
can readily give the stopping signal without leaving her seat or asking any one to do it tor her. 
Over the City Line the company runs from eighteen to twenty cars. On all then- lines it employs— 
as nearly as can be estimated' in the absence of official figures, which they appear strangely 
reluctant to give— about a hundred and thirty men, and not far from three hundred horses. 
It pays its conductors and drivers $2 a day, and transfers patrons without extra expense : from 
either line to the other, at the corner of Third and Howard streets, and at the comer of Mont- 
gomery and Washington, where the two main lines come nearest together. Fare, five cents. 

The Potrero and Bay View Railroad. —This fine begins at the junction of Post and Mont- 

Send orders for Music to GRAY'S, 105 Kearny Street, San Francisco. 

0. P. VAU SCHAACX & CO., 840 Market Street. Established 1862. 













gomery streets, and runs somewhat westerly but mainly southerly, through Post, Dupont, Mar- 
ket, Fifth, Bluxome, Fourth, and Kentucky streets, and Railroad Avenue, to Thirty-fourth Av- 
enue, South San Francisco. Under a lease with the Market Street Railway Co., this line also 
runs its cars along Market Street to Oakland Ferry. Its total length slightly exceeds five 
miles, mostly single track. Forty-two men, one hundred and fifteen horses, and seventeen cars 
make up the list of employes and the inventory of live and rolling stock. The road is oper- 
ated in two sections, connecting with each other at Townsend Street. The greater portion of 
the southerly section of this road runs over water, crossing Mission Bay and Islais Creek by 
subtanstial and expensive bridges. Fare, five cents. Tickets of all other city roads received. 
Market Street Railway. —This was the first street railroad constructed in this city, and 
was for some years operated by steam, under legislative and municipal franchises. Like the 
other suburban railroads, it has kept in advance of the growth of the city, until its original two 
miles operated has by its various lines or branches now reached nine and a half miles, with pros- 
pects of further extension as rapidly as the increase in business seems to require it. The main 
line of ^ this road extends from Oakland Ferry, along Market and Valencia streets, to Twenty- 
sixth Street, a distance of about four miles. Two branch lines are also run from Oakland Ferry: 
one via Hayes, Laguna, Tyler streets, etc., to the junction of Devisadero and O'Farrell streets, 
which is generally known as the Hayes Valley Branch; the other, or Fifth Street Branch, for the 
accommodation of that growing portion of the city, running via Fifth Street to various public build- 
ings and manufacturing establishments, and the great wool depots located upon its route as 
also the freight depots of the Southern Pacific and Central Pacific railroads, terminating 
directly opposite the Passenger Depot of the Southern Pacific, and being the only line of 
sara running direct between the Oakland Ferry and the railroad depots. The average 
number of miles run per car over the three lines per day is two hundred and nine- 
teen and a half (219,}), or an average of seventy-three miles and one sixth over each 
route the shortest being sixty-eight and the longest seventy-six miles; the total mileage 
per day oyer the various routes being three thousand five hundred and sixty-three and 
one half miles The company has fifty-nine cars and four hundred and fifty-nine horses, and 
employs two hundred and five men in various capacities. The conductors are required to wear 
a neat gray uniform cap, which is said to add to the efficiency of their service. Its cars are fur- 
KmTfc!? a improvements are roomy inside and well ventilated, with extra large plat- 

W^ 1 Sm °h rS anC ° th 1 er ° Ut , SKle P assen S er s- They are kept clean inside and outside, and 
have the reputation of making the quickest time of any cars in the city, as well as running more 
frequently-not more than two or three minutes elapsing at any time during the ,hw between 

tSf the Cai ' S a any P , 0in * b f WGen the ne ^ ^y Hall and the Oakland Sry, whfle 
recently they are running under only one or two minutes headway over a portion of the 
ine i, 1 f lh " tan i la \ a £ d «»™nodioaB tM-o-story stable and carhouse, for the Haves Valley 

line is located on Turk Street, between Fillmore and Steiner, and occup es half a hfick The 

SSXe bmck £SSu WrT "I d t r T d the ^'^ Carh0USe of tte fifth Street 
•ebn t+ L +i b0lmde V v Tlnrd Fourth, Brannan, and Townsend, the company at once 
rebuilt them m the most solid and substantial maimer, and as nearly fire-proof as possible the 

by injunction obtained bv i«x»n^ffilS^^!?-4.W year ' , WaS 4?%^ somewhat, 
is h( 

and Great Highway, to the southern bour S a ™?£ T',f « ■ ' Twent y' sixth Avenue, C Street, 
either horses? compressed air or cable ti^rSat^ **£* T^ Cars to be moved b ^ 
the California Street Railroad Ai thW to run fro^ ft f exte f? si0u ?* continuation of 

through Geary Street, Central, P^n^obos 1 £ t ^^ ^ ° f Stockton Street, 
and another, known as the - Pn ,m i 1 d r AZl P ^T^ to Goldei1 Gate *«* 

less than fourteen feet above the cui-b" g °of ^e £wSk Til to°r " f ^ + f *■ hei « ht ° f "°* 
Market and Valencia streets through wio^£*to^™C,u V?" 1 ^ intersection of 
^ach,.and providing for lateral brashes TL^nade la Merged to « ^ ^r* ^ ° C ™ n 
San Miguel to junction of San Jose Avenue ^Ttw™+ , \? tk C0Uut >' lme - and from 
yet in abeyance, but it is expected that work wil Tj comn T^ ?"* Ml ° f the aW are 
the coming spring. K wm be commenced upon most of them during 

Steam Railroads. 

^i^t^y^^^ \fiSa£ r w^„ the 

AMTRTT'SJ "NTh «!,».... m a _ m-T. * . .. I : ° ' 

•BVA7 irT«-n>,m ■>- . ' ^^rilZ^^ 16 UWornia anf l Oregon, the 

PL P. VAK SCEAACK & CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1S62. 


San Francisco, Oakland and Alameda, and the San Joaquin Valley railroads, -which, together 
-with the leased lines, make a total mileage operated by the company of two thousand and thirty- ! 
seven and one-half miles. The amount of stock subscribed in the Central Pacific Railroad i 
Company of California is $62,608,800, of which £54, 275, 500 has been paid up. The receipts j 
for the year ending June 30, 1877, from transportation of passengers, §5,363,870.07; of 
freights, $10,095,349.87 ; and from other sources, 81,326,706*72; total §16,985,926.66. The | 
operating expenses for the year were $8,326,614.21, leaving net earnings to the amount of j 
$8,659,312.45, the proportion of operating expenses to gross receipts being forty-nine per cent. I 
The indebtedness of tha»company at the close of said year amounted to $91,953,224. 16, of 
which tbere is due to the United States $27,855,680. The value of the road, including its 
lands, steamers, rolling stock, machine shops, and all appurtenances, is estimated at $1S5,047,- 
754. 3S. During the year ten passenger cars have been converted into sleeping cars, and other 
additions to rolling stock as follows : Eleven second-class passenger cars, four hundred and 
twenty-seven box freight, and two hundred and sixteen platform cars. The number of first- 
class passenger cars is one hundred and five ; second-class, eighty-three ; sleeping cars, forty- 
one ; baggage, express, and mail, thirty-nine ; caboose, seventy-three ; box freight, two thou- 
sand five hundred and fifty-one ; and platform cars, one thousand seven hundred and eleven — 
making a total of four thousand six hundred and three cars on the road. 

The Southern Pacific Railroad Co. is a consolidation (April 12, 1870) of the following 
companies : Southern Pacific, chartered December 2, 1865 ; San Francisco and San Jose, char- 
tered April 7, 1S70; Santa Clara and Pajaro Valley, chartered January 2, 1868 ; and California 
Southern, chartered January 22, 1870. 

The Southern Pacific Branch Railroad Co., chartered December 23, 1872, was consolidated 
in the Southern Pacific August 19, 1873 ; and the Los Angeles and San Pedro Railroad Co., 
chartered February 18, 1S68, was consolidated therein December 18, 1S74. The total length 
of all these lines forming the Southern Pacific Railroad, as now constructed and in progress, is 
one thousand two hundred and twenty-three and one-quarter miles. 

By the Act of Congress passed March 3, 1871, to incorporate the Texas and Pacific Railroad 
Co. , the Southern Pacific Railroad Co. was authorized to connect with the latter road at Fort 
Yuma, so as to provide a through line to San Francisco, public lands being granted in aid 
thereof. At the last session of Congress, a bill amending the former, and allowing the South- 
ern Pacific Railroad Co. to continue its line eastward, across Arizona and New Mexico, about 
five hundred miles, to a point one hundred miles west of El Paso, and fixing that as the point 
of junction of the two roads, was reported, each company to acquire the lands and fran- 
chises for so much as it constructed. The bill also proposed a guarantee by the United States 
of the interest on the five per cent, bonds of the companies, at the rate of $35,000 per mile, for 
the term of fifty years. Final action is yet to be taken upon it. In the meantime, to com- 
plete at the earliest practicable day the through connection by the thirty -second parallel, the 
Southern Pacific Railroad Co. has obtained legislative authority from Arizona to construct its 
road through that Territory. 

The last rail connecting Los Angeles and San Francisco was laid September 2, 1876. In 
the construction of this road great engineering difficulties were encountered, and at the Te- 
hachapi Pass, where the Coast Range and the Sierra Madre form a junction, there are seven- 
teen tunnels in less than nineteen miles, the aggregate length thereof being seven thousand six 
hundred and eighty-three and three-quarters feet ; and at San Fernando there is a single tunnel 
in length six thousand nine hundred and sixty-six and one-half feet. These tunnels, at the 
bottom, are fourteen feet in the clear, and sixteen and one-half feet in excavation, and in 
heighth twenty-two feet, the shoulders at the springing of the arch being eighteen feet four 
inches above the floor. The work on the San Fernando tunnel was commenced March 27, 1875 ; 
the headings met July 14, 1876 ; and the timbering was completed August 9, 1876. It is built 
on a slope of thirty-seven feet to the mile. 

The road was opened to Fort Yuma (seven hundred and twenty miles distant from San 
Francisco, via Lathrop and Goshen) on May 5, 1S77. The Sierra Nevada Range is crossed at 
an elevation of two thousand nine hundred and sixty-four feet above tide ; the Sierra Madre at 
Alpina, at two thousand eight hundred and twenty-two feet ; and the Sierra Madre recrossed 
at San Gorgonio Pass, at two thousand five hundred and sixty feet above tide. The Company 
also own and run a line of steamers to points on the Colorado River, viz : Castle Dome, thirty- 
five miles ; Ehrenberg, one hundred and twenty-five nnles ; Aubrey Landing, two hundred and 
twenty miles ; Chimahueris Ranch, two hundred and forty mdes ; Camp Mohave, three hund- 
red miles ; and Hardyville, three hundred and twelve miles from Yuma. 

Under the Acts of Congress approved July 27, 1S66, and March 3, 1S71, the Southern 
Pacific Railroad Co. acquired the right of way (two hundred feet wide) through the public 
lands, and twenty alternate sections for each mile of road completed and equipped. These 
grants cover about nine hundred and thirty-two miles. 

The mileage of this Company in operation January 1, 1878, was as follows : From San 
Francisco to Tres Pinos, one hundred and fifty one -hundredths miles ; Caruadero Junction to 
Soledad, sixty and forty one-hundredths miles ; Huron to Colorado River, five hundred and 
twenty-eight and eighty one-hundredths miles ; and from Los Angeles to Wilmington, twenty - 

£argest stock Musical Merchandise west cf Chicago, at GEAY'S, 105 Kearny, S. F. 

C P. VAU SCHAACK & CO., 706, 703, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1369 







two and twenty-five one-hundredths miles — making a total of seven hundred and eleven and 
-five one-hundredths miles. 

The road is built on the standard American guage, four feet eight and one-half inches, and 
is laid with rail weighing fifty-six pounds to the yard, a large portion of which is steel. The 
rolling stock consists of forty-three engines, sixty-eight passenger, ten baggage, mail, and 
i, five hundred and eighty-one box and stock, three hundred and twenty-eight flat, 
twelve dump, and two hundred and twenty service cars — making a total of one thousand two 
hundred and nineteen cars. 

The offices of the Company are located in the Eailroad Building, corner Fourth and Towns- 
end streets. Its officers are : Charles Crocker, President; David D. Colton, Vice-President,- 
N. T. Smith. Treasurer: J. L. Willcutt. Secretary; A. C. Bassett, Superintendent; George e' 
Gray, Chief Engineer ; and Jerome Madden, Land Agent. David D. Colton is its Financial 
r. and C. P. Huntington, 9 Nassau Street, New York City, its Eastern Agent and 

California Pacific— The following is the Board of Directors of the California Pacific 
Railroad Company: E. P. Hammond, George E. Gray, J. L. Willcutt, J. 0. B. Gunn, C F 
. X. T. Smith, and C. J. Robinson. The California Pacific employs upon its cars and 
steamers and in and about its offices some three hundred men, whose annual wages aggregate 
$250,000. The road passes through a fine agricultural district, and carries a very great quan- 
tity of grain annually to tide water, forming a large portion of the traffic. Its local business is 
gradually increasing, and the towns along its fine growing very perceptibly every year The 
amount earned for the year ending June 30, 1S77, was 81,325,000. A connection is now beincr 
made with the Northern Railway at Suisun, Solano Co. . which will give an all-rail route from its 
-Northern terminus to Oakland Wharf, and greatly facilitate business on the west side of the 
Sacramento .River, and materially lessen the time between San Francisco and Sacramento 
Worth Pacific CoastNabeow-Gaoge.— Within the past year the second section of 
road has been completed. The first division, from Saucelito to Tomales, is fifty-five miles • the sec 
onadmsion, from females to .Moscow is twenty four and one-half miles. The cost of the read and 
equipments, including ferry and freight transfer on the bay, has been 83.000,000. The eouip- 

* r:^r^t:z? t » sss*. ?* ^,.e.,m, 1 , eM , S h 1JM - l ,::;,:r„f Sm 

near San Eafael, 


, ;, ;. — " " ^uu Ulv . owuei oi a wiiu ami romantic eharar* i 
Rafael being completed, it is expected to have the road built todeenwaS 

There are used on the San 

Petaluma and Healdsburg within two Ws" rfESSS 
Francisco and Xorth Pacific Tbwl a »™„ „„„; ^:? C1 

orth Pacific Eoad, seven engines, thirteen 


baggage cars, and one hundred and eVentv-five SSkiET^F' F* tW ° ex P ress ^ tW ° 
located at Donohue. - ght cars> The sho P s of the company are 

O^rt^^A^^f^^^TrJ^ T P T ^ -orated 
a distance of one hundred and {„rt , ! tE I ** h ° m Los -^gelea to San Diego, 

f-u Florence, the point of ^<S^toe^$^ bSH?^ "S* 3? **«BS 
of Los Angeles, to Santa Ana twentv fore* a „ i "-■ * +i rauh 1 L ' n , %e and one-halt miles south 
.till promising and will be p^S^^^SS^S f ^ %" I? 8 ** Work iS 
^ r°T ' ; ll ' f "™ la withi11 «*& hours of San Kg. TriJrt^ SailDle S° ^ extreme 
^ Railroad Building, corner Fourth and Town^dSSto an 1 tif ffi the C01 »P<™y is ™ the 
I 1 resident; Mark Hopkins, Treasurer; and T^m^SSJ^,^' "* * * ******* 

Steamship Lines. 

lines: New York and ABpmwaU^Wo^ou2nn?^^T 0WnS T 1 °P erates the following 
sand two hundred miles ; Panama and SapSc onf t i^T ?£ %" F ™*™™, three thou- 
sand hamperico, one thousand one hwbS^^B^TE^ ^hundred miles; Panama 
four hundred miles ; S an Francisco and Tacoma on tW anc , lsco and Hongkong, six thousand 
traha, eight thousand six hundred miles ; toSeS^Sw* "f™ '' S ^ Fran ^o and Aus- 
dred miles, a distance very nearly eoual to ihl , g V Utes ' twent y-four thousand one hun- 

remedied by extensive and costly additions, and these JZ V ^ ° f const ™ction were 

C. P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 703, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 


a breadth of beam of forty-eight feet, and a registered tonnage of five thousand rive hundred 
tons each. During the past year the company lost two vessels from the lines plying out of this 
port. The City of San Francisco went ashore on the Mexican coast of Lower California, being 
a total loss. She was valued at .$600,000; and the Constitution took fire off Point Reyes, and 
burned to the water's edge, as she was towed into the harbor of San Francisco — both disasters, 
owing to the energy and skill of the able commanders, being unaccompanied with loss of life. 
There were added, during the year, three first-class steamers — the South Carolina, Georgia, and 
the Wilmington — all of the most approved naval architecture and luxurious appointments. 
The company now owns, and has in active service, twenty-one side-wheel steamships, and 
twenty-live iron-screw propellers, besides tug-boats and other small craft, superannuated ves- 
sels, etc. ; they also propose to build, during the present year, three new steamers of four thou- 
sand tons burden each. The company runs five different lines. The oldest and best known is the 
New York and San Francisco Line, commonly called the Isthmus Route. Four side-wheel and five 
iron-screw boats, of over three thousand tons each, constitute this line; a ship leaves New York 
every other Saturday and San Francisco alternate Wednesdays, at noon. The only way port at 
which these ships regularly touch, is the Mexican port of Acapulco. Its Central American and 
Mexican Line comprises four iron screws, of two thousand tons each, and three side-wheelers. 
This line makes regular fortnightly trips between San Francisco and Panama, calling at some 
twenty Mexican and Central American way ports ; a ship leaves San Francisco at noon every 
other Thursday. The great Japan and China Line, which might properly be called the Americo- 
Asiatic, or great Central Trans-Pacihc Line, embracing a larger arc of the earth's circumference 
than any regularly established route has ever before attempted, is that upon which this great 
company has concentrated its chief attention. It has nine immense screw steamers, and ten 
side-wheelers, of nearly equal dimensions. On the first day of each month (except when that 
day is Sunday, when the sailing day will be on the Saturday previous) a steamer is dispatched 
from San Francisco to Yokohama and Hongkong. Its fourth line is between San Francisco and 
Victoria and Tacoma. On the 10th and 25th of each month a first-class iron-screw steamer is 
dispatched for the above ports. Its fifth line is to the Sandwich Islands, New Zealand and 
Australia. Five first-class screw steamers, of three thousand five hundred tons each, are de- 
tailed for this service, and one of them leaves San Francisco on or about the fourth Monday of 
each month, or as soon as the British mails arrive from New York. The company's 
connection -with other lines than its own branches, 'are as follows : At Hongkong with 
English and French steamers for the upper ports of India, and, by the way of the Suez Canal, 
with the Mediterranean and Atlantic ports of southern and western Europe. The New York 
and San Francisco Line connects at Panama with the Pacific Steam Navigation Co. 's hues to all 
the important Pacific ports of South America. At Aspinwall it connects with the Royal Mail 
Steam Packet Co. , direct to Liverpool ; with the Hamburg- American Steam Packet Co. , to 
Hamburg ; with the Compagnie Generate Trans- Atlantique, to France. The outward and in- 
ward business of this line from 1867 to 1874, inclusive, aggregated, is as follows: Outward 
treasure, $65,023,957; passengers, 39,851. Inward — treasure, $1,214,710; passengers, 6.3,754. 

The shipment from China and Japan to eastern cities, via San Francisco, during the past ten 
years, shows a receipt of seven millions one hundred and sixty-one thousand two hundred pounds 
of silk, one hundred millions six hundred and forty-five thousand two hundred and fifty-nine 
pounds of tea, two million three thousand and fifty-three pounds of merchandise. A gradual 
percentage of increase is also shown. In 1867 there was received one hundred and twenty- 
four thousand two hundred and eighty -two pounds of silk, and four hundred and sixty-nine 
thousand five hundred and forty-nine pounds of tea. In 1877 there was received one and one- 
half millions pounds of silk, and eighteen million nine hundred and fifty-two thousand five hun- 
dred and fifty -nine pounds of tea. The total exports of merchandise to China, during the twelve 
months of the present year, amount to §3,510,172, and to Japan, $801,207; total to the Orient, 
$4,311,379. Adding all treasure shipments made to both countries during the year, the grand 
total of exports foots up $23,912,653, against $15,288,696 in 1876. 

The Oregon Steamship Co. established, nearly twenty years ago, a regular line of steam- 
ships to ply between San Francisco, Astoria, and Portland, Oregon. Vessels now leave each 
port about every five days, carrying the United States mails, express, treasure, freight and pas- 
sengers, and connecting with quick dispatch, at Portland, with railroads, steamers, and other 
connecting stage lines, for all points in Oregon, Washington and Idaho Territories, British 
Columbia, and Alaska. To accommodate the constantly-increasing trade and travel between 
San Francisco and Oregon, the Oregon Steamship Co. has, during the past year, added to its 
fleet three large, new, fast, first-class, iron-screw steamships— the Oregon, George W. 
Elder, and City of Chester, and are now building two more to be put upon the route dur- 
ing the summer of the present year. All of these steamships combine great speed with great 
carrying capacity of passengers and freight, and are provided with all the modern improve- 
ments and elegant appointments, including superior cabin and steerage accommodations, for the 
safety and comfort of the traveling public, and the quick and safe handling of cargo. Henry 
Villard, Esq. , is President, and Capt. K. Van Oterendorf, Agent and General Superintendent. 
Office 210 Battery Street. 

Pacific Coast Steamship Company. — This company was formerly known as the G. N. P. 

Best Piano Tuners at QUAY'S, 105 Kearny Street, San Francisco. 

C * VAN SCHAACK & CO., 840 Market Street. Establis hed 1861 




mpany, and is now operated under the agency of Goodall, Perkins & Co., with Charles 
..,,1,11 President; John Rosenfeld, Vice-President; George C. Perkins Treasurer; and Ed- 

i.wi. i '"""""i -j , .11 .til l.; ,;„„ +„orla T.nfii-^aii thiQ n,wt find 

transact all of the shipping trade between this port and 
" sailing vessels. The company also extend their carrying ope- 
far mirth as Mendocino, in California, and to Portland and 

win Goodall, Secretary. 

San Diego, excepting that done by sailing vessels. 

rations to all important points as far north as ft 

Jstoria in Oregon: Tins company and the Oregon Steamship Co. have been for some time 

past, and arc low, running a very lively opposition in the Oregon trade 1 his line is composed 

of sixteen vessels. The largest are the Ancon, wooden side-wheel, one thousand five hundred 

and forty tons ; Mohongo, iron side-wheel, one thousand three hundred and thirty-one tons 

and the Orizaba and Senator, also w len side-wheel steamers of one thousand two hundred 

and forty-rive, and one theusand and twelve tons respectively. This company has a large iron 
steamer building by Cramp & Sons, Philadelphia, which they expect to add to their fleet dur- 
ing the coining summer. She will be one of the fastest and finest steamers m the world. The 
company during the past year, has expended about $350,000 in the improvement and re-build- 
ing of its' steamers. A hundred thousand dollars were spent on the Idaho. The Constantme 
and Salinas have been supplied with new boders, and their machinery compounded. The 
I ruz has been supplied with another deck, new boilers, and compounded engines, and 
various other important and and valuable improvements. This company began business about 
ten years ago, with one steamer — they now have sixteen. Capital stock, S2, 000, 000; over 
$1,000,000 paid in. Handsome dividends are regularly paid. The office is located at 10 Mar- 
ket Street. . . 

hiatal AND ORIENTAL STEAMSHIP Co. — This company has been in active operation be- 
tween San Francisco and China and Japan since June, 1875. They dispatch one of their 
steamers about the middle of every month, carrying the United States mails. The vessels are 
•11 equipped, and of first-class build, and afford excellent accommodations, and almost 
-it'ety to the sea-faring public. This line is operated by a company of some of the most 
reliable and worthy business men of this city. 

Tut; California and Mexican Steamship Co. dispatches a vessel every thirty -five days 
fox ftfagdalena Bay, Cape St. Lucan, Mazatlan, La Paz, and Guaymas. This line carries the 
Mexican mails and Wells, Fargo & Co.'s Express, and is engaged exclusively in the Mexican 
Coast trade. 

In addition to the foregoing there are a number of steamships running to various points on the 
coast ami upon our important river routes, viz.: To Coos Bay, Crescent City, etc., steamship 
Empire ; to Eureka, Areata, etc., steamers Humboldt and Pelican ; to Wilmington and New- 
port, steamer Newport 3 to Hueneme and way ports, steamer Constantine. Upon the river 
and bay steamers are the Amador and Julia, forming a daily line to Sacramento, leaving the 
wharf, at Washington Street, at 4:00 p. M. There are also in the Sacramento trade the 
.steamers Whipple, Reform, Constance, and Centennial ; three additional steamers ply regularly 
Eton, and smaller lines are running regularly to such contiguous points as Alviso, 
Antioch, Marysville, Xapa, and Petaluma. 


The Oakland Ferry, at the foot of Market Street, leaves every half hour for Oakland, 
from 6:10 a. m., until 7 p. M. The next boat leaves at 8:10 ; the next, 9:20 ; the next, 10:30 ; 
and the last at 1 1 -.4.5. Trips are also made via the Creek Route, boats leaving at 7:15 and 9:15 
a. m.. and 12:15, 2:2.3, and 4:10 p.m. The average number of passengers crossing from 
( lakland daily, during 1877, was fifteen thousand four hundred and fifty-two; it is estimated 
that fully twenty thousand cross on Sundays. Fare, fifteen cents each way; round-trip 
..:, Sundays, twenty-rive cents. Commutation tickets, good for one trip, each way, per 
day, for one month, and are sold at -S3. The following statistics concerning the travel on' this 
terry will prove quite interesting: Number of trips, 1S73, two millions six hundred and fifty-five 
thousand six hundred and seventy-one; 1S74, three millions one hundred and ninety-two 
thousand nine hundred and four; 1875, four millions twenty-eicdit thousand three hundred and 
ten; 1876, four millions nine hundred and nine thousand nine hundred and sixty 1877 five 
millions five hundred and seventy thousand five hundred and fifty-five. The adoption durincr 
r year of the new water line, at the city front, by the Board of Harbor Commissioners^ 
bated the removal of the old slips and buildings, and the building of others to conform 
to said hue. 1 Ins work, executed, as it has been, in the customary thorough, scientific and 
complete manner which characterize all the improvements of the Central Pacific Railroad Co 
has m v. ,lved a great outlay, and may justly be ranked as one of the greatest improvements of 
the crtj .luring the year. The buddings are conveniently arranged, and contain waiting and 
ment rooms ticket offices, baggage and express rooms, for the accommodate of 
passengers awaiting the ferries. 

Im: BAM Qdtoto* *errv is at the foot of Market Street. Three trips are made dailv 
boats Leaving at 10:00 a.m., and at 2 and 4:30 p.m. In addition to tLThvp JT ! i y ' 
\Ya-hm,t„, Street Wharf at 3:30 p.m., on Tuesdays SutsSto and^T^ I * k ,T 
line, ^Martinez, Vallejo, Benicia, Pittsburg, etc fete! Y ' &at ^day S) a tn-weekly 

Saucelito Ferry . -The landing for these ferry steamers is at the foot of Davis Street. 

i BEAMISH'S-NucleuB Eldg, Third & Market, Shirts & Men's Furnishing Goods 

C. P. VAN SCHAACX & CO., 706, 703, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 


Four round trips are made daily. About three thousand passengers are carried daily. Con- 
nection is made with the North Pacific Coast Railroad Co., for Tomales, etc. Boats leave 
as follows : 8:45 and 10:45 A.M. and 3:30 and 5 P.M. An extra trip is made on Mondays, 
leaving the wharf at 7:00 a. It 

Berkeley Ferry. — Trips are made daily to Berkeley landing. Connection is there made, 
per stage, for the University Grounds. Boats leave San Francisco as follows: 9:00 a.m., and 
2:00 and 4:45 p.m. Time, forty-five minutes. Commutation tickets, good for one round trip 
per day, are issued at $3. 00. 

Water Front and Harbor Improvements. 

In accordance with an Act of the Legislature of 1875-6, authorizing the Board of Har- 
bor Commissioners to appoint a Board of Engineers to examine the harbor, with a view to 
the construction of a "harbor bulkhead," or outer line of water front, Major Mendell, of 
the U. S. Engineer Department, Professor George Davidson, of the U. S. Coast Survey, 
and Mr. Arnold, Engineer of the Harbor Commission, were selected for that task, and 
entered upon their duties. The result of their labors has been as follows : They recom- 
mend a new line of water front, which shall begin two hundred feet seaward from the 
northern prolongation of the Presidio Reservation, and extend in an easterly and southerly 
direction upon straight or curved lines in such manner as to approach as near as practicable 
the extreme outer projections of the water front, established by Act of 1851, to a point near 
the intersection of Second and Berry streets, and thence to continue southerly upon straight 
or curved lines in such manner as to approach as near as practicable the extreme outer pro- 
jections of the water-line front, established by the Board of State Tide Land Commissioners, 
to the southern boundary of the City and County of San Francisco. The principal advantages 
claimed for the new line are economy in the cost of construction, and parallelism with the tidal 
currents. An important feature of the readjustment of the water front is also a proposed 
new thoroughfare, two hundred feet in width, extending in straight lines from point to point 
along the water front, and affording easy access to all parts of it. Distances would be very 
materially shortened. For examine, as compared with the present zigzag line from Larkin 
Street, on the north, to Alameda Street, just south of China Basin, the distance would be 
shortened by four thousand two hundred and sixty feet, and correspondingly with reference 
to distances between other points, while there would be no decrease of available dockage 
room. The engineers were agreed that, although the new hue crosses the entrances to the 
China, Central, India, South and Dry Dock Basins, there should be free entrance to all. The 
engineer of the Harbor Commissioners makes the following estimate of the cost of the new 
line, including the expense of dredging a channel sixty feet wide and twenty feet deep, filling 
it with large stone, filling the thoroughfare with small stone and earth, planking the roadway 
and constructing a wharf thirtv feet wide, to serve as a facing to the sea wall : From Chest- 
nut to Harrison Street, 7,000 feet, §2,357,886 ; from Chestnut to Powell Street, 3,170 feet, 
$844,800 ; from Harrison to the foot of Second Street, 3,080 feet, §1,156,400. Total distance, 
13,250 feet ; total cost, $4,362,086. 


Palace Hotel. — This seven-story palatial structure covers nearly two and a quarter acres 
of ground. It has a frontage of two hundred and seventy-five feet on the south side of Market, 
and three hundred and fifty feet on New Montgomery. Thirty-two million bricks were used in 
its construction. The walls and partitions are built of stone and brick, laid in cement, and thus 
made earthquake and fire-proof. The lower story is twenty-five feet high, in the clear, and the 
seventh is fourteen. The building contains three inner courts, within which are miniature gar- 
dens of rare plants, ever in bloom. Broad galleries, or piazzas, on each story, extend around these 
open courts, thus affording the guests opportunities for afternoon or evening promenades, without 
going into the public streets. There are seven hundred and fifty-five rooms in the hotel, above 
the ground floor. The accommodating capacity of the hotel is estimated at twelve hundred. 

The Baldwin. — This hotel is an addition to our already numerous palatial structures. 
E. J. Baldwin, Esq., is the proprietor, and John A Rice, recently of the Chicago Grand 
Pacific, is the lessee. The budding is on the conical-shaped lot bounded by Market, Powell, 
and Ellis streets, and has a frontage of twenty-five feet on Eddy. It also has a frontage of one 
hundred and eighty-foup feet on Market, two hundred and seventy-five on Powell, and one 
hundred and thirty-eight on Ellis. The basement is entirely of brick and iron. The building 
is six stories high, and contains four hundred and ninety-five rooms. The mansard roof and 
towers are of heavy timber, framed and bolted together. On the roof are several walks, laid out 
for the accommodation of guests who wish to take an elevated promenade, and at the same time 
have a beautiful view of the city and bay. The principal dome on Powell Street is one hundred 
and twenty feet from the pavement. In the base of the dome is a ladies' sewing room, where 
the fair sex can pursue their tatting free from the interruption of man, as none but ladies are 
allowed to enter the portals of this chamber dedicated to woman. It also contains a billiard 
parlor exclusively for ladies, and a conservator}', which will not only beautify the billiard and 
sewing rooms, but afford the ladies an excellent opportunity to study botany, and at the same 
time see what is going on all over the city. As a check against fire, a tank containing eight} - - 

!L. ROMAN & CO., Importing Booksellers and Stationers, 11 Montgomery St., S. F. 

C. P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1362. J 


•B E 

two thousand gallons of water has been placed on the roof. There are seven fire-plugs, with one 
hundred and littv feet of !.. l.-ry. There are in the basement two artesian wells, 

capable of supplying one hundred and seventy thousand gallons dady, and a reservoir noMing 
sixty thousand gallons. Tins will, in rase of immediate necessity, give an ample supply for 
all purposes. In addition the Spring Valley water mains run into the building, but aretok 
u, S on I rigencies. The height of the main dome, surmounting the angle of Market 

and Powell Btreets, is one hundred and sixty -eight feet from the pavement. It contains five 
Stories and a "bulls-eye" look-out at the 'top. There are three elevators. One is run by 
electricity, and only used for sending up cards of callers, instead of the usual way of ringing a 
bell and Bending them by a slowboy. The elevator for passengers runs from the office to the 
dome, and is of the latest Parisian pattern— an open car. The Baldwin was opened during 

L Till'' GRA N d 1 [0 TEL —This durable and solidlv-built hotel is on Market and New Montgomery 

Streets, occupj ing a lot two hundred and seven* feet on the former, and three hundred and ten 

^ on the latter, "and one hundred and sixty on Second. It was completed in 1870, at a cost of 

1,000. The furniture manufactured in Europe and at the East, expressly for this hotel, cost 

O than a quarter of a million. It contains four hundred rooms— the suites being elegantly 

d furnished and a drum idit >us. The dining rooms are light, spacious, and airy, and will accommodate 

5 about three hundred guests at once. Last summer an artesian well was bored on the premises, 

ii which now furnishes the water supply for the hotel. 

^ THE COSMOPOLITAN is on the southwest corner of Bush and Sansom. It has long been a 

g favorite resort for the traveling public, especially those of the Pacific Coast visiting the me- 
j tropolis. Recently extensions have been made, until this hotel adjoins the Occidental exten- 
ts on Bush toward Sansom. The capacity of the Cosmopolitan is about five hundred guests. 
During the past year the entire house has been repainted and refurnished, dining rooms en- 
larged, and tire escapes, with extra supply of hose, placed through the house, as a security 
*& against tires. 

1 OCCIDENTAL Hotel. — This hotel occupies the entire frontage of the block on Montgomery, 

tJ 1 «tween Hush and Sutter. It is four stories high, is richly, elegantly, and tastefully furnished, 
*o anl continues to be regarded, as of yore, one of the first-class hotels of the city. It will ac- 
•-^ commodate about six hundred guests. 

D? The Lick HOUSE is on the west side of Montgomery Street, extending from Sutter to Post- 

9 a depth of about two hundred feet towards Kearny. This hotel ranks among the first- 

*j class ate of the city, or of the United States, its extensive patronage being an 

■*» evidence of that fact. It is elegantly and luxuriantly furnished, and affords an unexception, 
rt able table. It will accommodate about five hundred guests. 

^5 THE ( JOMMEBCIAI Hotel is located at the juncture of Kearny and Pacific streets and Mont- 

4 gomery Avenue. It has a frontage of one hundred and forty-eight feet on the avenue, one hun- 
»2 died and thirty feet on Pacific, and thirty-five feet on Kearny Street, and is three stories high. 
r ' ag the past year it has been entirely refurnished, repainted, and many other important im- 

M provements made. Nothing that could add to the comfort and pleasure of guests has been 
o omitted. This hotel is rapidly grow ing into popularity as one of the leading and best kept estab- 
" I lishmente in the city. Mr. John Fagothey is the genial landlord. 

M Our seven leading hotels have an aggregate accommodating capacity of about six thousand. 

; bly in no other city in the world are there, proportionately, more first-class hotels, better 

Jq kept and more Liberally patronized, than in San Francisco. Our people believe in first-class 
. accommodations, and liberally patronize such establishments. 

LODGING Hoi 3E8, Etc.— In addition to the above, there are numerous smaller hotels, and 
about fifteen hundred boarding and bulging houses in the city. An unusually large number 
has. be,u erected during the past few years— notably on Bush, between Kearny and°Stockton, 
on Mission, from Third to Ninth, and Tenth, and on various other streets, especially south of 
Market, are this class of improvements especially noticeable. Small hotels are growing up on 
G* almost every hand, as if there were no limit to those seeking accommodations. A stranger 
would think our people reversed the rule, and all boarded, and that "keeping house" was the 
turn, but the far greater number of dwellings erected during the same period proves 
otherwise. * r 



Baldwin s Acam:my of Mrsic.-Lrke Niblo'a Garden, in New York, this theater is built 

within a hot.l Independent of the hotel, it cost about $250,000. In point of elegance, taste, 

tural skill and beauty, tins model temple of the drama is not surpassed in the United 

" '" ,1 'V. wo r ld ; J 1 he f « r;u " 1 <■" is on Market Street, twenty feet broad, and laid 

with encaus tic Enghsh tile of variegated colors, the hall-way being lighted with two magnifi- 

cent e, v.U ehande hers. '1 he entrance to the dress circle is decorate, 1% costly mirrors cm all 

sid.s, beautifully reflecting, m full length, the elaborate wardrobes of the fashionable attendants 

m. l j,st..-ally swe.pby. There are ten mezzanine boxes, and twelve proscenium boxes 

c^etedwith the richest Axnunser carpeting. The stage is fifty feet deep, thirty !x feet and th , t. -five feet wide On the drop curtain is a beautiful allegorical painting repre- 

sentmg the flight of Psyche-the human soul passing from earth to eternity The di 

Iress circle 

BEAMISH'S-Nucleus Bldg, Third & Market, Shirts & Men's Furnishing Goods. 

C. P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 703, 710, 712, 714, and 715 Keamy, Established 1362. 


■will accommodate three hundred ami forty-eight: orchestra, one hundred and ninety-eight* 
balcony, four hundred and thirty-eight; gallery, four hundred and fifty; total, one thousand 
four hundred and thirty-four. The twenty-two boxes will accommodate at least one hundred 
more. There are four exits from the stage, four from the dre<s circle, live from the balcony, 
ami two from the gallery. There are three fire plugs in the building, and each are provided 
with one hundred feet of hose; also two Babcock's extinguishers. The facilities for extinguish- 
ment of fires are the most efficient that can be devised, Electric tire alarms are placed in the 
dress circle, balcony, gallery, and each of the dressing rooms, which work automatically upon 
any undue increase of temperature. The Academy was opened to the public March 6, 1*876. 

California THEATER. — Is located on Bush Street, between Kearny and Dupont. Re- 
cently the interior wall, which surrounded the dress circle, has been taken away, which 
gives better ventilation, improves the acoustic qualities, and also the general appearance of 
the inner building. Noticeable improvements have also been made in the matter of doors for 
egress in case of fire or earthquake. The dress circle will seat four hundred and fifty; orchestra, 
three hundred ; balcony, four hundred and fifty ; gallery, about five hundred ; total, one 
thousand seven hundred. There are ten private boxes, seating at least five each, making a 
grand total of one thousand eight hundred. The stage is seventy-two feet wide by seventy 
deep. During the year a new drop curtain, by Voegtlin, in his best style of art, representing 
a '-fete champetre of the reign Louis the Fourteenth," has been added to the charming ensem- 
ble of this theater. This theater was opened in 1S69. It cost 8125,000. 

Grand Opera House. —On January 17, 1876, this elegantly-appointed establishment 
■was opened as Wade's Opera House, but its name has been changed to that of the Grand. It 
is a three-story building, substantially built of iron and brick. It fronts one hundred and ten 
feet on Mission, with a depth of two hundred and seventy-rive feet. There are four "circles." 
The orchestra will seat about eight hundred; dress circle, five hunched; family circle, five hun- 
dred, and the gallery about five hundred. The boxes will seat another one hundred, making 
a total of two thousand four hundred. The theater is noted for possessing the largest stage 
and most complete stage appointments of any theater in the United States, and is especially 
adapted for the production of spectacular and allegorical dramas requiring complicated 
mechanical contrivances. Its facilities for escape in case of fire are also of the most perfect 
order ; doors open outward from all parts of the house into broad vestibules, in which no jam 
or crush could hardly arise. It is estimated this theater could be emptied in five minutes. In 
the second story, and in front of the theater proper, is a large hall designed for, but which has 
not been used as, an art gallery. The theater is owned by a joint stock company, and cost 
$325,000. It is located on Mission, between Third and Fourth, 

The Bush Street Theater (formerly the Alhambra) is on the south side of Bush, near 
Montgomery. The dress circle has a seating capacity of about five hundred, and the orches- 
tra circle probably as many more. The inner building has been remodeled and considerably 
improved, and gives the spectator an unobstructed view of the stage, and a free egress. 

Emerson's Opera House is just on the opposite side of Bush. It is similarly arranged 
as that of the Alhambra Theater, and has a seating capacity of about six hundred. 

The Bella Union, corner of Kearny and Washington, is devoted to variety entertain- 
ments. It will accommodate about one thousand. 

In addition to the above, there are Piatt's, Pacific and Union Halls, the Mechanics' Pavil- 
ion, and various other halls where public entertainments are frequently given. Our five thea- 
ters have an aggregate seating capacity of about seven thousand five hundred. An average 
attendance would turn out about four thousand amusement-seekers nightly. Owing to our 
pleasant weather and cool evenings, our places of amusement keep open the year round. To 
sustain these public resorts, without the usual summer season "intermission,'' speaks well for 
the liberality of our amusement-loving people. 

Public Squares. 

There are twenty-two public parks, or squares, in this city, varying in size from two hundred 
feet to the great Ocean Park of one thousand and thirteen acres. Ocean, or < lolden Gate Park, 
lies in the northwestern portion of the city, bordering on the ocean. It is fifty-six blocks long 
and nine blocks wide — or six times as long as it broad ; or, in linear measure, it is three miles 
long and a half mile wide. A beautiful avenue, or drive, about three-quarters of a mile long and 
one hundred yards wide, leads from the city proper to the park. There are seven lakelets in this 
park; also arbors, grottoes, mounds, rustic benches, etc, which gives it rather a picturesque 
and romantic appearance. Up to November 30, 1875. the Park Commissioners had received 
from all sources §447,705.62, of which §413,177.67 had been expended, leaving a cash balance 
of $34,527.95. From November 30, 1875, to November 30, 1877, the receipts have been as 
follows: From the sale of Rustic Lumber, §40.80; from the General Fund. -315,000; from 
140,636.83; from sale of Disabled Horses. £161.50; from Police Court lines, 1 1 ..VJ< i ; 
from Pound fees, §518; making a total since their last report of $57,885. 13 ; with balance on 
hand at that date, $34,527.95 S92.413.08. 

The amount expended during the past two years is $91,066.35, leaving a cash balance on 
hand of §1,346.73. Since its organization the Board of Park Commissioners has disbursed 

A. ROMAN & CO., Pine and Fancy Stationery, 11 Montgomery St., San Francisco. 

;. P. VAN SCHAACK & CO.,705,703, 710, 712,714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862 




14 02, all of which is represented by actual work performed on the grounds in its charge, 
an, for the purchase of material and merchandise employed in the work. ±ot _tne main- 
, of the Park the Legislature of the State, 1876, authorized the Board of Supervisors 
to appropriate $15,000, and to levy an annual assessment upon the taxable property of the 
id County, of one and one hah per cent, upon each one hundred dollars valuation. 
The amount actually expended upon the Parks also includes the expense of fencing the 
Buena Vista and Mountain Lake Parks, and making large plantations on the former reserva- 
o that deducting the expense of the preliminary topographical survey of Golden Gate 
and the amount of the items of expense upon the other two reservations, the cost of 
i ment and maintenance of the Park, as seen by ordinary visitors, has been, uuring the 
; past five and a half years, since the work commenced, about .?4>6,663.91. Of this, about 
. .-•' 18,000 is chargeable t< ■ maintenance : and about 813,000 invested in work-horses, rolling-stock, 
' ' heavy implements, tools, office furniture, instruments, and other needful incidentals, m good 
Older for future use; so that the total cost of improving Golden Gate Park and Avenue, includ- 
plans therefor, superintendence of the work and reclamation of the sands, is, to date 
hereof. $345,663.91. . 

The statement relating to visitors shows that one hundred and thirty thousand eight hun- 
dred and eighty-eight vehicles and four hundred and forty-four thousand six hundred and 
•l persons entered the Park during the year ending November 30, 1874; one hundred 
and fifty-seven thousand and ninety-one vehicles and five hundred and sixteen thousand one 
ea hundred and seventy persons in the year ending November 30, 1S75 ; one hundred and 
£j -nine thousand 'two hundred and thirty-four vehicles and nineteen thousand one hundred 

> and forty-four persons in the year ending Xovember 30, 1876; and two hundred and eighteen 
2 thousand two hundred ami sixty-six vehicles and seven hundred and three thousand six hundred 
**> and fifty-eight persons in the year ending Xovember 30, 1877.. During the first mentioned 
|V| year fourteen million one hundred and twenty-three thousand six hundred and forty-one gallons 
rrt of water were used on the grounds; during the latter year, seventeen million eight hundred 
rt and twenty-two thousand six hundred gallons. 

rt The length of roadway constructed is thirty-five thousand eight hundred and eighty-two 

of linear feet, representing an area of one million six hundred thousand eight hundred and thirty 
square feet. 

About ten thousand linear feet of walks have been graded and macadamized in the Park, of 
which somewhat less than half is fully surfaced, while the remainder recpoires only a thin layer 
o of screened rock for their completion. There are ten thousand seven hundred linear feet of 
ft walk graded, ready for macadamizing, in the avenue. This, with the ten thousand six hundred 
cj feet macadamized in the Park, and about two thousand five hundred feet more now under con- 
£; atruction, makes twenty-eight thousand eight hundred linear feet, or somewhat over four miles 
■g i if walk, which may be placed in serviceable condition at a reasonable expense during the pres- 
•g | rent year. 

Fl, The labor employed during the past year has been principally devoted to the maintenance 

- : of the completed work, the work of improvement being limited to the completion of a part of 
H i the walks, the construction of a bridle-path five thousand feet long, and the planting of 
PJ trees, shrubbery, and flowering plants. 

E-J ' Following is a statement of trees and shrubs planted in grounds : Purchased and planted in 
£5 the avenue and eastern portion of the Golden Gate Park in the Spring of 1872, six thousand 
W ox hundred and thirty; raised in the nursery and planted on the same grounds since that date, 
^J forty-one thousand nine hundred and. forty -nine; raised and planted on western or sand district 
oi Gulden Gate Park during the seasons of 1873-75, seventeen thousand eight hundred and 
tour ; ditto on Bnena \ ista Park during same period, six thousand- three hundred and thirty- 
seven. Total trees and shrubs planted out, seventy-two thousand seven hundred and twenty 
panted during seasons of 1875-77, sixty-one thousand five hundred and thirty-six: total 
planted out with present appropriation, one hundred and thirty-four thousand one hundred 
and tnty-Mx. J n addition to the above there are about ten thousand young plants, for planting 
m subsequent seasons, m the nursery, and twenty -two thousand Pines for season of 1878-9 

The reservation known as the Great Highway is the key to all the work of permanent recla- 

T. t T « ? w n "£ i ™ m I jnse ? a stri P of laild along the ocean beach, extending south from 

9 House bluff about two and seven-eighths miles, varying in width from two hundred to 

four hundred feet, according to the curvature of the shore line. On it the sands are thrown by 

m waves and carried inland, a continuous fresh supply to the drift. The manner in 

which this is bemg reclaimed, and a further drift of sand prevented, is thus described 

Along a hue on the Highway reservation, lying parallel to and one hundred feet west of its 

boundary from its intersection with a prolongation of the northern boundary of Go den 

Gate Park south, for a mile in length, across the face of the Western end of the Park ReTerva 

.on, and or hah a imle south of it a brush fence has been built Redwood p^tTfou b our 

niches and_ fourteen fort long were set three feet in the sand, at intervals of twelve feet to 

S— , SWJT^^jy- fencin * "-*«■-• **■* ™ 

Against these rails on the outside a thin wall of 'brush wis In hi w i„m, ™„i • ■,-, • 

BEAMISH'S-Shirt manufacturer, Nucleus Building, corner Third and Market. 

0. P. VAN SCHAACX & CO., 706, 703, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1362. 


face, sloping away gently towards the beach. As the surface becomes higher, the rails are 
raised and more brush applied ; the dune being now about nine feet in height, and the drift of 
the sand effectually restrained from advancing more than eighteen feet within the line of fence. 
As the present fence posts become covered, another row will be set parallel to them and about 
fifty feet further towards the water, where the same process of checking the sands will be gone 
through with, until the hillock becomes high and wide enough to improve as the proposed 
elevated drive, along which will be planted suitable trees ; the outer slope of the embankment 
being planted with sea-beach grass and its inner face covered with shrubbery. In the course 
of time, the grass arresting further drift, and growing through it, the slope of the beach will 
become too great for lodgment of more sand, and the advance will be checked. The drive on 
the summit of the dune will supply the place of that on the beach, commanding a fine view of 
the ocean and the inland improvements ; and the proposed lower road at the foot of the dune 
on its inner line, Mali furnish a grand promenade, nearly three miles long, level and straight, 
entirely protected from the winds. 

The engineer considers it demonstrated that the shifting sands may be thoroughly reclaimed 
and covered with vegetation, without resorting to such expensive expedients as had at first 
been anticipated. 

Recently a number of our public-spirited private citizens, having subscribed foraild purchased 
the two large conservatories imported from France by the late James Lick, Esq. , have tendered the 
same as a free gift to the Park Commissioners, conditioned .upon their providing for and secur- 
ing the erection of the same in Golden Gate Park within eighteen months from date of accept- 
ance. A bill is now pending in, and will undoubtedly pass, the Legislature authorizing the 
necessary expenditure. The conservatories are modeled after those in the Kew Gardens, Lon- 
don, and will be the largest in the United States, and will, it is estimated, cost, with expense 
of erecting, §30,000. 

The Commissioners, feeling the necessity of concentrating their resources— which, as at pres- 
ent provided, are entirely inadequate for much more than the work of maintenance and repair — 
on the principal park, have as yet paid lrat little attention to Buena Vista Park, which, however, 
will not be much longer neglected. The fine prospects of bay and city scenery which it presents 
will, together with its other natural advantages, make it a most popular resort. The small park 
around Mountain Lake, as an indispensable feature to the general plan, will also be improved 
before long, and Congress will also, almost certainly, grant the use of the most of the Presidio 
Military Reservation to the city for the purposes of a park. It will, therefore, be seen that 
San Francisco is in process of being liberally and well supplied with desirable places of out- 
door recreation. w 

Portsmouth Square, opposite the City Hall, is two hundred and seventy-five by two hun- 
dred and four feet square. This square, or Portsmouth Square, as it was called in the early ^S" 
days of Yerba Buena, is noted for its historical reminiscences. It is here where Captain Mont- jj 
gomery, of the U. S. S. Portsmouth, with a party of seventy marines and sailors, raised the j p" 
American flag on our newly acquired Mexican territory. This took place on July 8, 1846. Thirty 
years afterwards, and we have a city of over three hundred thousand inhabitants, and grow- 
ing more rapidly than any other in the Union. In 1S51 another important event transpired in 
this square : a man named Jenkins was hanged for stealing a safe during the great fire of that 
year, in which the greater portion of the city was destroyed. 

BuexaYista Park, bounded by Haight, Fell, and Broderick streets, contains thirty-six acr&3. 
This park is neither square, round or triangular-shaped, but bears something of. the configuration 
of a spider's web, or zig-zag form. 

Mission Plaza, bounded by Mission, Potter and Kidley streets, is one thousand and thirty- 
four by five hundred and sixty-four feet. It is elbow-shaped. 

Alta Plaza, eight hundred and thirty-nine by five hundred and seventy-nine feet ; bounded 
by Steiner, Scott, Clay, and Jackson. 

Alamo Square, eight hundred and ninety-three by six hundred and eighteen feet; bounded 
by Fulton, Hayes, Steiner, and Scott. 

Buena Vista Square, four hundred by four hundred and eighty feet ; bounded by Utah, 
Vermont, Xapa, and Shasta. 

Columbia Squake, five hundred and fifty by two hundred feet; bounded by Folsom, 
Harrison, Columbia, and Sherman. 

Fraxklix Square, four hundred and eighty by four hundred feet; bounded by Center, 
Santa Clara, York, and Jersey. 

Hamilton Square, eight hundred and ninety-three by five hundred and fifty feet; bounded 
by Steiner, Scott, Post, and Geary. 

Jackson Park, four hundred and eighty by four hundred feet ; bounded by Santa Clara, 
Mariposa, Arkansas, and Carolina. 

Public SQUARE, two hundred and seventy-five by eighty-three feet, bounded by Bush and 
Steiner, and the old and new cemeteries. This "square" is triangular, or wedge-shaped. 

Jefferson Square, eight hundred and ninety- three by six hundred and eighteen feet; 
bounded by Eddy, Tyler, Gough, and Laguna. 

Lafayette Square, eight hundred and ninety-three by five hundred and seventy-nine 
feet; bounded by Washington, Sacramento, Cough, and Laguna. 


A. ROMAN & CO,. Medical, Theological, and Scientific Books, 11 Montg'y St., S.T. 

C. P. VAN SCHAACK <fc CO., 705, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Ke arny, Established 136 2. 



Washington Square, four hundred and twelve by two hundred and seventy-five feet ; 
bounded by Stockton, Powell, Filbert, and Union 

The Nkw City Hall Lot was formerly called Yerba Buena Square. 

T, „; sj a.:. . , driS hundred and ninety-three by six hundred and eighteen feet ; bounded 

by Bay, Chestnut, "Webster, and Laguna. _ , i™™^,*! 

• UOTOB Square, Eour hundred and twelve by two hundred and seventy-five feet; bounded 

by Stockton, Powell, Post, and Geary. Tins square has long been well known to our citizens 

a ; the sit, whereon si 1 the old exhibition building, so well attended every session of the 

Mechanics' Industrial Fair. But the building has been dismantled and an excellent promenade 
. | around, under fine cultivation, has been substituted. ,,„,__ . „ , , „, o . o _ 
£ Public Square, six hundred by five hundred and fifty feet; Twenty-first and Twenty-aec- 

■I ' ""' PrBLir SQUARE, six hundred by five hundred and fifty feet ; Twenty-sixth and Twenty-eighth 

3 Mountain Lake Public Square is near Mountain Lake, in the Presidio Enervation, and 

« is of an irregular, rectangular shape. It runs by a devious line one thousand and seventeen 

« feet northwest, one thousand four hundred and sixty-five west, seven hundred and forty-seven 

J* s< iuth, and one thousand nine hundred and forty-two east. A great portion of this reservation 

rt is covered with water. . 

F5 Pioneek PARK. Several liberal citizens have donated to the city six fifty vara lots on the 

crest of Telegraph Bill, to be dedicated for the purposes of a public park, under the name of 

o Pioneer Park. The Legislature, at its session of 1875-6, empowered the Board of Supervisors 

** ' to appropriate $5,000 for the erection of a fence, planting of trees, shrubbery, etc. Work has 

5 1 ■een gi ting i m. during the past year, and the amount appropriated for its improvement expended. 
1 A bill is now pending in the Legislature of the State, asking for an appropriation that will 

complete the park upon the plan originally proposed. 

WOODWARD'S GARDENS.— This celebrated resort, or rather the curiosities that made the 
grounds celebrated, is about being removed to the growing town of Berkeley. The rapid 
gr< iwth of our city, and the required extension of certain streets through the grounds occupied 
"C "> thc enclosure necessitates this removal. 

P4 " Promenades.— Upon Montgomery Street are located a large number of the most fashionable 
.o retail houses -three of the leading hotels are on this street, within a few squares, and four 
,5? others are within "bell boy" distance. Some of the most elegant and substantial buildings are 
also found on this street. 

( 'alifornia Street intersects Montgomery at the business centre, thus affording the spectator 
a "map of busy life, its fluctuations, and its vast concerns." The block bounded by California, 
' I ntgomi ry. Pin . and Sansom streets, with the sides of streets opposite the same, represents 
the financial heart of the city, where, in its fierce pulsations, fortunes are made, and lost, in a 
■** few short hours; the small speculator a millionaire, and the millionaire, tempting the goddess 

6 boo often, becomes another wreck upon the commercial strand. 

•^ Kearny Street runs from Market to the top of Telegraph Hill, and is our fashionable prom- 

o enade — though few promenade its entire length and height. Market Street, within the past 

pq few years, lias loon* d up into formidable proportions as a contestant for the seat of the retail 

r trade, and bids fair in time to become the Broadway of San Francisco. Upon these two 

O streets may be Been people of every nationality and from every clime. This would be a 

° peculiarity in any other city less cosmopolitan than San Francisco; but we are accustomed to 

<5 new fae. s, new things, and new ideas. In short, ours is a new world, founded by a people new 

t _ i to each other, v ith its natural and many blessings free to all. One serviceable thing may be 

£3 said to pedestrians, and it is especially noticeable on crowded thoroughfares: Very few obey the 

g* t-walking "'keep to your right." This is simple and easy to recollect, and, 

g besides, nature inclines the body to the right when one is walking. If pedestrians would 

pq ; collect and observe this simple rule, it would greatly facilitate locomotion on crowded thor 

Q oughfares. 





Water Supply. 

in.. V \ i.i BY WATEB Works draw their principal supply at presentfrom the Peninsula, 

mtrol the water-shed of thirty-nine square miles, which supplies their three storage 

I reservoirs, namely: the Pilarcitos, the San Andreas, and the Crystal Springs. They are located 

at a sufficiently high altitude to supply all parts of the city by gravitation. These three reser- 

b >rage capacity of over fifteen thousand million gallons. They can and will be 

ed to Eorty-six thousand million gallons, by building the lower Crystal SpYin-'s dam The 

rvouB is conducted, by means of two thirty-inch plate-iron pipes, into the 

Honda and the < ol lege Hill reservoirs, respectively. The former holds thirty-four 

the latter fourteen million gallons. These two reservoirs again feed the 

ing reservoirs m San Francisco, viz: Market Street, Prussian Hill. Fran- 

2? co ■:";" ' ' ', indBrannan Street Reservoirs, all of which have a capacity of more 

-!> moUion ga -,-ater from these distributing reservoirs is furnished to the 

SffiSJ ."•• '•;• though » system of cast-iron pipes, laid in the streets, nearly 

one hundred and seventy miles m length, varying in diameter from twenty-two inch to three 

BEAMISH'S-Shirt manufacturer, Nucleus Building, corner Third and Market. 

C. P. VAN SCHAACE & CO., 706, 703, 710, 712, 714, and 718 Kearny, Established 1862. 


inch. The Company also obtain from Lobos Creek, by means of an aqueduct and pumping 
works at Black Point, two million gallons daily. It owns additional water rights relating to 
the coast streams above and below Spanishtown, which will enable it to utilize a water-shed of 
sixty square miles. It has also acquired Calaveras Valley, which controls two hundred and 
fifty square miles of water-shed, and is the next nearest source of supply to San Francisco that 
exists. It has facilities readily adapting it to the construction of reservoirs that will contain 
forty thousand million gallons. From these Calaveras reservoirs the water will be conducted 
by an aqueduct, consisting of two miles of tunnel, twenty-two miles of pipe, and about 
twenty-four miles of open aqueduct, to Crystal Springs and San Andreas Reservoirs ; inde- 
pendent pipe lines will convey the water from there to the city reservoirs. When the entire 
works are developed as proposed, the Spring Valley Water Works will have a storage capacity 
aggregating eighty-six thousand million gallons, and fed from a total water-shed of about three 
hundred and fifty square miles ; all of which, when developed, will give an average j'ield of 
more than two hundred million gallons daily — which, according to the amount consumed in Liver- 
pool, England, viz : fourteen and one-half gallons per capita, will be enough to supply near four- 
teen million inhabitants. During the past year the Company has appropriated the water in 
Lake Merced for the supplying of the city, and are taking therefrom upwards of three million 
gallons daily. The Company has also continued the introduction, during the past year, of 
meter attachments to their taps, thereby enabling it, by a just and accurate measurement of 
quantity consumed, to estimate amount required, as well as to effect a vast economy in con- 
sumption. The Company asserts that, with the completion of its meter system, it will be able 
to forever abolish many of its arbitrary rates. 

The Board of Water Commissioners, consisting of A. J. Bryant, D. J. Murphy, and George 
F. Maynard, who were appointed under the Act of the Legislature of 1876, authorizing the 
city to provide and maintain public water works, submitted a report of their labors January 
7, 1878. In connection with Colonel George H. Mendell, of the United States Engineer Corps, 
they have made an examination of the following water supplies : El Dorado Water and Deep 
Gravel Mining Company, Clear Lake aud Putah Creek, Lake Tahoe, Mount Gregory and Rubi- 
con River, Blue Lakes and Mokelumne River, San Joaquin, South Yuba. Feather River, the 
Sau Mateo Water Works Company, Lake Merced and the Spring Valley Water Works, includ- 
ing Calaveras, and the water rights claimed by the San Francisco Water Company. Of these 
schemes the Blue Lakes, which are one of the sources of the Mokelumne River, and situated 
in Alpine County on the summit of the Sierra Nevada, seemed to offer the best facilities. The 
Blue Lakes are three in number. The highest has an altitude of eight thousand one hundred 
and nine feet above the level of the sea, and an area of two hundred and thirty acres. The 
second in altitude lies, in distance, a mile and a half below the first, and in altitude ninety- 
seven feet ; it has an area of seventy-three acres. Near the latter are the Twin Lakes. In 
reality they are one sheet of water. They have an area of thirty acres. The water of these lakes is 
unquestionably pure, and the aggregate of their storage capacity is over five bdlion and three 
hundred million of gallons. The Commissioners determined that the Blue Lakes afford the 
most available source of obtaining the needed water supply, and proposed entering into con- 
tracts for the construction of suitable works for introducing their waters. The City and County 
Attorney, however, expressed a decided opinion that they had no legal power to contract for 
water works to be constructed outside the Peninsula. Negotiations were accordingly brok en 
off, and it only remained to endeavor to get a supply on the Peninsula. Attempts were made 
to purchase the Spring Valley, the Laguna de la Merced, and the San Mateo Water Works, all 
of which are within the Peninsula. No agreement, however, was reached as to the price to be 
paid. The Commissioners then condemned the property embraced in these three systems of 
water supply. It was their opinion that the only remedy for the evils of a water famine or a 
water monopoly was to condemn the entire water supply and water-shed on the Peninsula. 
Although perhaps no one of these properties so condemed will alone be able to furnish a suffi- 
cient supply of water to the city, the whole together are believed by the Commissioners fully 
adequate to afford a supply which will be ample for the next twenty-five or thirty years. 
Messrs. James R. Kelly, Patrick Crowley, and Dr. J. L, Meares have been appointed Commis- 
sioners to assess and award damages on the valuations of the property condemned. It is quite 
possible, however, that action may be taken in the present session of the Legislature which will 
make a material change in the present plan for the future water supply of the city. 

Public Libraries. 

The Mechanics' Institute contains thirty-two thousand volumes; of which about one 
thousand volumes were added during the past year. This Library is one of the official deposi- 
tories of the Reports of the Patent Office at Washington. The building is a three-story brick on 
the south side of Post, between Montgomery and Kearny. The Mechanics' Industrial Fair is 
held under the auspices of and for the benefit of this Library. The Twelfth Industrial Fair 
was opened August 7, 1877, aud continued for a period of forty-one days. Expenditures, 
847,187.05. The receipts from admissions, 8o4,739.70 : privileges, !?3,<»04— total. |58,643.75. 
Cain. $11,456.65. This was appropriated to payment of the remaining debt for the construc- 
tion of the building, enabling the managers, for the first time, to clear off the entire debt 

A. KOMAN & CO., Medical, Theological, and Scientific Books, 11 Montg'j St., S.R 

ft P. VA1T SCHAAOK & CO.,706,708,710,712,714, and 71S Kearny, Established 1362 


created thereby. The cost of the building, with alterations and improvements, was §87,416.06 ; 
to which add, for gas, water, and steam-fitting, machinery, painting, gardens, decorating, and 
furniture, $55,608.08— a total, for permanent improvements, of $143,024.14. _The running 
expenses of the four fairs held since the erection of the building were §112,528.72; other 
expenses, such as taxes, insurance, discount, etc., $49,244.79. During this time there has been 
turned over to the Institute proper $9,316.06. The total receipts from the four fairs were 
$313,970.30. It has already been decided to hold another fair during the present year. 

The MERCANTILE LIBRARY has two thousand members. This Library contains about fifty 
thousand volumes, of which six thousand were added during the past year. The building has 
been repainted, and the metal roof repaired and repainted. About one hundred thousand vol- 
umes are taken from the Library yearly, averaging about fifty to each subscriber ; or one book per 
week t( i each sul acriber. This Library building is on the north side of Bush, between Sansom and 
Montgomery. It is three stories high, with basement and attic. On the first floor is the li- 
brary, reading, reference library, ladies' reading room, parlor, trustees' room, chess and smok- 
ing rooms, writing room, museum, etc. In addition to the library, there are all the English and 
American magazines, the Eastern and the leading foreign newspapers. 

The Odd Fellows' Library is at 325 Montgomery, near California. It contains thirty- 
three thousand volumes, about two thousand of which were added during the- past year. 
This vast collection includes many valuable works on the early history of the Pacific Coast. 
Several additional shelves and other slight improvements have recently been made. This 
library was organized June 30, 1854. It is open only to members of the order, and is sup- 
ported ly pro rata assessments upon the various lodges of the city. Members of the order 
other than members of city lodges are allowed the privileges of the library upon payment of a 
small subscription. Average monthly circulation, eight thousand five hundred. 

The French Public Library, established by the Ligue Nationale Francaise, at 120 Sutter 
Street, near Kearny, has lately obtained two thousand five hundred volumes from Gregoire & 
Co. , so that it has in all ten thousand volumes of French books, the largest collection of the 
kind on our Continent. It mil be open every afternoon and evening, except Sunday. 

The Law Library, located in Montgomery Block, contains about twenty thousand volumes 
of standard legal authorities, decisions, reports, etc. The library is supported by a monthly levy 
of $2. 50 per month from each member, and $1.00 for every case instituted in the District Courts 
of this City and County, which, during 1876, amounted to $5,914. The revenue from this source 
during the year 1877 was about ?5,000. 

Thb San Francisco Vkreix, is located in the new building on Sutter Street, near Dupont. 
It contains about twenty thousand volumes, embracing the works of the most learned and cele- 
brated German historians, statesmen, psychologists, romaucists, and litterateurs. The elegant 
rooms of this club were fitted up at a cost of about $75,000. 

Public Schools. 

San Francisco ha3 fifty-six public schools, in winch six hundred and thirty-two teachers are 
employed, sixty-nine of them being men, and five hundred and sixty-three beinor women. 
Ihere are fifty-two principals, of whom thirty-six are not required to teach classes During 
the last fiscal year the sum of $599,388.36 was expended for teachers' salaries, an increase of 
Hj . 961.54 over the previous year. The city school-tax was 21 6-100 cents on each S100 The 
school census shows that during the last fiscal year the number of children in the city between 
six and seventeen years of age who are entitled to attend school, was forty-nine thousand four 
hundred and four, an increase of seven thousand one hundred and seventeen over that of the 
ErTMUT: Thetota en [ oll f e ^was as follows: In the high schools, one thousand and 
. x > in the grammar schools fourteen thousand four hundred and ten; in the primary schools, 

W £S 23T2S T lmn ^' ed r d ^X i0nr ; - kl the eveiun g «**** *«• thousand three 

un lied and eighty-two. dumber of children sixteen years and under, June 30, 1S77, eighty 

thousand two hundred and forty-five; increase from July 1, 1876, to June 30 1877 S 

SStf 1?*K.K2! r «• i ThG *2S «P« dih «« for *■ ^st fiscal year were 

>,6J,.iJ4. 17 ; tne decrease for the year being $135 430 72 Tin. «t; m o+^ ™i, c i i 

perty is as follow, : School sites, k^mV^'h^^^S-t^^t^ ^ 

libraries, $11,000 ; apparatus, $24,000. Total valuation of school ^'operty! ^2,5S5,'oW 


X '"t '"/,. r "'"'' ''"'"""' ° ml ""■ Avera ° 6 a "««1«>k« of School .!/„„,;, „„,;„, v,„, 31 1877 

JsfimESi "ssr -* aide of pi£ih 8tMet - — M«ket,.-P„ pi is „ g . 

XEAIilSirS-Importer Furnishing Qcods, Nucleus Blag, cor. Third aud Market 

0. P. VA1T SCHAACK & CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 


Broadway Grammar School (Location, north side of Broadway Street, between Powell and 
Mason). — Pupils registered, 635; average attendance, 504. 

South Cosmopolitan Grammar School (Location, north side of Bush Street, between Du- 
pont and Stockton). — Pupils registered, 1,012; average attendance, 833. 

Union Grammar School (Location, north side of Union Street, between Montgomery and 
Kearny). — Pupds registered, 651 ; average attendance, 480. 

Washington Grammar School (Location, southwest corner of Mason and Washington 
streets). — Pupils registered, 654; average attendance, 496. 

Spring Valley Grammar School (Location, south side of Broadway Street, between Lar- 
kin and Polk). — Pupils registered, 897 ; average attendance, 642. 

Geary Street Primary School (Location, Geary Street, between Pierce and Scott). — Pupils 
registered, 1,283; average attendance, 773. 

Broadway Grammar School (Location, between Powell and Mason streets). — Pupils regis- 
tered, 635 ; average attendance, 504 

Mission Grammar School (Location, between Fifteenth and Sixteenth streets). — Pupils 
registered, S41 ; average attendence, 636. 

North Cosmopolitan Grammar School (Location, north side of Filbert Street, between 
Jones and Taylor). — Pupils registered, 667 ; average attendance, 553. 

Hayes Valley Grammar School (Location, north side of McAllister Street, between Frank- 
lin and Gough). — Pupils registered, 1,101 ; average attendance, 887. . 

Valencia Street Grammar School (Location, on the east side of Valencia Street, between 
Twenty-second and Twenty-third streets). — Number of pupils registered, 1,332; average at- 
tendance, 1,103. 

Eighth Street Grammar School (Location, east side of Eighth Street, between Harrison 
and Bryant). — Pupils registered, 1,223; average attendance, 842. 

South San Francisco School (Location, Fourteenth Avenue near L). — Pupils registered, 
466 ; average attendance, 341. 

Tehama Primary School (Location, south side of Tehama Street, near First).— Pupils reg- 
istered, 1,141 ; average attendance, 734. 

Mission Primary School (Location, west side of Mission Street, between Fifteenth and Six- 
teenth). — Pupils registered, 963; average attendance, 565. 

Lincoln Primary School (Location, Bryant, near Sixth). — Pupils registered, 890; average 
attendance, 621. 

Fourth Street Primary School (Location, northwest corner of Fourth and Clara streets). 
— Pupils registered, 730 ; average attendance, 532. 

South Cosmopolitan Primary School (Location, south side Eddy, between Polk and Van 
Ness Avenue). — Pupils registered, 1,078; average attendance, 699. 

Bush Street Cosmopolitan Primary School (Location, southeast corner of Bush and 
Stockton streets). — Pupils registered, 838; average attendance, 567. 

Taylor Street Cosmopolitan Primary School (Location, corner of Taylor and Post 
streets). — Pupils registered, 621; average attendance, 492. 

Greenwich Street Primary School (Location, south side of Greenwich Street, between 
Jones and Taylor). — Pupils registered, 885; average attendance, 568. 

Powell Street Primary School (Location, west side of Powell Street, between Jackson 
and Washington). — Pupils registered, 643; average attendance, 440. 

Union Primary School (Location, northwest corner of Filbert and Kearny streets). —Pupils 
registered, 560 ; average attendance, 399. 

Silver Street Primary School (Location, north side of Silver Street, between Second 
and Third). — Pupils registered, 1111; average attendance, 724. 

Broadway Street Primary School (Location, north side of Broadway Street, between 
Montgomery and Sansom). — Pupils registered, 638; average attendance, 427. 

Model School (Location, south side of Geary Street, between Jones and Leavenworth). — 
Pupils registered, 825 ; average attendance, 699. 

Market Street Primary School (Location, south side of Market Street, between Fourth 
and Fifth). — Pupils registered, 1352; average attendance, 789. 

Pine and Larkin Street Primary School (Location, southwest corner of Pine and Larkin 
streets). — Pupils registered, 925; average attendance, 544. 

Eighth Street Primary School (Location, east side of Eighth Street, between Harrison 
and Bryant). — Pupils registered, S98; average attendance, 476. 

Hayes Valley Primary School (Location, north side of Grove Street, between Larkin 
and Polk). — Pupils registered, 750; average attendance, 468. 

Shotwell Street Primary School (Location, east side of Shotwell Street, between Twen- 
ty-second and Twenty-third). — Pupils registered, 898; average attendance, 573. 

Market and Seventh Street Primary School (Location, corner Market and Seventh 
streets). — Pupils registered, 493 ; average attendance, 303. 

Laguna Primary School (Location, Laguna Street, between Tyler and McAllister).— Pu- 
pils registered, 338; average attendance, 214. 

Columbia Street School (Location, Columbia Street, between Twenty-fifth and Twenty- 
sixth). — Pupils registered, 620 ; average attendance, 576. 

GEAY'S New Music Store, 105 Kearny Street, San Francisco. 

C. P. VAN SCHAAOK & CO., 700; 1 08, 710, 712, 714, and 710 Kearny, Established 18S2. 























Tyler and Jones Street PRIMARY SCHOOL (Location, north side of Tyler Street, near 
Jones).— Pupils registered, 270,; average attendance, 230. 

SPRING valley PRIMARY School (Location, south side of Union Street, between Franklin 
and Gongh). Pupils registered, 384; average attendance, 250. 

'I'm i i: STREET PRIMARY School (Location, north side of Tyler Street, between Scott and 
Pierce).— Pupils registered, 242; average attendance, 181. 

New Primary School (Location, north side Jackson, between Webster and Fillmore). — 
Pupils registered, 223; average attendance, 136. 

WEST Exd School (Location, San Jose Road, near Six-mile House).— Pupils registered, 102; 
attendance, 68. 

POTRERO School (Location, southwest corner of Kentucky and Napa streets). — Pupils reg- 
istered, 3.36 ; average attendance, 208. 

Sax Bruno School (Location, Nebraska near Yolo). — Pupils registered, 446 ; average attend- 
ance, I'M. 

Castro Street Primary School (Location Castro, between Eighteenth and Nineteenth 
Streets). Pupils registered, 50 ; average attendance. 

Ocean Eousb School (Location, San Miguel Eoad, near Ocean House Road). — Pupils re<ns- 
tered, 43 ; average attendance, 31. 

PoiOT LOBOS School (Location, Nineteenth Avenue, Point Lobos Road, near the Turf 

use). — Pupils registered. 50: average atterwlanrp 31 

House).— Pupils registered, 59; average attendance, 31. 

Lacuna Honda School (Location, Eighth Avenue, near K Avenue). — Pupils registered 
88 ; average attendance, 55. 

Fairmoitnt School (Location, Chenery "Street, near Randall).— Pupils registered, 263' 
average attendance, 184. ' 

Colored Schools. 

Vailejo Street Colored School (Location, Howard Street, between Fourth and Fifth) 
— lupils registered, 78; average attendance, 33. 

Howard Street Colored School (Location, Howard Street, between Fourth and Fifth) 
— rupils registered, 29 ; average attendance, 12. 

Noe and Temple Street Primary School (Location, corner of Noe and Temple streets ) 
—Pupils registered, lo8; average attendance, 117. 

Colleges and Private Schools. 

St. Tc.NATrr.s' College. -This well-known literary institution, located on Market Street 
between Fourth and Fifth which is conducted by the Fathers of the Society of Jesus was first 
opened for the reception of students on the fifteenth day of October, 1855, and was incorporated 
under the aw of the State on the thirtieth of April, 1859, and empowered to conf^ the Tsua 

w^'t'hehiiSl™ f h ° n0rS - - + SinC V tS co " cemen t> this institution has been a tenTed 
w ith the highest degree of prosperity and success. The course of instruction pursued is thorough 
and c.mpnses a complete classical, mathematical, and philosophical conSe TSnTcalcXSd 
ftSS^SS^-fcSSC' U P° n .^ st ^y of ™? °f *& Professions, or conducing any 

of th, 1 Queen Sty tf Pacific pu n^l^^^ll™^ the ra P id P™«"» 
magnificent odaeglemce ^^el^^tel %^^T^ f e f ^ U P™ which the 

seventy-fire feet on Market and the Z> ™ t! q! 1 ^ * fronta g e of two hundred and 
fiftj fed, The pJSSSSit onlTa part TJFAZ* "V**? °5 thl ' ee Wred and 
- ■ additions are made, the entire S ure wi lr£u ZtClTi^l^i ♦ Yf ^ exten " 
portion of the country. The present buihlim s \ h ;^i I { ^ e kmd to be found in our 
it was designed, b^b^SiS^S^^^^A^^ 6 - to the P ur P 0Ses for whi * 
lofty, and spacious halls run through he buihli 1 A bZ^JEF **??'' the CeillU S 3 are 
commodious shelter from +h P r«r, ° J. ! 1; ™^V A lar ge play-ground is attached, with a 

conmodions shelter from the r^J^ZL mean? f orS* T' "i attech ^ ™ th a 
popla In fact, nothing has been neglected whic ■ *i T™ i ^ P h y sical exer «se of the 

advantages. It is situated in the beantifnl V- w ' ^_T^ choose to . avai1 themselves of its 

advantages. It is situated in the beaut i ul Vadey of Sanffn 8 ° t( \ "x^ 1 ^selves of its 
and salu hrity of its climate, and is ^^\^^^^^^^^^^Umm 
the Southern Pacific Railroad. The college was feu 1 m 1S5? n ^f ? d quite close to 
April, 1855, it was incorporated and empowered to confer ZJS ?* *¥ twent y-eighth of 
^^^^ W^ and 

BEAMISH'S-Nucleus Buildh^r^^T^di^^ 

C. P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 708, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1362. 


States. It has a full staff of professors, and presents advantages for the mental, physical, and 
moral training of the students unsurpassed in California. It possesses a complete philosophical 
apparatus, purposely made in Paris for Santa Clara College, and furnished with all necessary 
instruments for experiments in mechanics, hydraulics, pneumatics, caloric, electricity, magnetism, 
optics, acoustics, and surveying. New and important additions are heing made every year to 
keep pace with the progress of science. The chemical laboratory is provided with a full assort- 
ment of chemicals, a very good set of furnaces, and all that is necessary for the different kinds 
of chemical analysis. The museum of natural history comprises a valuable collection of miner- 
alogy and geology ; also three thousand specimens of shells and other natural curiosities. As 
an accessory to the scientific department, there is a photographic gallery, where the students 
who wish may leam photography in all its different branches. Practical lessons are given also 
on the electric telegraph. The college library numbers about twelve thousand volumes. — [See 
Advertisement, page BY. ] 

Private Schools. — There are over 100 private schools and colleges in the city, with an 
aggregate attendance of about 7,000, varying from the family school of half a dozen scholars to 
the large college with four or five hundred. 

Health Department. 

The exhaustive report of J. L. Meares, M. D. , Health Officer, for the fiscal year ending June 
30, 1877, shows that during the year 1876-7, there were six thousand one hundred and seventy 
deaths in the city, an increase over the preceding year of one thousand three hundred and 
seventy-nine, or 20. 56 per cent, per thousand, an increase of nearly three per cent. This in- 
crease is accounted for by the prevalence of the epidemic of small-pox and diphtheria ; the 
deaths from the two diseases nunber one thousand three hundred and fifty-eight — four hundred 
and forty-six being from small-pox, and nine hundred and twelve from diphtheria. Prompt 
preventative measures were taken by the authoritives; the entire Chinese portion of the eity 
was thoroughly fumigated, and by the close of June, 1877, the presence of the plague was radi- 
cally extirpated. The health of the city now compares favorably with that of any of the large 
cities of our country. 


There is probably no city in the Union that has better provisions for the proper care and 
skilful treatment of the sick or maimed than can be found in San Francisco. Among the 
several nationalities that contribute so large a part of our cosmopolitan population, a praise- 
worthy spirit of rivalry has from the earliest days of the city been largely instrumental in 
fostering almost every species of benevolent schemes, and especially those which have for their 
object the care of the sick. Hence San Francisco is well supplied with hospitals. In addition 
to those supported by public charity, there are large and elegant hospitals supported respect- 
ively by our French, German, and Italian citizens, who vie with each other in their efforts to 
make the most generous provisions for the care of their unfortunate countrymen. Their insti- 
tutions are^also ever open to persons of every nationality who can afford to pay a moderate fee 
for their adA'antages. There are also numerous private hospitals supported by the generosity 
of individuals. Among them may be mentioned the State Woman's Hospital, the San Francis- 
co Female Hospital, and the Foundling. The latter has for its object the shelter and care of 
infants who have been abandoned by their parents. These little waifs are left at the do< >r of 
the institution at any time of day or night, and are at once taken in and cared for by attend- 
ants always in readiness. The Foundling is situated at 762 Mission Street. Of the children 
there received, a large portion are adopted out and provided with comfortable homes. A dis- 
tinctive feature of the institution is the secrecy which is observed in reference to the children 
who have gained homes by adoption, the object being to prevent parents who have abandoned 
them from ever interfering with the young lives of those they have cast upon the mercy of the 
Asylum. St. Luke's Hospital is a commodious institution, situated on the San Jose Avenue, 
near Twenty-seventh Street. It has recently been opened under the auspices of the Episcopa- 
lian Societies. The French Hospital is located on Bryant Street, between Fifth and Sixth. 
The Italian Hospital is at the comer of Twenty-eighth and Noe streets. St. Mary's Hospital, 
under charge of the Sisters of Mercy, occupies a pleasant site on Rincon Hill. The German 
Hospital was formerly on Brannan Street. It was destroj'ed by fire in August, 1876. The 
new German Hospital is on Fourteenth Street, near Noe. The corner-stone was laid in August, 
1877, and the building will probably be dedicated in May, 1878. The buildings are situated on 
a lot of land two hundred and eighty feet square. They are built of wood, with brick base- 
ments, and consist of one long three-story structure, with two-story wings on each side. The 
wards will be in the wings, which are designed to accommodate three hundred patients. The 
ground on which the hospital stands cost £70,000. It is estimated that the building when 
completed will cost S170.000. Immediately after the destruction of the Brannan Street Hospi- 
tal, *the sum of §4.5,000 was raised by subscription to make good the loss. During the coming 
year the managers propose to raise additional funds for the requirements of the new 

Bend orders for Music to QUAY'S, 105 Kearny Street, San Francisco. 

C. P. VAN SCHAACK <& CO.,706,703,710,712,714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1S62. 



The following exhibit of the manufacturing industries of San Francisco has been compiled 
principally from the report of A. Badlam, Esq.. County Assessor, for the year 1877: 

Amalgamating Pan Manufactory, 1.— Men employed, thirteen; pans made, forty-five; 
horse power of steam engine, six ; value of manufactures, s20,000. 

Abttbtciai Stone Manufactories, 3.— Men employed, twenty-five; value of manufac- 
tures, 8100.000. , . , _,_ Meefna 
\\i.f. Gbkasb Manufactory, 1.- Men employed, seven; value of manufactures, 83d,000. 

Barkf.l Manufactory, 1.— Men employed, one hundred; barrels, half-barrels, and kegs 
made annually, two hundred and sixty thousand; horse power of steam engines, sixty; barrels 
made by BUgar refineries, fifty-eight thousand ; syrup kegs made by tub and pail factories, ten 
thousand ; value of manufacture, $150,000. 

Bag Manufactories, 5.— Men employed, two hundred ; value of manufactures, 81,900,000. 

BKD-SPRING Manufactories, 4.— Men employed, thirty; copper wire used, tons, five 
hundred; value of manufactures, 8150,000. 

Bedding Manufactories, 7.— Persons employed, three hundred ; value of manufactures, 

Bedstead Manufactories, 5. — Men employed, two hundred and twenty-five; lumber 
consumed annually, feet, three hundred thousand; value of manufactures, 8100,000. 

Bellows Manufactories, 2. — Men employed, ten; bellows manufactured, one thousand 
five hundred; value of manufactures, 825,000. 

Billiard Table Manufai Tories. 5.— Men employed, thirty; billiard tables manufac- 
tured, two hundred and forty; value of manufactures, 860,000. 

Boot and Shoe Manufactories. — There are fifty-six boot and shoe manufactories in 
the city, of which twenty-five are operated by Chinese. This branch of industry is now firmly 
established, and the active, enterprising spirit of our manufacturers have demonstrated that in 
style and quality California-made boots and shoes surpass anything we can obtain from the 
East, and our home-made goods find a ready market in all the adjoining and neighboring 
States and Territories, and were it not for the difference in currency we might successfully 
compete even with Xew England for the trade of the West. The support of this great local 
interest, the products of which- are always trodden under foot, gives employment to nearly five 
thousand hands, including all classes, male and female, white and Chinese workers, the value of 
whose productions amounts in the aggregate to fully 83,000,000. During the past year, how- 
ever, in consequence of the agitation of the labor question in connection with that of Chinese 
employment, manufacturers have been timid in their ventures, and Eastern goods have taken 
that lead in the trade which neither their quality or value should command. In addition to the 
larger establishments, there are four hundred and fifty persons, many of whom employ extra 
hands, engaged in the manufacture of boots and shoes on a smaller scale. 

Borax Works, 3.— Men employed, one hundred and fifteen; value of manufactures, $630,- 

Box Manufactories, 12.— Men employed, four hundred; horse power of steam engines, 
four hundred; value of manufactures, 81,200,000. 

BRASS Foundries, 9.— Men employed, three hundred ; value of manufactures, 8800,000. 

Breweries.— There are thirty-five breweries in this city, producing an aggregate for the 
year 1876-7 of three hundred thousand barrels, valued at 82,000,000, upon which an Internal 
Revenue tax of one dollar per barrel was paid. Number of men employed, five hundred. 

Broom and Broom Handle Manufactories, 9.— Men employed, one hundred and six ; 
brooms made annually, dozens, seventy-five thousand; value of manufactures, 8150,000. 

Brush Manufactories, 4.— Men employed, twenty; value of manufactures', $50,000. 

Candle Manufactories, 6.— Men employed, seventy-five; candles manufactured, boxes, 
two hundred thousand ; value of manufactures. 8600,000. 

Carriage and Wagoh Manufactories, 36.— Men employed, seven hundred; carriages 
wagons, etc., made annually, three thousand; railroad cars made annually, two hundred- 
horse-power of steam engines, two hundred ; value of manufactures 82 000 000 

Carriage Spring Manufactory, 1.— Men employed, fifteen;' springs made, tons, one 
Hundred ; value of manufactures, 850,000. 

mB^S^iS^^ ACC0S:^B, 2 - _Men em P lo y ed > one hundred and fifteen; value of 

('HKMirAL Works 2. -Men employed, seventy-two; nitrate of soda used, tons, eightee 

hundred: si nfv.^™ i,„«,i^i. „..i„i ^ _i 



c^?T A fl MAXrFACT0 1 RIE 3- -There are two hundred cigar manufactories in this city, of which 

seventy-five are owned and worked exclusively by Chinese. The latter manufactories a»ra2» 

about one thousand five hundred employes. The other one hundred and twenty-five operated 

by white men, mainly employ Chinese labor-estimated number, two thousand fi ve hundred 

About one hundred of these latter factories are small establishments, and employ from five to 

BEAMISH'S-Uuclens Bldg, Third & Market, ShirtB&MwS Furnishing Goods. 

th™V S^Tl t011S ,' f™ 1 V' hreehundr 1 1 ; sul P hu ™and nitric acid 'used, 'tons, four 
term hxmdred i sul P hate of c 0PPer made, tons, two hundred; value of products, 

C. P. VA1T SCHAACK & CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1362. 


fifteen hands each. These are principally white, and number about two thousand. The total 
value of the cigars manufactured during this year is about §4,000,000, a decrease in manufac- 
tures of about §2,500,000 for the year. During the busy season of 1875, the Consolidated 
Tobacco Company employed seven hundred hands, and their pay rolls amounted to §30,000 per 
month. At San Felipe, where the tobacco is grown, they have nine two-story curing houses, 
each forty by one hundred feet, the temperature of which is kept under perfect control by 
one of Baker's largest Air Blowers, run by a twenty horse power engine. The plantation 
is laid out in two-acre plats, with gravelled roads between each plat, to prevent dust, each 
side of the roads being lined with shade and fruit trees. Amount of tobacco raised in 1S75 
was estimated at seven hundred and fifty thousand pounds. The tobacco used in manufac- 
turing cigars is all raised from imported Havana seed. The tobacco crop for the past year, 
however, proved almost an entire failure, which accounts, in part, for the large decrease. Not- 
withstanding this, the manufacture of cigars in San Francisco is still one of the leading indus- 
tries. Nearly all of the tobacco used in the manufacture of this large quantity of cigars is im- 
ported from the East, the better class coming from Havana. 

Clothing Manufactories, 10. — Men and women employed, three thousand five hundred ; 
value of manufactures, §2,000,000. 

Coffee and Spice Mills, 15. — Men employed, one hundred and fifty-four; coffee ground 
and roasted annually, pounds, four million ; chocolate made annually, pounds, three hundred 
and seventeen thousand ; spices ground annually, pounds, five hundred thousand ; horse power 
of steam engines, ninety; aggregate value of manufactures, §1,500,000. 

Cordage and PiOPE Manufactories, 1. — Men employed, seventy -five ; hemp and wire 
rope manufactured, tons, two thousand five hundred ; hor3e power of steam engines, one hun- 
dred and fifty; value of manufactures, §500,000. 

Cracker Manufactories, 6. — Men employed, two hundred and eighty ; horsepower of 
engines, one hundred and eight ; value of manufactures, §1,S00,000. 

Distilleries, 3. — Men employed, sixty; proof gallons of liquor made, one million ; value, 

Dry Docks (Floating), 2. — Capacity of docks, tons, two thousand six hundred; men em- 
ployed, fifteen. 

Dry Dock (Stone), 1. — Length of excavation in solid rock, feet, four hundred and fifty; 
width at top, feet, one hundred and twenty ; depth, feet, thirty ; width at entrance, feet, 
ninety ; capacity of length, feet, four hundred and twenty-five ; capacity of drawing, feet, 
twenty-two ; capacity of pumps for clearing per hour, cubic feet, three hundred and twenty- 
five thousand three hundred and sixty-eight ; tubular boilers of four-inch tubes, four ; dimen- 
sions of each boiler, diameter, inches, twenty-five ; dimensions of each boder, length, feet, 
sixteen ; fire surface of boilers, square feet, three thousand eight hundred ; men employed, six ; 
total cost of work, §(375,000. 

Electrical Machinery Works, 2. — Men Employed, sixteen; value of manufactures, 

Elevator Manufactories, 2. — Men employed, twenty-five ; value of manufactures, 

Flouring Mills, 6. — Men employed, one hundred and thirty-six; flour made annually, 
barrels, three hundred and thirty thousand ; hominy made annually, tons, two hundred : buck- 
wheat and rye flour, tons, three hundred ; oatmeal and groats, tons, two thousand five hundred ; 
commeal and farina, tons, two thousand seven hundred ; feed barley, tons, six thousand four 
hundred ; pearl barley, tons, five hundred ; cracked wheat, tons, six hundred and fifty ; split 
peas, tons, four hundred and eighty ; run of stones, fifty-one ; horse power of steam engines, 
one thousand two hundred and seventeen. 

Foundries and Iron Works, 15. — Men employed, one thousand five hundred; pig iron 
used annually, tons, twelve thousand ; bar iron used annually, tons, fifteen thousand ; rivets 
used annually, tons, three hundred ; horse power of steam engines, seven hundred and twenty; 
value of manufactures, §3,000,000. 

Fur Manufactories, 5. — Men and women employed, fifty; value of manufactures, §250,- 

Furniture Manufactories, 23. — Men employed, five hundred ; lumber used annually, 
feet, eight million; value of manufactures, §1,700,000. 

Gas Meter Manufactory, 1. — Men employed, three; value of manufactures, §10,000. 

Glass Works, 1. — Men employed, one hundred and twenty-five; furnaces, seventeen; 
pots, eight ; value of manufactures, §300,000. 

Glass-Cutting Works, 3. — Men employed, thirteen; value of manufactures, §40,000. 

Glove Manufactories, 5. — Men and women employed, one hundred and twenty-five; 
value of manufactures, §175,000. 

Glue MANUFACTORY, 2. — Men employed, thirty- five ; glue made, tons, two hundred ; neats- 
foot oil, gallons, seven thousand four hundred ; value of manufactures, §150,000. 

Harness Manufactories, 3.— Men employed, two hundred and fifty; value of manu- 
factures, §350,000. 

Hat and Cap Manufactories, 18.— Men and women employed, one hundred and fifty; 
value of manufactures, §400,000. 

Largest stock Musical Merchandise west of Chicago, at QUAY'S, 105 Kearny, S. F. 

C. P. VAN SCHAACH & CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 136a| 


Hose AND Belting MANUFACTORIES, 5.— Men employed, thirty-one; hose made annually 
feet, two thousand five hundred; belting made annually, feet, one hundred and forty thousand; 
value of manufactures, 880,000. 

[CB MANUFACTORY, 1.— Men employed, six; tons made annually, two thousand nve hun- 
dred : capital invested, £50.000. ,,/.*. , * 

Jewelry MANUFACTORIES, 16.— Men employed, one hundred and fifty; value of manu- 
factures, £500,000. „ , 

Last MANUFACTORIES, 2.— Men employed, ten; horse power of steam engines, twenty; 
lasts manufactured annually, six thousand ; value of manufactures, $27,000. 

Lead AND SHOT WORKS, 1.— Men employed, one hundred and thirty; lead and shot made, 
tons, four thousand five hundred ; value of manufactures, 8600,000. 

LINSEED Oil WORKS, 1.— Men employed, fifty; capacity per year, eight hundred thousand 
gallons; value of manufactures, £680,000. 

Macaroni AND VERMICELLI Man r factories, 5.— Men employed, forty-three ; maccarom 
ami pastry made, boxes, one hundred and twenty thousand ; maccaroni, wheat used, sacks, 
ten thousand ; horse power of steam engines, tons, one hundred and twelve ; value of manu- 
factures, £150,000. 

MALT Houses, 6.— Men employed, forty; grain malted annually, tons, fourteen thousand ; 
value of product, $700,000. 

Marble WORKS, 20.— Men employed, three hundred and fifty; value of manufactures, 

Match Factories, 8. — Men employed, one hundred and fourteen ; matches made annu- 
ally, gross, three hundred thousand ; value of manufactures, £525,000. 

Mirror Manufactory, 1. — Men employed, S; square feet manufactured, twenty-five 

Musical Instrument Manufactories, 4. — Men employed, twenty; value of manu- 
factures, £64,000. 

Oil Clothing Manufactories, 3. — Men employed, eight; value of manufactures, £30,000. 

OAKUM Manufactory, 1. — Men employed, 10; bales made annually, five thousand ; value 
of manufactures, £26,000. 

Tickle and Fruit Preserving Works, 9. — Men and women employed, thirteen hundred 
and twenty ; fruits and meats put up, dozens, three hundred thousand ; pickles put up, kegs, 
sixty-one thousand ; value, £1,500,000. 

Powder WoRKS, 2. — Men employed, sixty ; horse power of steam engines, thirty ; powder 
made annually, pounds, seven hundred thousand ; value of manufactures, £400,000. 

Rolling Mills. 1. — Men employed, three hundred and seventy-five ; horse power of steam 
engines, five hundred and twenty-five ; cast iron used, tons, one thousand ; scrap iron used, 
tons, nineteen thousand nine hundred and thirty ; coal consumed, tons, eleven thousand eight 
hundred ; value of products, £1,009,267. 

Safe and Vault Works, 1.— Men employed, twenty ; value of manufactures, £150,000. 

Salt Works, 3.— Men employed, thirty-five; run of stone, six; tons annually, fifteen 
thousand ; value of manufactures, £180,000. 

Sash, BLIND and Door Factories, 17.— Men employed, one thousand two hundred and 
seventy-five ; horse powerof steam engines, one thousand and twenty; lumber consumed annu- 
ally, seventeen million feet; value of manufactures, £4,600,000. 

Saw MANUFACTORIES, 1.— Men employed, thirty; horse power of steam engine, thirty; 
steel used annually, tons, fifty ; value of manufactures, £120,000. 

Shirt Manufactories, 8.— Men and women employed, two thousand; aggregate value 
of manufactures, £1,000,000. 

Silverware Manufactories, 3.— Men employed, fifty ; aggregate value of manufactures, 

Slipper Manufactories, 18.— Men employed, seven hundred and fifty ; value of manu- 
factures, £500,000. 

Soap Factories, 18.— Men employed, two hundred; soap made annually, seventeen million 
two hundred and ten thousand pounds; value of manufactures, £1,500,000 

So,, a Water Manufactories, 6.— Men employed, fifty-two; value of manufactures, 

Stove Manufactories, 3.— Men employed, sixty-three; value of manufactures, $145,000. 

LR REFINERIES, 2.— Number of men employed, two hundred and forty; raw sugar 

consumed, pounds, fifty-three millions ; white and yellow sugar made, forty-four millions 

2- °-, J™ thousand 5 syrup- gallons made, nineteen thousand ; value of manufactures, 

Tanneries, 43. -Men employed three hundred and forty-four; bark used annually, eight 
thousand seven hundred cords ; hides used, of all kinds, three hundred and nine thousand: 
value of manufactures, £1,345,000. ™uu»*uu, 

Tool Manufactories, 11.— Men employed, seventy-three; value of manufactures, £100,000. 

1 ype Foundries, 2. -Men and women employed, forty-six ; value of manufactures, £60,000. 

\ negar MANUFACTORIES, 2. --Men employed, twenty; gallons made, seven hundred and 
fifty thousand; value of manufactures, £180,000. 

BEAMISH'S-Importer Furnishing Goods, Nucleus Eldg, cor. Third and Market 

3. P. VA2T SCHAACX & CO., 706, 703, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1S62. 


WINDMILL MANUFACTORIES, 4. — Men employed, thirty: windmills made annually, tlvree 
hundred and fifty ; aggregate value of manufactures, §100,000. 

Wire Works, 1. — Men employed, thirty; transacts a business at the estimated value of 
§500,000 yearly. Mr. Hallidie has purchased the Pacific Wire Mill Works, the building of 
which was burned at the Brannan Street fire. An additional building for these works, 
at the corner of Vallejo and Sansom streets, will give employment to twenty additional men. 
Mr. Hallidie is also extensively engaged in the manufacture of wire rope, which is used for extra 
heavy hoisting in deep mines, for the standing rigging of large ships, for traction on steep-grade 
street-car routes, and in the patent Elevated Wire Tramway— if the phrase admits of such an 
application. Some of these larger and longer ropes weigh from eight to nine tons. Besides these 
the establishment has successfully accomplished the manufacture of an aggregate length of 
upward of fifty miles of submarine telegraph cable for various lines in the vicinity of Puget 
Sound and Vancouver's Island. The entire success of these experiments encourages the pro- 
prietor in the confident prediction that his establishment will, ere long, manufacture the 
mammoth Pacific Submarine Telegraph Cable, which will furnish the last and grandest link 
in the telegraphic circuit of the world, by connecting California with- Japan and China. The 
steel rope in use by the Clay Street Hill and California Street Railroads, aggregating a length 
of twenty-nine thousand feet, was made at these works. 

Wood and Willow ware MANUFACTORIES, '2.— Men employed, seventy-five; horse-power 
and steam engines, one hundred and fifty ; value of manufactures, 8250,000. 

WOOLEN Mills, 2. — Men and women employed, six hundred; number of power looms, one 
hundred and thirty; card sets, thirty-seven; frames for knitting underwear, twenty; frames for 
knitting hosiery, fifty; spindles, thirteen thousand; blankets made annually, pairs, one hundred 
thousand ;• flannel drawers and underwear, dozens, twelve thousand ; hosiery, dozens, eight 
thousand; cloths and tweeds, yards, four hundred thousand; flannel made, yards, four 
hundred and fifty thousand; wool used, pounds, two millions two hundred thou- 
sand; aggregate value of manufactures, §1,500,000. The Pioneer Woolen Mills at Black 
Point, originally erected in 1S58, were the first to attempt to create a local industry from the 
then, as now, increasing wool clip of the State, which, up to 1S59, the year in which 
the Pioneer Mills commenced running, had been shipped abroad to find a market. The 
success of the enterprise having received a practical demonstration, the Pioneer Mills were 
followed, in 1861, by the Mission Woolen Mills, located on Folsom Street, between Fif- 
teenth and Sixteenth. These were followed at a later date by the Pacific Woolen Mills, 
also located on Folsom Street, between Eighteenth and Nineteenth, which have since been con- 
solidated with the Mission Woolen Mills, The product of these mills comprises broad cloths, 
tweeds, cassimeres, heavy army and navy blankets, shawls, cloakings, and flannels, of superior 
quality and finish, and hosiery. The blankets manufactured at the Mission Woolen Mills 
have a world-wide reputation, and cannot be equaled upon this continent. 

According to the foregoing statistics, there are twenty- eight thousand and twenty-seven per- 
sons employed in productive industries. There are continually springing into existence small 
estabbshments employing a few persons, and it is obvious that the most thorough enumeration 
that can be made will fall considerably short of the truth. There is scarcely an article known 
to commerce that is not manufactured in San Francisco. The restless energy of her people 
prompts them to the boldest experiments, and every few months it is demonstrated that some 
enterprise that had been experimental has become a permanent success. 

Banking and Finance.* 

There were on the 1st day of July, 1877, one hundred and eleven offices for the transaction 
of banking business in this State, of' which one hundred and one were for incorporated banks, 
and ten for private bankers. Aggregate amount of capital, §48,679,900 ; deposits, §136,- 
963,800; reserve fund, §11,266,600; estimated amount held by insurance companies, brokers, 
etc., §10,000,000; total banking capital of the State, §206,910,300. In San Francisco there 
were twenty-nine incorporated banks, including the savings institutions, with an aggregate 
capital of §37,724,300; deposits, §109,246,100; reserve fund, §6,000,000; and ten private 
bankers with a capital of §1,800,000; deposits, §5,000,000; amount held by insurance com- 
panies, brokers, etc., §3,000,000; total banking capital of this city, 8150,970,400. The capital 
and reserve fund of the savings banks of this city, June 30, 1877, amounted to §3,821,000 ; 
deposits, §62,697,400 ; number of depositors, seventy-three thousand five hundred, or an 
average for each of §853. Estimating the population of San Francisco at three hundred 
thousand, the aggregate banking capital of this city is equal to §500 to every man, woman, and 
child residing therein. It is doubtful whether any other city in the United States can make 
a better exhibit than this. 

The dividends paid by local corporations, not including the Central PacificPuulroad Co.'s 
figures, which have not yet come to hand, during the year 1877, amounted to §34,366,800, as 
against §33,184,500 in 1876; excess, §1,182,300. Of the amount paid for dividends, the 

1 We are indebted to the Evening Bulletin, August 31, 1S77, for a part of the data herein referred to.— [Compiler. 

Best Piano Tuners at GRAY'S, 105 Kearny Street, San Francisoo. 

a P. VAN SCHAACK & CO.,705,703, 710,712,714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1362. 



mining companies contributed 823,971,600, of which the Consolidated Virginia paid §8,064,000, 
and the- California. $12,096,000. , M „ . . . , 

Total assessments returned delinquent to stock boards for the year on mining stocks, 
$11 598,000, being Blightly lower than the amounts of the two preceding years, lhe amount 
Of stork forfeited for non-payment of assessments did not exceed that of the previous year. 
The Nevada Bank marked its entry into the year 1877 with an increase of capital from !jo,000,- 
000 to §10,000.000. , , , . . . 

Since the 1st day of July, 1877, many important changes and developments have occurred 
in our financial institutions, chief among which may be noted the withdrawal from business of 
the Merchants' Exchange, the Swiss-American Bank, and the Bank of San Francisco; the 
failure of the Pioneer Savings Bank, coupled with the flight of Duncan and LeA\arne, its 
ry and cashier. 1 aving deficit of about §1,000,000; this being followed in turn by the 
Fidelity Savings, Market Street Savings, and the Cosmopolitan Dime Savings banks, and the 
two Collateral Loan associations, and the suspension of Messrs. Hickox & Spear, one of our 
Oldest private banking houses. A gratifying feature of the financial year, however, has been 
the resumption of dividends by the Bank of California and the National Gold Bank and Trust 

I Hiring the past year the operations of the San Francisco Clearing House represent a total 
Of 1619,948,700; §497,407,500 being for gold, and §22,541,200 silver exchanges. 


On January 1, 1877, there were one hundred and one, of which seven are California com- 
panies, tire and marine insurance companies transacting business in California, and four 
fife insurance companies carrying on a general business. In addition, six life insurance 
companies were collecting renewal premiums. Policies of fire and marine insurance to the 
amount of $309,816,917.86 were written during the year; the premiums received were 
15,263,273.53; and the losses paid, §1,433,267.88. The gross amount of risks in force, 
December 31, 1876, was $217,937,619.68; those of the seven California companies being 
$18,243,405, or about thirty-six per cent, of the whole. The paid-up cash capital of the Cali- 
fornia companies is §2,085,000. 

City and County Bonded 


Jnne 30, 1877. 

Issued in. 

By the. 


Annual Interest. 

Sinking Fund. 

Bonds in 


Payable in. 
























San Francisco . . 

San Francisco . . 
San Francisco } 
San Francisco j" 
San Francisco . . 
San Francisco . . 
San Francjsco . . 
San Francisco. . 
San Francisco.. 

About 842,000 

About 30,000 
About 49,000 
About 20,000 
About 13,000 
About .21,000 
About 17,000 
About 15,000 


City and County for San Jose' 


City and County for City Slip. . 
Citv and CuintV fur City Slip. . 

Central Pacific R. R. Co 

Western Pacific R. R. Co 







San Francisco . . 
San Francisco. . 

About 10,000 
About 10,500 



San Francisco. . 



Park Improvement 



Schoi 1 Department 



Citv Hall 




Funded Debt, June 30, 1877, §4,322,500. Cash in Treasury (various sinking funds) §735 386 
Actual debt. §3,587,114. 

The bonds issued for the opening and improvement of Montgomery Avenue and for 
ii I >upont Street, are not included in the table of funded debt. The former am. 

:rty years; and the h 
s. The property directly 

.. funded debt. The former amount 
to si.oiiiUMXl, bear six per cent, interest, and are redeemable in thirty years- and the latter 
$1,000,000, I. car seven per cent., and are redeemable in twenty y 
benefited by both improvements is pledged for their payment. 

_ The- receipts into the Treasury of San Francisco for the year ending June 30 1877 
>...., »,..)38 hxpenditures same period, §5,105,264. Of the former, the ^mrtin™. 
State was $1,757,1%. 

Of the former, the apportionment to the 

1 or the %ear ending .June 30, 18/7 , the following amounts were paid for the support of the 
•hi >■>>,, . opart mente of the Municipal Government ; : Salaries, City and County officers, §486, 45S; 

1 " 1 '-- •"- 05 °i * in ; (mdudng Foe Alarm Telegraph erection of hydrants, and all other 

expenses connected with the Department), §253,073; School, §732,324; Street Lighis ^75 68? 

BEAMISH'S-NuclenB Bldg, Third & Market, Shirts & Men's Furnishing Goods 

C. P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 703, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 


Hospital, $94*049 ; Alms House, $60,615; redemption bouda and interest, $346,347. The 
numlier of salaried employes connected with the Municipal Government exceeds eleven hundred, 
who receive for salaries annually an aggregate of over one million tliree hundred thousand dol- 

The Special Fee Fund for 1876-77 aggregated $223,290, of which the Recorder returned 
§51,386; the County Clerk, §59,774; the Sheriff, $28,207; the Tax Collector, §20,818, and the 
Clerk of the Justices' Court, §19,702. The amount received from poll taxes was §81,000. 

Population of San Frunrtoro, February 1, 18*8. 
The figures contained in the annual tables of the population of this city published in the San 
Francisco Directory, have been accepted generally, in the absence of an official enumera- 
tion, as a fair estimate of the number of its residents. * In arriving at the results contained 
therein, the compiler has availed himself of the annual returns of the canvassers employed on 
this work, and such other reliable data obtainable at the time; included in the latter are the re- 
turns of the School Census, which, when token correctly may be regarded as a safe basis to es- 
timate the progress of the element of the population included therein, and the figures of the 
Federal Census of 1870. From the material here referred to, the following estimate has l>een 
prepared, and in directing attention thereto, the compiler begs to state that the aggregates con- 
tained therein are believed to be a fair approximation to the actual number of the population 
of this city. 

White Malts over twenty-one 90,750 

White Females over eighteen (estimated) 5K.590 

White Males under twenty -one (estimated) 58,0:W 

White Females under eighteen (estimated) 51,537 

White Males, names refused, and foreigners not taken in the canvass (estimated) «.">« 

Chinese, Male and Female 30,000 

Colored, Male an 1 Female . 1.050 

Total permanent Population 303,215 

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 navigating the bay, who claim this city as their residence. 4th. In- 
mates of Alms House, Hospitals, and other charitable institutions, County Jail, etc. 5th. A large 
number of persons who have no permanent place of abode, together amounting to about 5,000 

Total Population, February 1, 187* 30S.'»1.- 

The estimate of the males over twenty-one in the preceding table is based upon the aggregate of 
names contained in the present volume, as follows : The number of references in the register of 
names is 105,190, of which 99,250 are male residents of this city. These figures are exclusive of 
numerous lists 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 500, making a total of 99,750. 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 58,590, upon the basis of the Federal 
Census of 1870, The number of females of all ages enumerated, as pubbshed 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 fifteen and eighteen, inclu- 
sive, which would give an average as follows : Under eighteen, 26,982 ; eighteen and over, 
34,595. as the number of July, 1870. The difference between the last-named figures (34,596) 
and those included in the table (5S,590), amounting to 23, 995, will not be considered an over- 
estimate for the increase since August, 1S70. Estimated increase for the year ending February 
28, 1875, 4,900; for 1876, 5,280; for 1877, 5,200; and for the eleven months ending January 
31, 1S78, 4,110. Of this number about 2,750 are by natural increase, and the remainder (1,360), 
from immigration. 

The estimates of males under twenty-one, and the females under eighteen, are based upon 
the returns of the School Census, June 30, 1S77.. According to the figures referred to, the 
aggregate of children of both sexes of sixteen years and under is 80,245, an increase from 
1877 of 8,809, or over ten per cent, for the year. If the increase from June 30, 1877. to 

* An estimate of the population of this city, copied from the so-called " opposition directory" for 1877, ha\ ins 
been published, the compiler of the San Francisco Directory deems it his duty to call attention to the character and 
reliability of the data upon which its figures axe based. In the issue of the work referred to, for 1870 (page 9), the 
number of references contained therein is stUed to be 102,010 ; and, in the volume for 1S77 (page 37), an increase 
over the number in the previous issue is claimed of 0,220. These amounts aggregate 108,880, as the number of 
references in the volume for ls77. When the fact is stated that an actual count shows that the real number is 
M.ttiS, •■"l/i l',. lift less than what i., claimed, the public will be able to place a proper value upon any estimate of 
the population from that source. Another estimate of the population of this city, for 1878, has been published by 
the same authority which gives the number at 320,244, baaed on 88,081 (?) references, contained in their issue for 187a 
If the figures of 1877, previously referred to, are correct, 296,117 population on 108,830 references, on what basis is 
the estimate of 1878 arrived at, viz.: a population of 320,700 on 08,031 refc re lives. These farts place the publication 
in question in the dilemma of having either attempted to justify the magnified figures of ls77, or having used a 
larger pro rata to sustain a defective canvass in 1878. 

A. ROMAN & CO., Importing Booksellers and Stationers, 11 Montgomery St., S. F. 


. P. VAN SCHAACK & C0.,706,70S,710,712,7H, and 713 Eiary, IstaMfahed M6a 


January 31, 1378, be added to the figure, of the school census, ^l^^f^We 
„„, DOD nlation not included therein, viz.: between seventeen and twenty both inclusive 
L5S 'nlit,,, and males seventeen to twenty-one), also the increase by m«m- 

grati!,.. an aggregate w3l be obtained that will fully sustain the figures in our table to which 

11 '^'estimate of the number of Chinese, thirty thousand (of which tw o*™~*J™ 
hnndred are women, and one thousand fire hundred children), is *U*^**£?K?$£ 

reliable authorities who are familiar with that element of our population. During the past 
ve r. owin, to local causes, tins element m our population has decreased i^^m 
per cent According to the C. S. census. 1870, there were twelve thousand and eighteen 
XnSe of aU a,es residing in this city, of whom it was estimated that seven thousand were 
engaged in the different departments of labor. At the present date reliable data place the 
number, deluding domestics, at eighteen thousand, which, if correct, fully ™"^^8««> 
in the above table. The numbers of Chinese conducting business in this city, on then own 
account, is nme hundred and fifty, of which over four hundred are engaged m the laundry 
business. About two hundred establishments, of which over one-half are owned by Chinese 
are engaged in the manufacture of cigars. The number of Chinese employed therein is estimated 
at four thousand. The returns of the six Chinese Companies in ban I rancisco show that there 
are in the United States 155,000 Chinese, of which 60,000 are in the State of California. 

The remainder of the .lata in our estimate explains itself, and to those who are acquainted 
with the different elements referred to therein, the figures will not be considered over-estimate. I. 

The aggregate of the present year (308,215), as compared with that of last year (301,020), 
exhibits rr-ain of 7,195, or 2.35 per cent., a much smaller increase than that of former 
years, this may be accounted for as the result of the general depression of our commer- 
cial and mining interests, and the comparative failure of onr last year's crops. A slight 
decrease will be noted in our table of adult male population, but the adult females has 
increased in numbers seven and a half per cent., and the males and females under twenty-one 
and eighteen, respectively, about eight per cent. 

Meteorological Observations made at San Francisco, from November, 1850, to January, 1878. 


In the following tables the reader will find, in a condensed form, the results of twenty -seven 
years' diligent observation of the climate of San Francisco, with more particular reference to rain. 

Bain lias fallen in every mouth of the year. In July it has rained only in one year ; August 
has furnished rain in four years ; June in eight years ; September in twelve years ; October in 
sixteen 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 18.30-51, 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 October 8; the latest, January^. 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 28 ; of the termination, 
April 10. March is as certain to bring rain in liberal amount as any other month. In one year 
out of every three there is no rain of importance after March. The last show r ers 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 quan- 
tity before January 1 is about equal to the mean quantity after January 31. 

December 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. 

The most extraordinary summer rain was in June, 1875, when 1.11 inches fell during a 
southerly storm which lasted several days. That this was an anomalv is made apparent by the 
fact that in the three summer months during twenty-seven years the whole quantity of rain col- 
lectively, deducting this, was only 1.9 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 produce full crops. 

The rain table of San Francisco may be made the basis for estimating the fall in other parts 
of the State. I he 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 j that of the San Joaquin one 
fourth or one third less, the quantity diminishing southward. 

BEAMISH'S— Shirt manufacturer, Nucleus Building, comer Third and Market. 

C. P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 703, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862}< 



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 26°. At that time the mud in the 
streets was frozen solid, and the shallow ponds were covered with ice Btrong enough tor boys to 
skate on. But such weather is extremely rare, though since that time the ground b 
frozen several times so as not to thaw fully in the shade for several days. 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 W . 

The extreme of heat was on the tenth and eleventh of September, 1852, when the thermom- 
eter 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. 

With the exception just noted, the hottest day was June 11, 1877— 94 . >."ext come July 
6, lSo'7, and June 12, l87<i — 93 . The temperature reached 91 e on six days, viz : Once in Octo- 
ber, lSo'4, once in September, 18(1.5, once in June. 187-. once in June. 1S77. and twice in Sep- 
tember-, 1877. In July, lSo'o, it was 90 . It appears therefore, that there were hut twelve 
days in twenty-seven years, when the temperature reached 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 links with June; next come 
April and May; then March and November; then February, and, finally, January and Decem- 
ber, 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, 
snowed very fast for several hours, and two or three inches gathered, but it melted before night 
On the twelfth of January, 1S68, it snowed fast before day, so th it two inches collected. But 
it disappeared before sunrise, so that faw persons enjoyed the rare spectacle. 

The extraordinary evenness of the. climate depends on the adjacent < tcean, the water of which. 
flowing in a current from the north, is always at a temperature of about 52°, summer and 
winter. The sea breeze of summer, which chills the air at noonday, leaves no plao 
nights. There is not, on an average, one night in the year when it is warm enough to 
of doors at midnight with comfort. 

T-A-Iblie; x. 

MONTH 1852 1853 1854 1855J1856 1S57 1S58 1S59 1860 1861 1862 1863 1864 186S 18*56 1867 1868 1S69 1 -"" 

A r <•/-■; . 


Dec'b'r. . 








1353 1654 1855 1 

i ... 
5 .9 

) 4.2 4 

4:::: i: 

5 5.4 .2 
8 1.5 4.8 

91860 1861 1862 

18631864 1*5 


... .1 .1 

2 2.3 .. . 

1 2 1.2 .5 

4.3 4.6 3.0 

; 701871 


4 1 4.3 
li 8.1 
4.S 3.2 
5.1 3.3 
.3 .1 
.... .1 

8.4 2. 

.5 8.. 
1.6j l.i 

4.4 1.0 

1.3 5.2 

1.1 .3 


33.5^3.0 24.1 21.220.0 19.019.817.114.6 38.015.2 8.5 21.3 21.2 32.0Ufl.5 21.6 20.2 13.1 33.1 17.7 


3.S 2.3 6.5 

2 1 1.2 

2.5 .1 4.2 
.9 .1 1.1 

... 1.1 

June, .0; July, .0: 

; April, .2; May, .3; June, .0; 

1850— Nov., 1.3; Dec, 1.1. 1851-Jan.. 0.6; Feb., 0.4; March, 1.9; April, 1.1; May. 
Aug., 1 ; Sept., 1.0; Oct., .2; Nov., 2.2; Dec 7.1. 1852. -Jan., .6; Feb., .1; March, 
July,.0; Total 18.2. 




Rainy Season. 

lsr.l 52. 

i--;; 54. 

1V.4 55. 
1*55 j.;. 
1856 57. 


1859 60. 


166-: 05. 

Sept 15 

. Oct. 4 

. Not. I'i 

. Oct. 6 

. Oct. 21 

. \'ov. 9 

.Oct 4 

. Nov. 1 

. Sept'. 19 

. N.,v. 15 

May 17 Dec. 

May U Nov. 
April 28 Jan. 

May 25 Nov. 

Mar. 31 Nov. 

May 21 Nov. 

May 22 Dec. 

May 22 Nov. 

May 22 Dec. 

May 12 Nov. 

May 19Dec. 

May 17 Nov, 

.May 19 Nov. 

10 March 31 10 5 

9 April 29 18. u 

12 April 281 

31 April 17 

15 March 31 

24 April 7 

4 April 10 

9 Anril 8 

C April 5 

18 April 26 
11 April 
23 March 

4 14/J 

r: \ i \ •. • 


: : 
1867 68.. 



ls72 73.. 
1S73 74.. 



- ■ . ■ 
. Nov. 3 
. Sept. 14 

. Sept. 1 
. Nov. 4 

. Oct, 27 

. Oct. 6 

. Sept. 3 

Mas 17 NOV. 


m ■■ 28 Dec 
M ay 31 1 )cc. 
April 21 Nov. 
June 22 Dec. 
June 16 Oct 
May 23 Nov. 
May 21 ( >ct. 

13 Mar.h 31 -! 

11 8.1 12.0 

19 April 
17 March 

7 April 

16 April 



11.4 12.6 

1 April 28 li 
15April 16 3.50 6.12 

Nov. 26 April 9, 


A. ROMAN & CO., General Agents for Subscription Books, 11 Montgomery St., S.7 

i. P. VAN SCHAACK & C0.,70S,70S, 710,712,714, and 716 Kear ny, Established 1SS 2 







J/. <in 

Mar. April. May. 

6.4 I 5.6 2.0 
0.6 0.0 0.0 
2.95 1.5 .6 

Aug. 1 Sept. | Oct 








Mth 1852 1853 1354 18551856 1857|1858 1859 1860 1861186218631864 1865 18661867 lbbiv 



Itch. 52.9;55 

4pr'J!55.4 l 58.a'S».8 3Y.Y|oo.3|».ow.i|w.oi».j'|-i 

..m.1 -> , fi.:. .., 

Awi. Dl .-2 <■*> .» <■ < :<■'•■.' ■"'.'•■ "•' 1 '1 ' 
. ,62.461.5 60.862.4 
; i,'j ;..u. ;.-.!. '■:.;. t.'-.n • ■/ - . • . 

J 54.5 54.0 53.5 52.8 M 

i .7.1.5 44.8 4b. 349. 2 ol 

7'l868;1869 l 1870ll871 ! 1872;i8731874[l875|l8761877 


4 57 5 55'3 : 56!5 54^8 54^2 54. 5 54. 8 55. 7|52. 8:56.2155:7 

;iV;'ii58'3 5s'l>5S.5 53.4 55.3 57.6 55.15S.o57.0 56.3 57.0 

'262 0:60 258 0160.0 58. 4 56. 5 6o. i) 56. 2 59.0 60.8 1/2.5 

V.i.660.2 •,2.458. :■ 58.2 58. U 61.0 

.0,59. 60. 4 59. 8159.6,64. 3 59. 5 59. 8 6". "59. 5 5.8. 4 61. 5 60. 4 

61.3,63.6 60.3 1',3.3 62.1 

56.2 57.356.057.656.6 

49.5 53.7 51.0,47.2,54.7 

I— !— i- 

61.359.3160.0 61.5 61. Ill I I - 7 6] v.. 4 62./ 62. b 
r-,8.2 60.8 60.5 58.0 61 2 2.2. : ■ ",1.961.860./ 
56 . 7 57 . 2 56 . 4 55 . 4 56 . 6 58 . 56 . 4 56 . 4 56 . 9 57 . 4 56 . 4 
55.3 53.2 50.7 51.0 .54.7 51 .3 49.0 49.6:51.0 50.2 51.6 

, 5j.l;57.1 | 57.6|55.7|57.0 55.4l54.8 l | 55.ll55.4' | 55.5;57.5 | 57.0 | 56.7|57.4 

57. 156. 156. 9.56. 8'54. 6 55. 4:55.7 54. 5 55. 4 56. 7,57. 9 

1851- Jan., 49.3; Feb. 51.1; March, 53.8; April, 57.7; May, 57.0; Ju 
Oct., 61.9; Nov., 56.3; Dec, 51.3.— Mean, 56.6. 

July, 57.9; Aug., 63.2; Sept., 61.6; 



1856 1857 1858 1859 


A UQ . 

r,o .',7 
70 ! 68 
80 i 74 

85 I 88 88 89 

83 87 87 91 

1851 -Jan , 64 ; Feb., 71 ; March, 74 ; April, 84 ; May, 71 ; June, 78 ; July, 73 ; Aug., 82 ; Sept., 75 ; Oct., 
Dec . 61.-Year, 84. 



Mth 1852 1853 1854 1855 1856 1857 

Jan.. 35 41 

Mch . 36 

May. II 


ii.i . 

33 32 

40 31 

41 41 
40 44 
43 43 

25 29 33 31 27 30 

1860 1861 1862 18631864 1865,1866 1867 1868 

18G9 18701871 1S721S73 lS741S75'l876 1877 

1851 -Jan., 30- Feb., 33; March, 34; April, 42; May, 45; June, 49; July, 47 ; Aug., 50; Sept., 50; Oct., 47 ; .Nov., 41 

BEAHISH'S— Nucleus.Sldg, TUrd & Market, Shirts & Men's Furnishing Goods. 

C. P. VAN SCEAACE & CO., 70S, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established ISO! 



January 1, 1877. William Doran shoots policeman 

William 1). Hensley, who in return stabs Doran fatally 

James Mugan, charged with the murder of John Earle, 
surrenders himself. . . . Kit-hard McCormick killed by 
falling down stairs. . . . Bartholomew Reardon fractures 
George G. Fruhling's skull fatally. 

Jan. 4. Arrest of Antonia Von Apponig, accused of 
murdering Christopher Jacobson. . . . Trustees of San 
Francisco Benevolent Society investigate charges against 
Isaac S. Allen. . . . John Karsten drowned in the bay. 

Jan. 5. Jeremiah T. Whittle drowned near Point Lo- 
bos. . . .Death of George Clifford, an old pioneer. 

Jan. 7. P. Loretto suicides by strychnine. 

Jan. 8. Fifty clergymen assemble at the First Congre- 
gational Church for a grand revival. . . . Schultz & Von 
Bargen suspend payment. 

Jan. 9. Isaac Friedlander elected President of the 
Chamber of Commerce. 

Jan. 11. H. V. Clark, clerk of E. Guittard & Co., ar- 
rested fur embezzling $16,000. . . . Ex-Pension Agent 
Bennett found guilty of embezzlement. 

Jan. 12. Heavy northern gales cause considerable 
damage to shipping in the harbor. 

Jan. 13. Edward Lindsey suicides. . . .$1,700 worth 
of smuggled opium seized on the Oceanic 

Jan. 15. R. B. Hargadine, pioneer, dies. . . .Hughes & 
Co. , brokers, fail. 

Jan. 17. George Thistleton convicted of libel. 

Jan. 18. Board of Supervisors begin taking testimony 
on election frauds. . . .John Lennett dies from effects of 
knife wound received in December. 

Jan. 19, H. C. Bennett, embezzling Pension Agent, 
sentenced; $5,000 fine or two years imprisonment. 

Jan. 20. Fire at Nos. 9, 11, and 13 Clay street ; loss, 
87,000. . . .William Hurray dies frfcm injuries received at 
Odd Fellows' Cemetery. . . .Annual Encampment of the 
G. A. R. convened, and officers installed. 

Jan. 22. Internal Revenue Collector John Sedgwick 
ordered to turn his office over to William Higby. 

Jan. 23. Trial of the Ellis land case, involving $4,000,- 
000, begun in Fourth District Court. . . .Twenty-five men 
and women arrested for violating the dive ordinance 

Jan. 24. The Central Republican Club organizes. 

Jan. 25. Ladies' United Hebrew Benevolent Society 
celebrates their twenty-first anniversary. . . .David Kwe- 
lander, 15 years old, commits suicide by poison. . . .Jos£ 
Maria Yglesias, late President of Mexico, arrives from 

Jan. 2b'. Board of Health asks power to compel small- 
pox patients to go to the hospital. . . .Ellis land case 
ended, with judgment for the defendants. 

Jan. 27. George Thistleton sentenced to County Jail 
for one year, for libel. . . .Peter Paul suicides by poison. 
. . . .Cars run by steam on the Sutter Street Railroad. 

Jan 28. Wilhelm Schick suicides. . . .Police arrest thir- 
teen ladies at Tivoli Garden, under dive ordinance. 

Jan. 29. John H. Weedon, Lieutenant of Engineers, 
suicides. . . .William Jansen falls through a skylight and 
is killed. 

Jan. 30. Case against ladies arrested at Tivoli Garden 
dismissed. . . .E. Deidesheimer suicides by hanging. . . . 
Rain falls to the amount of 1.63 inches. 

Jan. 31. Hebrew Orphan Asylum dedicated. 

February 1. General John Wilson, an old pioneer, 
died at Suisun. . . .Frank P. Baker suicided. 

Feb. 2. Two boys, Barbee and Dudley, lost off Point 

Feb. 4. Dr. Jacob M. Tewksbury, ex-Y ice-President of 
the Society of California Pioneers, dies. 

Feb. <:. ' Rear-Admiral Janus Aldcn dies. . . .Steam 
schr Pearl burned at Larue's Wharf: loss. $10,000. 

Feb. 7. Pacific squadron of Russian Navy rendezvous 
at San Francisco. . . .William P. McCullough found dead 
at the Russ House ; supposed suicide. 

Feb. 8. Samuel Goss suicided by shooting himself in 
right temple. . . .Opening reception of the Art Associa- 
tion's new rooms. 

Feb. 9. Harry Howard, an express driver, dies sud- 
denly. . . .Spring Valley Water Company refuses to sup- 
ply water f, >r the north half of Jefferson Square. . . .Lev] 
Roseuer, ex-County Assessor, dies. 

Feb. 10. State Musical Association organized ; John 
P. Morgan elected President. . . .Martin Poland dies from 
a fracture of the skull. . . .John Moffitt killed by a run- 
away team. 

Feb. 11. Dayton Gilbert, a farmer, dies from asphyxia 
. . . .San Bruno Range, for rifle practice, inaugurated by 
Gen. McComb and Col. Granniss. . . .Levi Rosener buried 
with Masonic honors. 

Feb. 12. John Harmon indicted for fraudulently pro- 
curing naturalization. . . .Sale of the City Gardens prop- 
erty, realizing $192,500. . . .Judge S. F. Reynolds dies of 
apoplexy .... The City and County Attorney decides 
against the title of James Dow to the Mission Creek lands. 

Feb. 13. Funeral obsequies of Rear-Admiral James C. 
Alden. . . .Joseph Rodgers sentenced for six months for 
insulting a girl. 

Feb. 14. Chinese New Year's Day generally celebrated 
by Chinese. . . .Judge Reynolds buried with Masonic hon- 
ors. . . .Hamilton P. Mead, foreman of Hose Co. Ho. 1, 
dies from a gun-shot wound. 

Feb. 15. John F. Lenhart suicided by poison. . . .The 
body of Patrick Ford recovered from the bay. 

Feb. 10. Funeral of H. P. Mead ; no clue to his mur- 

Feb. 20. The Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to 
Children rescues a child from the guardianship of Sebas- 
tian QuaglienL . . .Spring Valley Water Company refuses 
to supply water to the new Citv Hall. 

Feb. 21. Women's Pioneer Hotel, 319 Broadway, 
opened. . . .John Dorham, ill with consumption, shoots 

Feb. 22. Capt, Ula Helliensen killed by horse back- 
ing buggy into bay. . . .Great four-mile race at the Bay 
District Course won by Mollie McCarty. . . . Day generally 
observed ;is a holiday. 

Feb. 23. The ship Admiral, bound to this port from 
New York, reported lost off the coast of Patagonia ; loss, 
$180,000. . . .John Robb, Assistant Secretary San Fran- 
cisco Stock Exchange defaulted ; loss, $3,000. 

Feb. 24. John G. Chase, a carpenter, arrested for 
shooting his wife. 

Feb. 2.".. Dr. Holmes Finnigan, in a drunken spree, 
shoots his divorced wife, and afterwards himself. 

Feb. 20. Owen Conktu, a longshoreman, killed bv 
Owen Growney. . . .Baldwin's Theater passes to the man- 
agement of John McCullough. 

Feb. 27. William Meyer accidentally shoots and kills 
himself. . . .Peter Backus, a saloon keeper, suicided. . . . 
Krc erick Ford, the London forger, committed to jail to 
await extradition papers. 

Feb. 28. F. L. Krider. real-estate agent, arrested for 
embezzlement. . . .Steamer Gaelic, from China, quaran- 
tined between Black Point and Alcanas, having small- 
pox on board. 

March 1. Joseph Busby murders Daniel Melnery. . . . 
Ditlef F. Munsen suicided by hanging. . . .Samuel Her- 
mann, an old and respected citizc! 

March 4. Schooner Artful Dodger « reeked. 

March.'). A. Blacklock, President Gulf of California 

Oyster and Canning Company, absconds with $'.H),000. . . . 

Baldwin's Hotel opened for guests. 

A. ROMAN & CO., Publishers, Booksellers, and Stationers, 11 Montgomery St,, ^ 

J. P. VAN SCHAACX & CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1362. 



March 7. Jury in M irriott io 
Fraudulent operations of Gulf of California Oyster and 
Canning Company i 

March 8. Jack Harrington i victed under th 

, published as illegal 
I the last presidential electi in. 
March 9. Bodhui. . thegTeatrace. 

March 10. Eugene Mulligan mui 
March 1 -J. John M. Birdsall arrested for embezzle- 
Mi. iit. 

March 14. The merchants form a protective associa- 
tion against commercial failures. 

L7. Grand military ami civic display in honor 
of st. Patric! 
March 18 i 1 garroting occur. 

.-. ieted of man- 
r. . . .Superintendent Dennison, of the House of 
Correction, removed from office. 

Union Clubs moms reopened. 
March 28. A. Blacklock, tlie forger, brought back 
from New York. 
March 24. <: sorge Harris murdered. 

enteenth anniversary of the San Fran- 

I gton Bhot by policeman Whit- 
taker. . . .Robert Hunter accidentally killed by a pile- 

27. Hon. Thomas A. Hendricks serenaded. . . . 
Annual \rt Association. .. .Fire 

nt. No. 22.'. Keam\ ; loss, 

28. Spring valley Water Company threatensto 
shut off all water used for municipal purposes, except 
Mi. 8. 

Ship Frank Jones goes ashore off Fort 
March 30. Thomas Joell kills John McDonald.... 
Dwinelle sustains constitutionality of the City 
Criminal Court, and affirms decision in Thistleton case. 
1 trick Dolan drowned in an ale vat. . . . 
Sullivan suicided by drowning. 
April 2. Miss Kmilic V. Gillivert suicides by poison. 
Ajiril .".. Mayor Bryant orders mains of Spring Valley 
Water Company tapped for municipal water supply. 

ends ; liabilities s] ,000,- 
000. . . .Capt. A. F. Southers murders his wife, and com- 

April S. Charles Kane drops dead on Fillmore street. 
April 7. ( barges against various officials, by George 

April 10. Annual Convention of Grand Chapter R. A. 

! April 11. Prof. F. K. de Spilcker shoots Bertha Bonte, 
and then kills himself. . . .California Homeopathic So- 

April 12. 1>.\V. chessman, charged with deficiency in 
his revenue stamp account, acquitted. 

April 14. E. G.VVaite reappointed naval officer. 
April 15. Twenty-seventh annual meeting of the Cali- 
fornia Bible Society. 

Aprii dl Ikamp suicided in Calvary Ceme- 

April IS. Fire occurs in Boston Cracker Bakerv, No. 
• 1,200. . . .Hall of Records, new 
City Hall. com-:. 
April 21. George Thistleton sentenced to five hundred 
:. Count) Jail for libel. . . .First Reformed Episcopal 
i hurch oi 
; April •«. Henry N. Fox suicided by pistol. . . .Steam- 
Hongkong, with small-pox, quarantined 
■ i ■ I-,..,. 

April 28. Thomas D. Fisher accidentally killed by a 

April 24. George w. Tyler arrested for felony.... 
Col. M. ii onda 

April 2.".. Meaner Newark launched. . . . Frank Leslie 

excursion party arrives. . . . Annual reunion of the So- 

tornia Volunteers. . . . Hall of Records, new 

i ity II:. II, • 

April 20. Polio i ,,,1 kjn e d by 

John Bunk. . . . Manuel Delevara suicided. 

■...did opium. 
April 80. l>r. Jam. s p. V,h ; ti a \ assaults Dr. G G 
Tyrell with a cowhide. 

I 'Hon, one of the most distinguished 
members of the San Francisco bar, dies. . . . Edward 
King drowned. 

1 bin Mook Sow banged for murder. . . . Pa- 
11 l: ' ' ! i i Tatcd. . . . Annual 

Dt 1. 0. <>. F. convenes. 

May 5. George M. Pinney surrenders himself to the 
authorities. . . , , 

1. Michael Crowley suicided. _ 

May 7. < o-org..- M. I'inney makes charges of peculation 
and fraud against Senator Sargent and Representative 

May 9. Charles L. Low, a prominent citizen, dies. . . . 
H. if. Blake, stockbroker, arrested for embezzlement, 

• State Convention of Baptists meets at Metro- 
politan Temple. _ 

May 1 t. Annual Schuetzen ^ erem festival held 

Maj 16. California Rifle Association decides to send a 
tcam'to Crecdmoor. . . . Lieutenant W. W. Fleming, de- 
faulting quartermaster, arrives under arrest, . . . J. G. 
I- arrested for libel. ... Steamer City of San 
Francisco lost off the Mexican coast. 

May Is. Albert Ver Mehr sentenced to six years for 

May 19. Body of John Brown, drowned, recovered 
from bay. 

May 20. L. L. E. Kolback arrested for blackmail. 

Mai -1. Charles Crocker's team, " Gen. Cobb" and 
" Lulu May," makes the best time on record, 2.20,}. . . . 
Southern Pacific Railroad opened to Colorado River. 

Mav 22. Col. Robert G. Ingersoll lectures at Piatt's 

May 25. George M. Pinney re-arrested on two charges 
of forgery. . . .Henry Lederer accidentally killed by fall 

May 26. Sloop Emerald collides with steamer James 
M. Donohue in bay. 

May 27. William Safft suicided by poison. 

May 29. Theodore Tilton lectures at Grand Opera 

3 '. Decoration Day appropriately celebrated. . . . 
Frank Bowlin, alias " Dutch Frank," dies from wounds. 

.May 31. David M. Knowlton suicided by poison. 

June 2. Senator Sargent replies to accusations of 
George M. Pinney. . . .Marcus Salinger suicides by poi- 
son. . . .Herman Wohler, an old pioneer, dies. 

June 3. Frank Hodgin and David Byrnestein drowned 
. . . .Costa Rica, arrives, bringing wrecked passengers of 
the City of Sun Franri-eo. 

June 5. M. H. De Young, of the San Francisco Chron- 
icle, arrested for libel. 

June 6. Commencement exercises of University of 
California held. 

June 7. N. T. Cutter and William F. Smith suicided 
by poison. . . .Michael Stepf killed by being run over by 
a Clay street car. 

June 8. Explosion of nitroglycerine at Hercules Pow- 
der Works; damage slight, . . .William P. Wallace dies 
from scorpion bite. • 

June 9. Frank X. Cicott makes report ofannual coin- 
846,000,000, the largest product from' any mint in 
the world in a like period. 

June 11. Fred. F. stable appointed naval cadet. . . . 
Fire at Hi Nat . ma street ; less, s2,000. 

June 13. 
road train. 

June Hi. 

June 17. William H. Chevers and Frank V. Scudder, 
both old and prominent citizens, die. . . .U. S. steamer 
Lackawanna collides with the British ship River Nith in 
the bay. 

June 19. Judge Louderback dismisses case against D. 
C. Butterfield for forgery. 

June 20. Waldo Haskell and James Sanders suicided. 

June 21. Hon. P. B. 8. Pinchback and Congressman 
Bruce arrive. . . .Charles Roben suicided. 

June 27. Ex-Governor Pinchback addresses a lanre 
meeting at Pacific Hall. 

June 28. Generous subscriptions for St. John, N. B., 

July 1. Michael Camavan drowned in Mission Creek. 
. . . .ihe Commission appointed to investigate the Mint 
begins its labors. 

'. Bupen isors prohibit fireworks on the 4th 

Rev. Thomas Guard replies to Col. Robert Ingersoll. 

- son and other Piute chiefs arrive 
in the city and have a consultation with Co.-:. McDowell. 
• • . . Ihree hundred special police sworn in for the 


Julj 4 Dayis celebrated with procession, review of 

■■<; and literary exercises at California 

. . .Five general and ten still alarms of fire: 

trifling in each case William F. Joyce 

Philip McHugh, a deaf man, killed by rail- 
Frank J. Killeen kills John Oakes in self-de- 

'EAMISH'S-Importer Furnishing Goods, Kviclens BldgTcorTThird and Market 

C. P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 703, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1362. 


4 7 

JulyS. E.W. Burr examined in suit of W. B. Carr 
against the Savings and Loan Society. . . . Anti-Coolie 

Convention meets. . . . Supreme Court decides W. B. ( '. 
Brown to be the State Controller until the next general 

July iL Supreme Court decides that the Spring Valley 
Water Company must furnish water free for streets, tires, 
etc., but that the city must pay for its use in public insti- 

July 7. Peter Dean elected President of the California 

July 8. Mary Ann Andersen suicides. 

July 9. Nineteenth District Court sustains the New- 
City Hull Commissioners m their award of contracts. 

July lo. Frank X. Cicottsuea the Chronicle for libel 
. . . .Convention of Grangers. . . .Charles 1". Locke sui- 
cides. . . .Willis Mahoney fboy) run over and killed. . . . 
John Meagher drowned iii the bay. 

July 14. John Kunk convicted of murder in first de- 
gree. . . .Charles Miller drowned in the bay. 

July 15. Work commenced on the California Street 

July 16. Decision rendered in the suit for partition of 
the San Pablo Ranch. 

July Is. Death of Faxon Dean Atherton, a pioneer. 

July 20. George Taylor suicides. . . .Amelia W. Hodg- 
kiluoii suicides. 

July 21. British frigate Shah arrives. . . .Twenty- 
eighth anniversary of arrival of ship Jane Parker cele-. 

July 22. Corner stone of St. Rose Convent laid. . . . 
Lick House damaged £30,000 by fire. . . .Workingmen 
meet and express sympathy for Eastern strikers. . . . 
California Rifle Team organized. Gen. John MeCoinb, 

July 23. I. Friedlander and A. Merrill, elected Water 
Commissioners. . . .Samuel R. Kerr, drowned. . . .Several 
thousand workingmen meet at New City Hall and adopt 
resolutii ns of sympathy with Eastern strikers; after 
the meeting hoodlums wreck several Chinese wash-houses. 

July 24. Prominent citizens form a Committee of 
Safety. . . .Joseph Busby on trial for murder of Daniel 
Mclnery. . . .Gangs of hoodlums burn, or wreck, several 
wash-houses. . . .National Guard on duty at armories. . . . 
P. N. Cohen drowned. . . .Frederick W. Brush suicides. 

July 25. Mayor Bryant issues a proclamation appeal- 
in.' to citizens to support the law. . . .Several hundred 
citizens sworn in as special policemen. . . .Incendiary lire 
in lumberyards at foot of Fremont street causes loss of 
8100,000; during the fire collisions between rioters and 
police, aided by Committee of Safety, and National 
Guard: several men wounded. . . .Rioters sack several 
wash-houses. . . .Mayor issue- second proclamation. . .. 
Senator Sargent sues chronicle and Argonaut for libel 
. . . .Joseph Bushby convicted, murder, second degree. 

July 20. A. II. Gudewill accidentally killed by pistol 
shot. . . .Over 4,000 men on duty to protect the city. . . . 
No further rioting. . . .Death of Judge A. J. Jane, pio- 
neer. . . .Joseph Smith arrested for arson. . . .W. M. 
Butler and C. W. Winchester arrested for circulating in- 
flammatory documents. 

July 27. John Bunk sentenced to be hanged. . . .Sev- 
eral rioter- received heavy sentences from the Police 
Judge loseph Smith he'ld in 920,000 bail for arson. 

July 28. Nicholas Catalan.., Italian padrone, convicted 
of cruelty to children. . . .Patrick Quigley suicides. 

July 29. Dedication of new First Baptist Church. . . . 
Two wash-houses sacked by hoodlums. . . .Old Marine 
Hospital dedicated as a sailors' home. 

July 30. J.seph Bushby sentenced. 10 years, for kill- 
ing Daniel Mclnery. . . .Committee of Safety disbands. 

July 31. Soap "factory on Potrero Avenue rji 
b\\fire ; loss, $7,000. . . .Samuel Marion suicided by poison. 

August 2. New Hawaiian steamer Like-Like, built by 
Risdon Ir..n Works, makes trial trip. . . .Levi's wool- 
dying establishment, corner Brannan and Eleventh, de- 
stroyed by a mob. 

Aug. 3. Incendiaries attempt to burn residence of Wil- 
iam T. Coleman. 

Aug. 5. Corner-stone of Gorman Hospital laid. . . . 
Metropolitan Temple, corner Fifth and Jessie, dedicated : 
cost, $200,000. . . ..Mrs. Jessie Lewis kills Henry A. Bose- 
wani, and then herself. 

Aug. 6. Tax Collector reports total collections for fis- 
cal year. - 

Aug. 7. Twelfth Industrial Exhibition opens. . . .Les- 
lie C. Hal - John E. Daily, and afterwards 
suici .es in the City Prison. . . .Fire comer Market and 
Polk; loss, $20,000. 

Aug. 8. Four blocks, bounded by Drumm, Jackson, 
Clay and East streets destroyed by fire . 
insurance, $154, 10<). 

Aug. 12. Fire on Denial Heights; loss $8,01 I. 
Francisco Turn Verein celebrates its twenty-fifth anni- 

Aug. 15. Isaac Schcenberg. the " water-faucet swin- 
dler," convicted. . . .David Cuneo killed by a truck. . . . 
Explosion of Giant Powder on the Potrero.' 

Aug. IS, Capt. R. G. Brush arrested for embezzle- 
ment. . . .Regatta of San Francisco Yacht Club. 

Aug. 22. Frederick W. Schulte suicided. 

Aug. 24. Michael Doolan drowns in bay. Spring Val- 
ley Water Company declines offer of $o,500,0o0 for their 

property Charles A. Son drowned while bathing off 

North Beach. 

Aug. 26. Lyle Pitts drowned off North Beach. 

Aug. 30. Sir Joseph Hooker, President Royal Acad- 
emy England, is received by Academy of Seici 
California Creedmoor Team starts East.' 

September 1. George M. Finney indicted by Grand Jury, 
three charges. . . . Death of S. C. Bugbee, architect. 

Sept. 2. Academy of Sciences refuse to accept Lick 

Sept. 5. Municipal and Legislative election pal 
quietly. A. J. Bryant re-elected mayor. . . .11. O. Nichols 

Sept. 5. California Pioneers celebrate admission day 
by an excursion to San Jose. 

Sept. 9. Timothy O'Sullivan arrested for beating his 
wife to death. 

Sept. 10. Admission Day celebrated by parade of Na- 
tional Guard and entertainments given by Territorial 
Pioneers. . . .Thomas Doherty, Daniel Murphy, and 
Thomas Griffith killed by accidents. . . .Annie burrive 

Sept. 11. Mary Boyce and John Johnson suicide. 

Sept. 12. News received that the California Rifle Team 
has won the Inter-State match. . . .Twenty-tilth 
of the California annual Conference of the M. E. Church. 

Sept. 13. Senator Sargent demands the removal of 
Surveyor General Rollins. . . .Annual meeting of the 
Ladies' Protective and Relief Society. .. .Lloyd Bell, a 
released murderer, kills Carmen G. Anderson and at- 
tempts suicide. 

Sept. 14. Grand Jury find four indictments for fraud 
against George M. Pinney and Bufus E. Spalding. 

Sept. 15. Sixty-seventh anniversary of Mexican Inde- 
pendence celebrated by Mexican Patriotic League 

Sept. 16. Thermometer at 90' in the shade. 

Sept. 17. Feast of Yom Kippur celebrated by Jewish 
residents of the city. . . .Warm weather continues; ther- 
mometer 92' in shade. 

Sept. 19. Patrick McCarthy on trial for killing John 
Earle. . . .Fire on Morton street ; damage, $5,000. 

Sent. 20. Ex-Harbor Commissioner John J. Marks 
pardoned by the Governor. . . .Patrick McCarthy con- 
victed of manslaughter. 

Sept 21. Unemployed workingmen meet at Union 

Sept. 22. Close of the Mechanics' Fair; receipts, 
167,900; expenses, 840,500. 

Sept. 23. Marcus C. Chambers accidentally killed. 

Sept. 24. William B. Carlton suicides. . . .Pel 
ren dies from injuries inflicted by Harms Nyhoi 
17. . . .Fire destroys a number of buildings on Commer- 
cial, Clay, and Davis streets; loss, 810,000. . . .John W. 
Ames appointed l". s. Surveyor-General. 

Sept. 25. Daniel F. Gray accidentally killed. . . .lire 
at San Francisco and Pacific Gla^s Works 

Scot. 20. Joseph GardeUa on trial for murder of Ar- 
mand Anstett. . . .John W. Ames appointed Surveyor- 

Sept 27. Jacob Heister suicides. . . .William Bovver 
accidentally killed. . . .W. M. Phillips suicides. 

Sept SO. Mass meeting of workingmen at new City 
Hall. . . .Pedro Vasquez Mercado kills Dionsio Mendez 
b\ shooting. 

October 1. New building of the San Francisco Stock 
Exchange opened. 

(i.t. 2. California State Grange begins its annual con- 
ference. . . .William K. Cooper, who disappeared in Sep- 
tember, is found to have been a forger to the amount of 
over $100,000. 

William Feiland held fir murder of Max Co- 
hen. • . .U. .bell 1.. Brown suicides. . . .Joseph Gardella 
guilty of murder first degree, killing Arinand Anstett 
. . . .Arrival of California Rifle Team celebrated by parade 
and reception. 








A. ROMAN & CO., General Agents for Subscription Books, 11 Montgomery St.,SX 

C. P. VA1T SCHAACK & CO.,706,703,710,712,714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 



Oct. 4. D. Dalziel arrested for libel on complaint of 

A. Erbe. 

Oct. 5. U. S. Grand Jury find indictments against W. 

B. Carr, K. ('. Spalding, C. B. Higgins, and G. 11. Pinney, 
for issuing fraudulent certificates. ... P. M. S. S. Consti- 
tution arrives in port on fire, towed to Mission Bay, where 
the (ire is drowned out. 

Oct. 6. John J. Gaffney suicides. 

Oct. 7. Two mass meetings of workingmen at the New 
Citv Hall. . . .Pioneer Land and Loan Bank of Savings 
suspends; liabilities ^1, 000,000, assets $2,300. 

Oct 8. Contested shrievalty case of Rogers vs. Nunan 
COmea up in County Court. . . .J. C. Duncan, Secretary of 
Pioneer Land and Hank, absconds; also B. F. Le 
Waruc, Secretary of Safe Dcjxisit Co., charged with for- 

Oct. 9. Libel charge of A. Erbe against D. Dalziel 
dismissed. . . .Fidelity Savings Bank failed. 

Oct. 10. Failure of Cross & Co. . . .Annual meeting of 
State l>.iir\ men's Society. 

Oct. 11. The count of ballots in contested election 
cases begun in County Court. . . .News received of death 
of Harry Meiggs in Peru. 

Oct. 14. Italian citizens celebrate anniversary of dis- 
covery of America. 

Oct". 15. Market Street Savings Bank suspends. . . . 
Annual meeting of Pacific Presbyterian Union at Calvary 

Oct. 1G. Col. E. B. Buffendeau and David E. Mitchell 

Oct. 18. F. G. Matson and Jerusa Canales suicide. . . . 
Frank Ball accidentally drowned. 

Oct. 19. Joseph Gardella sentenced to imprisonment 
for life for killing Armand Anstett. . . .John Sheehauand 
A.W. Rose accidentally killed. 

Oct. 21. Twenty-fourth anniversary of the Young 
Men's Christian Association. 

( let. 23. John S. Yelbert on trial for murder of his 

Oct. 25. The State Teachers' Convention meets at 
Dashaway Hall. 

Oct. 27. Steamers Petaluma and Clinton collide in the 
bay ; the latter sinks ; engineer Mannie drowned. 

Oct. 29. Pacific Bench Show opened at Mechanics' 
Pavilion. Seven hundred entries. 

November 1. Subscriptions started to open a Free La- 
bor Exchange. 

Nov. 2. John Burleigh suicides. 

Nov. 3. Workitignien hold open-air meeting on Kear- 
ny Street ; Dennis Kearny, one of the speakers, arrested 
. . . .John S.Velbert convicted of manslaughter. 

Nov. 4. Mass meeting of workingmen at Horticul- 
tural Hall; H. L. Knight and J. C. Day, leaders of the 
movement, arrested ; the militia called out. 

Nov. 5. Thomas H. Bates and C. C. O'Donnell ar- 
rested for using incendiary language. . . .Mary McQuade 
wrested for manslaughter, in causing the death of her 
husband. . . .P. Coyle asphyxiated with coal gas. 

Nov. 0. Annual Commencement of Pacific Medical 


Nov. 7. Gustavus Anderson suicides. 

Nov. '.'. Patrick McCarthy sentenced to ten years im- 
prisonment for killing John Earle. 

Nov. 10. Charles E. Pickett and Abraham Krause ar- 
rested for incendiary language. 

Nov. 12. Fire at North Point U. S. Bonded Warehouse 
causes damages of 8400,000. 

Nov. 14. Chamber of Commerce offers memorial ask- 
ing Congress to furnish an appropriation for a new Post- 
office. . . .Dennis Kearny, Thomas H. Bates, H. L. 
Knight.J. C. Day, and A. Krause are discharged by Judge 

Nov. 15. Dennis Ryan, John Hoey, J. and C. McGilli- 
cuddv, and Henry Ols'en held for manslaughter, in caus- 
ing death of Daniel Hanley. . . .Over 5,000 workingmen 
hold mass meeting at corner of Bush and Dupont streets. 

Nov. 16. Collateral Loan and Savings Bank fails ; John 
Tyler, Jr., arrested for defalcation. . . .F. Vehre suicides 
by poison. 

Nov. 17. Alice McIIenry suicides. 

Nov. 21. Free Labor Exchange opens ; A. Zeehande- 
laar Superintendent. . . .C. C. Terrill stabs Patrick Kil- 
roy. . . .A. Blacklock convicted of forgery. . . .Judge 
Ferral dismisses charges ag-ainst Kearny, Knight, Pickett, 
and Bates. 

Nov. 22. John Dexter poisons himself. 

Nov. 23. Inquest on body i'Tom Williams" holds 
John Maguire for murder. 

Nov. 24. D. K. Tripp and H. F. Lambert arrested for 
obtaining money under false pretenses. . . .Samuel. G. 
Piercy dies. 

Nov. 27. Charles Crocker celebrates his silver wed- 

Nov. 29. Thanksgiving Day. . . .Large and imposing 
demonstration of workingmen ; Dennis Kearney and oth- 
ers deliver speeches at new City Hall lot. 

Nov. 30. St. Andrew's Society celebrates its fifteenth 

December 3. Louis Zirgenhirt and Andres Koffer sui- 
cided. . . .John S. Velbert convicted of manslaughter for 
killing his wife. 

Dec. 5. Frederick Gaston suicided. . . .State Geologi- 
cal Society celebrates first anniversary. 

Dec. 8. John B. Simmons suicided by poison. 

Dec. 9. J. E. Merritt and Robert G. Crawford suicided 
by drowning. 

Dec. 10. Richard Ellis found dead on Ellis street. . . . 
John G. Hodge & Co. suspend. 

Dee. 12. Henry Kiepor suicided by hanging. 

Dec. 14. Susan Watson suicided. . . . Shooting affray 
between Don Carlos Butterfield and John Sevenoaks. 

Dec. 15. Carlo killed on San Bruno Road. . . . 

John Tyler, Jr., of the Collateral Savings Bank, absconds. 

Dec. 17. Heavy rains reported from all parts of State. 

Dee. 18. Cosmopolitan Dime Savings Bank fails. 

Dec. 19. The Water Commissioners reject the Blue 
Lakes scheme. . . . Bill fixing street car fares at five cents 
passes the Legislature. 

Dee. 22. A stabbing affray occurs on Folsom street 
between two boys 11 years old. . . . Adolph Birgham 

Dec. 26. ■ Theodore L. Schell dies. 

Dec. 30. Dr. Jacob M. Demorest suicided by poison. 

Dec. 31. General O. H. La Grange retires from super- 
intendeney of Mint. . . . The bodies of Charles L. Phipps 
and Owen Gillespie recovered from bay. 

T?0 BE F»UJ3£.ISiKSSO IM MATT, 1878. 


San Francisco Street! Avenue Guide 

FOR 1878, 

Containing a recently -revised and reliable Map of the City, and many items of valuable 
information, useful for strangers visiting the Metropolis. One Volume, 24mo. 

HENRY C. LANCLEY* Publisher 

PRICE ONE DOLLAR. 14 Mont^cxnery Avenue 

BEAMISH'S-Nucleus Building, corner of Third and Market street* 

01 P. VAU SCHAACK & CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 





Explanatory— The Ordinance for re-numbering the buildings of this city provides that "Market Street shall be the 
starting point for the numbers of all buildings fronting on the streets running therefrom in a northerly direction and also 
for those running therefrom in a gouthi asterly direction. The streets laid down in the official map of the city as forming 
the water front thereof shall be the starting point for numbers on all streets running westerly and Bouthwesterh tli.-rt" 
from, except upon such streets running westerly commencing from Market Street, and upon all such streets, Market Street 
shall be the starting point for numbers. On all streets the numbers on the right hand side, starting from the point of 
beginning, are even numbers, and on the left hand side, odd numbers. One hundred numbers, or as many thereof as may 
he necessary, shall lie allotted to each block bounded by principal streets ; numbers 1(10, 2U0. and 300 being" respectively the 
numbers for commencing the blocks distant one, two, and three streets from the starting point on the side designated for 
even numbers, and numbers 101, 231. and 301, in similar manner for the opposite side of the street, throughout its extent; 
so that the initial figure of the nnii.u"' placed on a building at any street-crossing shall indicate the m. ruber of main 
streets such street-crossing is from the Starting point. Not less than twenty feet in frontage of all vacant lots of ground 
shall be allowed tor each number. On all cross or intermediate streets the numbering shall commence where said streets 
begin, and shall conform to the plan specified in this Order.' 

By this new decimal system of numbering buildings, the exact location of any number is readily ascertained; for 
example, if you want to find 024 Montgomery, it is on the east side of the block extending from Clay to Washington, which 
is the seventh from Market— Commercial and Merchant being private streets. Again : 825 Clay is on the ninth block 
from the water front, which is the one extending from Dupont to .Stockton. It must be borne in mind that one hundred 
numbers are allowed on each block between principal streets. 

Several of the principal streets have been erroneously numbered. Bryant. Greenwich, Lombard, ami Vallejo each vary 
one hundred from the official map. which has been strictly adhered to in the compilation of the present Street Directory. 
In every instance where an incorrect number has been used, the correct one has been included in the canvass. To prevent 
confusion the wrong number has been added and enclosed in a parenthesis, thus (1700). The following streets are but 
partially opened, and each differ materially from the plan originally laid out, viz : Clementina, Ecker, Jessie, Minna, 
Natoma, Bitch, Shipley, Stevenson, and Tehama. 

The principal streets southeast of Market, and running parallel to Fifth, have been, by an Ordinance of the city, 
changed, and they are to be designated hereafter numerically, as follows : Simmons to be Sixth, Harris as Seventh, Price 
as Eighth, Johnston as Ninth, and so on as far as such parallel streets continue. 

The territory lying west of Laurel Hill and Odd Fellows' cemeteries, and generally known as the Outside Lands, has 
been recently surveyed, and is designated on the new official City and County Map as avenues and streets. Those running 
north and south are named respectively from First to Forty-ninth avenues, and those tunning east and west, from First 
Avenue to the Ocean, and parallel with Point Lohos Avenue, A to W streets. There are a few avenues and 6treets out- 
side of the boundaries of the foregoing, the names of which will be found included in the Street Directory. 

Reference is frequently made in the Register of Names to the following, and which are located as follon s : Hoadley's 
Addition, situated west of Pierce and between Geary and Washington ; Horner's Addition, south and near the Mission 
Dolores ; Western Addition, west of Larkin ; San Miguel Ranch, southwest and near the Mission Dolores : Bemal Heights 
(B. H), south of Twenty-sixth Street, between San Bruno and San Jose roads; and University Mound Tract (U. M. T.), 
west of San Bruno Road, five miles from the City Hall. See, also. Prominent Places, end Street Directory. 

(<i) End or beginning of a street. (6) Not opened, (<•) Fractional blocks, one hundred numbers allowed for first two 

blocks, (rf) Fronting the bay, (,) Street ends. ( ) Street does not cross. B, H, Bernal Heights. U. M. T„ University 

Mound Tract. S. S. F., South San Francisco. A blank is used where the number at the crossing of a street could not be 

A, W s First Avenue bet 
Point Lobos Avenue and 
B, W to the ocean, Outside 

Ada, or Wells <'ourC, 
opens S s (411) Lombard 
bet Stockton and Dupont 

A«ln Coill-t. N s o'Farrell 
bet Leavenworth and Hyde 

Adam, N and S s Eve bet 
San Bruno Road and Cali- 
fornia Avenue, B. H. 

Adams, N s Tyler bet Scott 

and Oevisadero N to Turk 

Adelaide Place, Ws (517) 

Taylor bet Geary and Post 
Adele, from Islais Creek bet 
Chace and Stringham S to 

Adele Place, N s (824) 
Jackson bet Stockton and 

Adler {see Dupont Alley) 

Adona Place, N s (1106) 
Washington bet Mason and 

Ajnies Lane, N s (630) Val- 
lejo bet Dupont and Stock- 

AlalMima, S s Twenty-first 
bet Columbia .and Har- 
rison S to Serpentine 

Alameda, from the bay bet 
Channel and El Dorado W 
to Harrison 

Alder Place, NE s (210) 
Montgomery Avenue bet 
Pacific and Broadway 

Airmail)', N s Seven- 
teenth bet Dolores and 
Church • 

Alger Place, E s First bet 
Harrison and Bryant 

Allen, W s Hyde bet Union 
and Filbert 

Allen, from Cortland Av- 
enue S to Crescent Avenue, 
S s B. H. 

Alleys Court, \s Green- 
wich bet Sansom and Mont- 

Almera, Na Clay bet Leav- 
enworth and Hyde 
Alta (now Twenty-first), W s 

Potrero Avenue bet Twen- 
tieth and Twenty-second W 
to Douglass 

Amazon, E s County Road 
5i miles from City Hall 

Altllirrst, SsSilver Avenue 
bet Princeton and Yale, U. 
M. T. 

* The streets of the district known as South San Francisco, extending from the Bay of San Francisco west to the San 
Rruno Road, and from Tulare Street south to the county line, laid out as follows, viz : Those running in a northwesterly 
direction known as arvenues, from one to thirty-eight, and those southwesterly distinguished as streets from A to 8 
respectively, are not included : also the streets on the water front, laid out by the Tide Land Commissioners, extending 
from China Basin on the north to India Basin on the south. 

Suild, Church & Co.'s Pianos (Oregon Gold Medal, 73 and 74)., at QUAY'S, S. F s 

C. P. VAN SCEAACS & CG.,708, 703, 710,712,714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1S62J 





AndcVHill. from California 
Avcnu.' S tu < 'ortland Av- 
enue, B. H. 
Ankeney Place, Es(518) 
rand Bush 
Anita, or tuna Lane, N 
s(Ui Eddvhet Powell and 
■ . Ellis 
Annie. Ss (633) Market bet 
u ry ami 

Anthony, Ns(570] Mission 

Antonio, W a (411) Jones 

■ Farrell 
Arizona, from th 

I Laho 8 to 
Arkansas, 8 a Sixteenth 
ami Wis- 
consin S to Tulare 
Arlington, from San Jose' 
i. I ... irli - V\\ to 

M •' 

Army, W s OM 

Twenty-sixth and 
Ash t venue. W s (213) 
Larkin bet Fulton and Mc- 

A, ' . 

Hreet. South tide. 

2 Larkin 1 


Ness Avenue 2ul 

Jdin 301 


ivia 5nl 

tguna 601 

.man 701 

Ashburton Place, E s 

pont bet Tost and 
Ash Itn ry, N s Frederick bet 

A name and Clay- 
tan N to Fulton 

Auburn, Ns (1014) Jackson 

bi-t \la . -ii a. id Taylor N to 

August Alley, N s (713) 
r Powell and Ma- 
son N to Union 

-•/..(. Southside. 

2 Larkin 1 

100 Polk 101 

200 Van Ness Avenue 201 
300 Franklin 301 

500 Octavia 501 

Aztec, NK s Coso Avenue 

i» t ( Iherubusco and Buena 

■• JI. 

IS. W s First Avenue bet A 

and C, W to the ocean, 


Bache, S s < 're-scent Avenue 
bet Porter and Laurel Av- 

Bacon, W s San Bruno 

' Harrow and Way- 
lam i. U. M. T. 
Baglcy Place. N s (14) O- 
bet Dupont and 

Baker, N s Haight bet 

I. and Lyon N to 
the bay 

West side. 
Oai :ht 1 

600 Fulton 




Cavalry Cemetery 

1300 Geary 
1400 Post 
1500 Sutter 

1700 Pine 


•j mo Clay 

2100 Washington 

2400 Broadway 

2600 Green 

27oo Onion 

2800 Filbert 

2900 Greenwich 

3000 Lombard 

3100 Chestnut 

3200 Francisco 

3300 Bay 

3400 NorthPoint 

3500 Beach 

3-100 Jerf arson 

3700 Tonquin 
(e) Lewis 

Baiter Avenue, E s Rail- 
road Avenue E to Islais 

Balance, Ns (412) Jackson 
bet Sansom and Mont- 

Baldwin Court, N s (408) 
Folsom bet Fremont and 

Baltimore Park, W s 

Guerrero bet Ridley avid 
Fourteenth W to Dolores 

Banks, from California Av- 
enue 8 to Cortland Avenue, 
B. H. 

Bnnnam Place. N s (510) 
bet Dupont and 
Stockton N to Union 

Bartlett, S s Twenty-first 
bet Valencia and Mission 
S to Serpentine Avenue 

West. Street. East side. 


Twenty first 

















Serpentine Avenue 


Bartlett, S s Thirtieth bet 
Warren and Merced S to 

Bartlett Alley, N s (642) 
Jackson bet Kearny and 

Bartol, Ns (340) Broadway 
bet Sansom and Mont- 
gomery N to Vallejo 

Battery. N s Market bet 
Front and Sansom N to the 

East. Sh-eet. West side. 

2 Market and Bush 1 

100 Pine 

200 California 

•212 Richmond 


300 Sacramento 

314 Commercial 

100 Clay 

410 .Merchant 

ooo Washington 

512 Oregon 

600 Jackson 

700 Pacific 

710 Chambers 

800 Broadway 

Flint Alley 

900 Vallejo 

1000 Gi -hi 


1100 Union 

1200 Filbert 

id) Greenwich 

(c) Lombard 


Bay, W s Kearny bet Fran- 
cisco and North Point W to 
Presidio Reservation 

North. Street. Southside. 

2 Kearny 1 

100 Dupont 101 

Midway East 

200 Stockton 201 

Midway West 

300 Powell 301 

400 Mason 401 

500 Taylor 501 

600 Jones 601 

Montgomery Avenue 
700 Leavenworth 701 

800 Hyde 801 

9o0 Larkin 901 

1000 Polk 1001 

1100 Van Ness Avenue 1101 
1200 Franklin 1201 

1300 Gough 1301 

1400 Octavia 1401 

1500 Laguna 1501 

1000 Buchanan 1601 

1700 Webster 1701 

1800 Fillmore 1801 

1900 Steiner 1901 

2000 Pierce 2001 

2100 Scott 2101 

2200 Devisadero 2201 

2300 Broderick 2301 

2400 Baker 2401 

Bay Avenue, S s Bryant 

bet First and Second 
Bay View Place, Ns Un- 
ion bet Jones and Leaven- 
Beach, W s Dupont bet 
North Point and Jefferson 
W to Presidio Reservation 
North. Street. South side. 
(rf) Dupont 1 

(■'i Stockton 101 

200 Powell 201 

300 Mason 301 

400 Taylor 401 

500 Jones 501 

600 Leavenworth 601 

Montgomery Av 
700 Hyde 701 

800 Larkin 801 

900 Polk 901 

Van Ness Avenue 
Gov'm't Reservation 
1400 Laguna 1401 

1500 Buchanan 1501 

WoO Webster 1601 

1700 Fillmore 1701 

18 10 Steiner 1801 

1900 Pierce 1901 

2000 Scott 2001 

2100 Devisadero 2101 

2200 Broderick 2201 

2300 Baker 2301 

Beale, Ss Market bet Main 

and Fiviii'ii.t SE to the bay 

S' Northeast. 

2 Market 1 

Vischer Place 

100 Mission 101 


200 Howard 201 

300 Folsom 301 

Beale Place 

4io Harrison 401 

500 Bryant 501 

(c) Brannan (e) 

Beale Place, Es Beale bet 

Folsom and Harrison E to 

Beaver, W a Noe bet Fif- 
teenth and Sixteenth 
Bedford Place, Ns (806) 

Jackson bet Stockton and 

Beideman, N s Ellis bet 

Scott and Devisadero 
Bidden, N s (342) Bush bet 

Mi iiitgi imery and Kearny X 

to Pine 
Bellalr Place, N s (224) 

Chestnut bet Dupont and 

Stockton N to Francisco 

Bellevue, S s Elizabeth nr 

Ellen S to Thirtieth 
Bellevue Avenue, 8 s 

Greenwich bet Dupont and 

Beiiiis, from Beacon SE to 

Fairmount thence SW to 

Benton Avenue, W s 

Laurel Avenue nr Crescent 

Avenue, B. H. 
Berlin, S s Silver Avenue 

bet Girard and Goettingen 
Bernadotte, from Islais 

Creek E to Sixth Avenue 
Brrnal, E of San Bruno 

Road from Vermont to 

Benial, S s Serpentine Av- 
enue S to Precita Avenue 
Bernard, Ws (1535) Taylor 

bet Pacific and Broadway 

W to Leavenworth 
North. Street. South side. 

2 Taylor 1 

100 Jones 101 

(e) Leavenworth [e) 

Bet-nice, SWs Twelfth bet 

Folsom and Hairison SW 

to Thirteenth 
Berry, E s (312) Dupont bet 

Sutter and Bush 
Bes-ry, W s Second bet 

Channel and King SW to 

Xeirthiri-st. Street. Southeast. 

2 Second 1 

100 Third 101 





200 Fourth 201 

300 Fifth 301 

400 Sixth 401 

500 Seventh 501 

(e) Eighth (e) 

Bertlia, Ws Beale bet Mis- 
sion and Howard 
Birch Avenue, W s Lar- 
kin bet Grove and Fulton 
North. Street. Southside. 

2 Larkin 


100 Polk 


200 Van Ness Avenue 


300 Franklin 


400 Gough 


500 ( fctavia 


'■oo Laguna 


700 Buchanan 


Blackstone Place, 

N n 

Lombard nr Larkin 

Blossom. W s Valencia bet 
Ridley and Fourteenth W 
to Guerrero 

Bluxome East, W a First 

bet Brannan and Townsend 

Boarditinu Place. W s 

Boardman bet Bryant and 

Bond, SE s Mission bet 
Twelfth and Thirteenth 

Bone Alley, or tireen 
Place, N s (32.3) Green bet 
Montgomery and Kearny 

Bo3iita, W s Polk bet Val- 
lejo and Green W to Van 
Ness Avenue 

Boston Place, E s (329) 

First bet Folsom and Har- 
Bourbin Place, S s Ellis 

bet steiner and Pierce 

SEAMISH'S-Shirt manufacturer, Nucleus BnildingTcom^TtoTand Market 

I P. VAN SCHAACK & CO.,705,703, 710, 712,714, and 71S Kearny, Established 18S2. 



Bolli'll, S B KoSSUth bet 

Chace and Freelon S to 

Bowdoin, S s Silver Av- 
enue bi t Ham lton and 
Dartmouth, L". M. T. 

Bower Place, S s (529) 
bween Dopant ami 

Bowie Avenue, Es Elev- 
enth bet Howard and Fol- 

Bowles Place, NW a<1626) 
Howard bet Twelfth and 

Bowman Place, S s Bry- 
ant nr First 

Boyce, N a Point Lobos 
Avenue bet Cook and Wil- 
liam-; id N to Laurel Hill 

Boyd, E and WsChesley 
bet Harrison and Bryant 

Bradford, from Cortland 
Avenue '\ to California Av- 
enue, B. H 

Brady, S s Market bet Pot 
ter and Valencia SE to 
West Mission 

Brady Place, EsLarkin 
bet I nioii and Green 

Brannan, W s Beale bet 

Bryant and Townsend SW 

to Channel 

North meat. Street. Southeast. 


100 Fremont 101 



300 Second 301 

Stanford 311 

Park Lane 

Thompson Place 371 

400 Third 401 

418 Ritch 417 

130 Zoe 

500 Fourth 501 

600 Fifth 601 

fee .sixth 701 




— = — Brannan Place 

rath 801 

N rton Court 

900 Eighth 901 

Converse . — 


Brannan Place, S a Bran- 
nan bet Sixth and Seventh 

Brcnhant Place, Ns (750) 
Clay bet Kearny and Du- 
pont N to Washington 

■TCWSter, from Hope sw 

to California Avenue, B.H. 

Bridges a (1213) Broadway 
bet Leavenworth and Hyde 

klght, nr San Miguel Sta- 

Broad, W s Old San Joee 

R jh d nr San Miguel Station 
Broads Place, N s Bush 

bet Hyde and Larkin 

Broadway, W s Davis bet 

fttcific and VaUejo W to 

First Avenue 

forth. Street. South aide. 

2 Davis 1 

100 Front 101 

'tery 201 

300 Sansom 301 

- Ohio 321 

340 Bartol 

UK) Montgomery 401 

I Rowland Alley 

500 Kearny 501 

ney Place 

Montgomery Av 
600 Dupont 601 
610 Duncan Court 

700 Stockton 

Virginia Place 

730 Morey Alley 

S00 Powell 

Scott Place 

900 Mason 


1000 Tavlor 


1100 Jones 
1200 Leavenworth 

Morse Place 


1300 Hyde 
1400 Larkin 

1500 Polk 
1600 Van Ness Avenue 1001 

1800 Go gh 

1900 Octavia 

-■'oo Laguna 

3100 Buchanan 

2200 Webster 

2300 Fillmore 

240,. Steiuer 

2500 Pierce 

2600 Scott 

2700 Devisadero 

2300 Broderick 

2000 Baker 

3000 Lyon 

3100 Central Avenue 

3201 Walnut 

3300 Laurel 

3400 Locust 

3000 Spruce 

3600 Maple 

3700 Cherry 

(e) First Avenue 







31 II 


34 d 


Broderick. tf a Waller bet 

Devisadero and Baker N to 
the bay 
East. Street. West Sidt 

2 Waller 1 

100 Haight 101 

200 Page 201 

300 Oak 301 

400 Fell 401 

500 Hayes 501 

600 Grove 601 

700 Fulton 701 

800 McAllister 

ooo Tyler 

1000 Turk 

1100 Eddy 

1200 Ellis 

1300 OFarrell 

1400 Geary 

Garden Avenue 

1500 Post 

1600 Sutter 

1700 Bush 

1800 Pine 

1900 California 

2000 Sacramento 

2100 Clay 

2200 Washington 

2300 Jackson 

2400 Pacific 

2500 Broadway 

2600 VaUejo 

2700 Green 

2800 Union 

3000 Greenwich 

3100 Lombard 

3200 Chestnut 

33O0 Francisco 

340 1 Bay 

3500 NorthPoint 

3700 Jefferson 3701 

3800 Tonquin 3801 

!•) Lewis (e) 

Broderick Avenue, s a 

M.aket bet Eleventh and 

Brooklyn Place, 8b (833) 
Sacramento bet Dupont 
and Stockton 

Brooks (now Floral Grove). 
N b 17041 Market bet Kear- 
ny and Dupont N to Geary 

Brosnan, Ws Valencia bet 

Fourteenth and Ridley 
Brown (now Twelfth). SE s 
Mission bet Eleventh and 
Thirteenth SE to Harrison 
Brown Alley, N a McAl- 
lister bet Hyde and Larkin 
Bryan Place. H a (306) 
Busli b .'tSansoin and Mont- 
Bryant, W s Spear bet Har- 
rison and Brannan SW to 
Eleventh. [The buildings 
on this street are incorrect- 
ly numbered] 

• Street. Southeast. 
2 Spear 1 

Mo Main 101 

300 Beale 201 

mont 301 

400 First 401 

418 Rincon Place 419 

442 Stanly Place 443 

500 Second 501 

Centre 533 

600 Third 601 

(J») Ritch 615 

Zo e 635 

700 Fourth 701 

800 Fifth 801 

Fifth Avenue 

Oak Avenue 

Park Avenue ■ 

900 Sixth 901 



J ones Place 


renth 1001 


White Place 


1100 Eighth 1101 

Converse 1117 

1113 Bryant Avenue 
1200 Ninth 

1300 Tenth 1301 

(e) Eleventh (e) 

Bryant Avenue. S a 

Twenty-first bet York and 

Columbia S to Serpentine 


Bryant Avenue, Ns Bry- 
ant bet Eighth and Ninth 

BucBianan, N s Market 

guna and Webster 
N to the bay 

Ureet. Went tide. 

2 Market 1 

100 Kate 101 

2oo Waller 201 

300 Haight 301 

Rose Avenue 

400 Page 401 

Lilly Avenue 

500 (Oak 501 

Hickory Avenue 

600 Fell 601 

Linden Avenue 

700 Hayes 701 

Ivy Avenue 

S00 Clove 801 

Birch Avenue 

900 Fulton 901 

Ash Avenue 

1000 McAllister 1001 

Locust Avenue 

1100 Tyler 1101 

1200 Turk 1201 

Laurel Avenue 

1300 Eddy 1301 

Willow Avenue 

1400 Ellis 1401 

1." iarrell 1501 

1600 Geary 1601 

1700 Post 1701 

1600 Butter 1801 

1900 Bush 19 1 

2000 Pine 3001 

2100 California 2101 

iramento 2201 


Ington 2 id 

2500 Jackson 2501 

2600 Pacific 2601 

2700 Broadway 2701 

2800 Vallejo 

2000 Green 2901 

I i:ion 
Ibert 3101 

3200 Greenwich 32ol 


330o Lombard 3301 


Lobos Square 
3600 Bay 3S01 

3700 North Point 3701 

3800 Beach 3891 

3»oo Jefferson 
4000 Tonquin 4' 1 

(' ) Lewis ( t ) 

Bncna Vista, from Cort- 
land Avenue NE to Coso 

Avenue, B. H. 

Bncna Vista Park, bet 

-hasta, Vermont, 
and Utah 

Bureham Plaee,Ws(101) 

Leavenworth bet Tyler and 
Bni-soyne Place.- sil3 7j 
Pacific bet Leavenworth 

and Hyde 

Burritt. S s (603) Bush bet 
Stockton and Powell 

Bnrruw. W b San Bruno 
Road bet Henry and Bacon. 
I . M T. 

Burton. E of San Bruno 
Road 4 miles from City Hall 
Bush, junction Market and 
Battel y bet Sutter and 
Pine AV to Laurel Hill 
North. Street. South side. 

2 Market 

100 Batterv 101 

200 Sansom 361 

306 Bryan Place 

300 Montgomery 301 
306 Russ Alley 

Trinity 311 

342 Belden 

400 Kearny 4 d 
406 Morse 

Clara Lane 407 

Mary Lane 423 

500 Dupont 501 

51S Chatham Place 

600 Stockton 601 

Burritt 603 

610 Monroe 

Chelsea Place 615 

700 Powell 701 
714 Bush Street Place 

I a son 801 

900 Taylor 901 

1000 Jones 1001 

1100 Leavenworth 1101 

12O0 Hyde 1201 


1300 Larkin 13-1 

1400 Polk lid 
1500 Van Ness Avenue 1501 I 

1600 Franklin 1601 

ugh 1701 ! 

IS00 Octavia 1801 j 

.una 1901 i 

2000 Buchanan 2001 

2100 Webster 2101 

2200 Fillmore 22-1 

2300 Steinar 2301 

2400 Pierce 2401 

2500 Scott 2001 

2600 Devisadero 2601 

2700 Broderick 2701 

2800 Baker 2801 

3900 Lyon 

(e) Central Avenue (e) 

Street Place. N a 

(714) Bush bet Powell and 


Butler, from ( 'ali f ornia Av- 
enue 8 to Cortland Avenue, 

Butte, from the bay bet So- 
lano and Napa W to Harri- 

SHAY'S New Music Store, 105 Seamy Street, San Francisco. 

C. P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 703, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 186! 



By Ingtoil W s 11309) Web- 
ster bet KllisandO'Farrell 
W to Steiner 

Byrne, from Islais Creek S 
B t . Baker Avenue 

Bvron, from Montcalm S 
to Hope, B. H. 

C, W s First Avenue bet B 
and D, W to the ocean, 
Outside Lands 

Caixtt, from California Av- 
enue bet Samoeet and Star 
SE to Francouia Avenue, 
B. H. 

Cad.!'. Alley, N s (508) 
Union bet Dupout and 

Cadwallader, E of San 

Bruno Road 4 miles from 
City HaU 

Calaveras, from the bay 
bet Amador and Mendoci- 
no \V to First Avenue 

Calhoun, N s Green bet 
Sansoni and Montgomery 

California, junction Mar- 
ket and Drumm bet Pine 
and Sacramento W to City 

North. Street. South side. 
2 Market and Drumm 1 

100 Davis 

200 Front 

300 Battery 

400 Sansom 

424 Leidesdorff 

500 Montgomery 


532 Webb 

COO Kearny 

612 Wallace Place 

St. Mary 


700 Dupont 

716 Selina Place 

800 Stockton 

Ellick Lane 

812 Pratt Court 

820 Prospect Place 

832 Miles Court 

900 Powell 

920 Gustavus 

1000 Mason 

1016 Cushman 

1100 Taylor 

1200 Jones 

HIgliland Terrace 

1300 Leavenworth 


1400 Hyde 1401 

1500 Larkin 1501 

1600 Polk 1601 

1700 Van Ness Avenue 1701 



: 1800 Franklin 

1900 Gough 

2000 (Jctavia 

2100 Laguna 

2200 Buchanan 

2300 Webster 

! Middle 

MOO Fillmore 

250H Steiner 

2600 Pierce 

2700 Scott 

2800 Devisadero 

2900 Broderick 

3000 Baker 

3100 Lyon 

3200 Central Avenue 

3300 Walnut 

3400 Laurel 

3500 Locust 


3700 Maple 

3800 Cherry 

3900 First Avenue 

California Avenue, E 

of San Jose Road anil W 
of San Bruno Road, B. H. 

Cambridge. S 8 Silver Av- 
enue bet Yale and Oxford, 
V. M T. 

Camille Place, Ns Wash- 
ington bet Taylor and 

Ca»p, 8 s Fifteenth bet 
Mission and Howard S to 
Serpentine Avenue 

JFut. Street. East side. 
2 Fifteenth 1 




ft III 

























Twenty -fifth 


11 (XI 




Serpentine Avenue (?) 

Card Alley, W s 


Stockton bet \allejo and 


Carolina, from the bay bet 
Wisconsin and De Haro S 
to Tulare 

Caroline Place, Es(i2iS) 
Powell bet Jackson and Pa- 

Carr Place, S s Chestnut 
bet Mason and Taylor 

Carver, from California 
Avenue S to Powhattan, 
B. H. 

Cedar, N s (212) Clay bet 
Davis and Front X to 

Cedar Alley, W s Dolores 
bet Sixteenth and Seven- 

Cedar Avenne, W s (911) 
Larkin bet Geary and Post 
North. Street. South side. 
2 Larkin 1 

100 Polk 101 

200 Van Ness Avenue 201 
300 Franklin 301 

400 Gough 401 

500 Octavia 501 

Cedar Lane, E s Valen- 
cia bet Seventeenth and 
Willow, E to Mission 
Cemetery Avenue (see 

Central Avenue) 
Center (now Sixteenth) 
from the bay W to Castro 

Central Avenue, N s 

Geary bet Lyon and Wal- 
nut N to Presidio Reserva- 

Central Place, S s (515) 
Pine bet Kearny and Du- 

Central Road, from (Mc- 
Allister SW to (Ocean View 

Centre, S s (533) Bryant bet 
Second and Third SE to 
South Park 

Chain be vs, W s (619) Davis 
bet Pacific and Broadway 
W to Battery 

Chambers Place, N s 

Greenwich bet Powell and 
Mason N to Lombard 

Channel, W s Third bet 
Berry and Hooper SW to 

Channel, W s San Bruno 
Road 4 miles from City Hall 

Chniuiltcucc, from Cort- 
land Avenue NE to Coso 
Avenue, B. H. 

Charity, from Cadwallader 
NW to Islais Creek 

Charles, N s Tyler bet 
Leavenworth and Hyde 

Charles, S of Fairmount 
from San Jose Road NW to 

Charles Place, N s (570) 
Harrison bet First and Sec- 

Chase. N s Point Lobos Av- 
enue bet Williamson and 
Merrifield N to Laurel Hill 

Chatham Place, X a (518) 
Bush bet Dupont and 

Chelsea Place, S s (615) 
Bush bet Stockton and 
Powell . 

Chenery, S s Thirtieth S 
to Randal thence SW to 

Cherry, N s California nr 
Maple X to Presidio Reser- 

CheruboSCO, from Cort- 
land Avenue NE to Coso 
Avenue, B. H. 

Chesley, S s Harrison bet 
Seventh and Eighth 

Chestnut, Ws Sansom bet 
Lombard and Francisco W 
to Presidio Reservation 

North. Street. South side. 
2 Sansom 
(c) Montgomery 

100 Kearny 

200 Dupont 

224 Bellair Place 

300 Stockton 

Chestnut Alley 


400 Powell 

500 Mason 


Montgomery Av 

600 Taylor 

700 Jones 

800 Leavenworth 

900 Hyde 

1000 Larkin 

1100 Polk 


1200 Van Ness Avenue 1201 

1300 Franklin 

1400 Gough 

1500 (Octavia 

IC00 Laguna 

1700 Buchanan 

I800 Webster 

1900 Fillmore 

2ooij steiner 

2100 Pierce 

2200 Scott 

'2300 Devisadero 

2400 Broderick 

2500 Baker 

22' d 

Chestnut Allev, „ 

< 'hestnut bet Stockton and 

Church, S s Ridley bet 

-Dolores and Sanchez S to 
Church Lane. W s Do'o- 

res bet Sixteenth and Sev- 

Chnrt-h Place, W s (1709) 
Dupont bet Greenwich and 

City Hall Avenue. X s 

Market opp Eighth > W to 
Park Avenue 

Clairville Place, S s (535) 
Union bet Dupont and 

Clara, or Clary.W s Ritch 

bet Folsom and Harrison 
W to Sixth 

Clara Lane. X s (204) Sut- 
ter bet Kearny and Fleet 
N to Bush 

Clarence Place, N s 

Townsend bet Second and 

Clark, W s (409) Drumm 

bet Jackson and Pacific W 

to Front 
Clary, or Clara, W s Ritch 

bet Folsom and Ha: rison W 

to Sixth • 

Clay, W s East bet Com- 
mercial and Washington W 
to First Avenue 
North. Street 

2 East 
100 Drumm 
200 Davis 
212 Cedar 
300 Front 
400 Battery 
500 Sansom 

Leidesdorff ' 

600 Montgomery 

700 Kearny 

750 Brenham Place 

800 Dupont 

814 Waverly Place 

S2S Spofford 

000 Stockton 

916 Clay Avenue 

Prospect Place 

1000 Powell 


1016 Wetmore Place 

1100 Mason 

Verba Buena 

1200 Taylor 

1300 Jones 


1400 Leavenworth 

1500 Hyde 

Torrens Court 
1600 Larkin 

1700 Polk 1701 

1800 Van Ness Avenue 1801 

South side. 








i.'OO Franklin 

2000 Gough 

Lafayette Park 

2200 Laguna 

230) Buchanan 

24oo Webster 

2500 Fillmore 

2Ci 10 steiner 

2700 Pierce 

2800 Scott 

2900 Devisadero 

3000 Broderick 

3100 Baker 

3200 Lyon 

3300 Central Avenue 3301 

3400 Walnut 3401 

3500 Laurel 3501! 

3600 Li .cust 3601 

3700 Spruce 3701 

3300 Maple 3801 

3900 Cherry 3901 

(e) First Avenue (c) 

Clay Avenue, N s (916) 
Clay bet Stockton and Pow- 

Clayton, N s Waller bet 
Ashbury and Cole N to Ful- 

BEAMISH'S-Nncleus Building, corner of Third and Market streets. 

10. P. VAN SCHAACK <fc CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 




Clcavcland,Ws Columbia 
Square bet Folsom and 

Cle Ilienit, Ws First Avenue 
bet Point Lobos Avenue 
and California W to City 

Clement Place, Ss Green 
bet Dupont and .Stockton 

Clementina, W s (248) 
First bet Tehama and Fol- 

Northwest. Street. Southeast. 

2 First 1 

(ft) Second (6) 

(6) Third (6) 

300 Fourth 301 

400 Fifth 401 

(b) Sixth lb) 

(b) Seventh (h) 

700 Eighth 701 

(6) Ninth (6) 

(inn on Park, W s Guer- 
rero het Ridley and Four- 
teenth W to Dolores 

Clipper. W s Old San Jose 
Road bet Twenty-fifth and 
Twenty-sixth W to Doug- 

Codman Place, S s (1007) 
V ashington bet Powell and 

Colin Place, S s Jackson 
bet Leavenworth and Hyde 

Cole, N s Haight bet Clay- 
ton and Shrader N to Ful- 

College, S s Silver Avenue 
bet Dartmouth and Uni- 
versity, U. M. T. 

College Place, N s (16) 

Hayes bet Larkin and Polk 

Collins. N s Point Lobos 
Avenue bet Wood and Fer- 
rie N to Laurel Hill Ceme- 

Colorado, from the bay 
bet Mexico and Arizona S 
to India 

Colton, NE s Brady bet 
Market and Mission 

Columbia, W s Valencia 
bet Nineteenth and Twen- 
tieth W to Noe 

Colombia, from Mission 
Creek bet Florida and Har- 
rison S to Twenty- first, 
thence bet Bryant Avenue 
and Alabama S to Serpen- 
tine Avenue 
Col u ill l>ia, S s (1019) Fol- 
som bet Sixth and Seventh 
SE to Harrison 
Colombia Place, SsPre- 
cita Avenue 8 to California 
Avenue, B. H. 
Colombia Place. AV s 

Boardman nr Brannan 
Columbia Square, bet 
Folsom, Harrison, Colum- 
bia, and Siiennau 
Colma, from the bay bet 
Yuba and Marin W to Ne- 
Commerce, E s Battery 

bet Green and Union 

Couimercial, W s East 

bet Sacramento and Clay W 

to Dupont 

North. Street. South aide. 

2 East 1 

100 Druinm 101 

200 Davis 201 

300 Front 301 

400 Battery 401 

500 Sanson! 501 

524 Leidesdorff 525 

600 Montgomery 601 

700 Kearny 701 

(e) Dupont (c) 

Congdou, nr junction San 
Bruno Road and Silver Av- 

Connecticut, from the bay 

bet Missouri and Arkansas 
S to Tulare 

Converse, S s Bryant bet 
Eighth and Ninth S to 

Cook, N s Point Lobos Av- 
enue bet Ferrie and Boyce 
N to Laurel Hill Cemetery 

Cooper Alley, S s (623) 
Jackson bet Kearny and 

Corbett (now Seventeenth), 
Ws Harrison bet .Sixteenth 
and Eighteenth W to Doug- 

Cortez, from California Av- 
enue bet Montcalm and Sa- 
moset E to Franconia Av- 

Cortland A venae, from 
.San Jose Roa d nr Thirtieth 
E to San Bruno Road 

Coso Avenue, from North 
Avenue NW to California 
Avenue, B. H. 

Cottage Place, E s (614) 
Jones bet Geary and Post 

County Koad, or San 
Jose Koad, from termi- 
nation of Mission SW to 
County Line 

Creek Lane (now Erie), 
W s Folsom bet Thirteenth 
and Fourteenth 

Crescent Avenue, from 
Sail Jose Road nr .St. Mary's 
College E to San Bruno 

Crocker, NW s West Mis- 
sion bet Brady and Her- 

Crook, N s Townsend bet 
Third and Fourth 

Cusltinan, N s (1016) Cali- 
fornia bet Mason and Tay- 
lor N to Sacramento 

Custom House Place, N 
s (412) Washington bet Bat- 
tery and Sansom N to Jack- 

D, W s First Avenue bet C 
and Golden Gate Park W 
to the ocean, Outside Lands 

Dakota, from the bay bet 
Idaho and Wyoming S to 
Dale (now Twenty-ninth), W 
s San Jose Road bet Twen- 
ty-eighth and Thirtieth 
Dale, S s Tyler bet Leav- 
enworth and Hyde 
Dame, S s Thirtieth bet 
Chenery and Whitney S to 
Dartmouth, S s Silver Av- 
enue bet Bowdoin and Col- 
lege, U. M. T. 
Davis. N s Market bet 
Drumm and Front N to the 
East. Street. West side. 

2 Market and Pine 1 
100 California 101 

— William Place 109 

200 Sacramento 201 

214 Commercial 215 

300 Clay 301 

(b) Merchant (6) 

400 Washington 401 

410 Oregon 411 

500 Jackson 501 

514 Clark 513 

(d) Pacific 601 

(d) Chambers 619 
(<M Broadway 701 

(e) Vallejo (e) 

Dawson Place, Es Mason 
bet Sacramento and Clay 

Day, W s San Jose Road bet 
Twenty-ninth and Thirti- 

Day, E s Dolores bet Seven- 
teenth and Eighteenth 

De Boom, E s (533) Second 
bet Bryant and Brannan 

De Daro, from Mission 
Creek bet Carolina and 
Rhode Island S to Tulare 

De Kalb, from Cortland 
Avenue S to Crescent Av- 
enue, S s B. H. 

Decatur, S s Bryant bet 
Seventh and Eighth 

Decatur, S s Crescent Av- 
enue Wof Porter, SsB. H. 

Delaware, from the bay 
bet Massachusetts and Ma- 
ryland S to First Avenue 

Delaware Court, N a Sut- 
ter bet Powell and Mason 
Delgado, E s Hyde bet 

Green and L*nion 
Dent Place, N s Jackson 

bet Stockton and Powell 
Scott and Broderick N to 
the bay 
East. Street. West side. 

2 Ridley 1 

100 Waller 101 

200 Haight 201 

300 Page 301 

400 Oak 401 

500 Fell 501 

COO Hayes 601 

700 Grove 701 

800 Fulton 801 

900 McAllister 901 

1000 Tyler 1001 

1100 Turk 1101 

1200 Eddy 1201 

1300 Ellis 1301 

1400 OFarrell 1401 

1500 Geary 1501 

1600 Post 1601 

1700 Sutter 1701 

1800 Bush 1801 

1000 Pine 1901 

2000 California 2001 

2100 Sacramento 2101 

2300 Clay 2201 

2300 Washington 2301 

2400 Jackson 2401 

2500 Pacific 2501 

2«>00 Broadway 2601 

2? JO Vallejo 2701 

2800 Green 2801 

2900 Union 2901 

3000 Filbert 3001 

3100 Greenwich 3101 

3200 Lombard 3201 

3300 Chestnut 3301 

3400 Francisco 3401 

3500 Bay 3501 

3600 NorthPoint 3601 

3700 Beach 3701 

3800 Jefferson 3801 

3900 Tonuuiu 3901 

(c) Lewis (e) 

Devrees, E of San Bruno 

Road 4 miles from City Hall 

Dewej, 8 s King bet Third 

and Fourth S to Berry 
Dexter, S s Howard bet 

Spear and Main 
Diamond, 8 s Sixteenth 

bet Castro and Douglass 
Dickersoil, E s San Bruno 
Koad 3} miles from City 
Dikeman Place. Ws (217) 
Mason bet Ellis and O'Far- 
Dock, W s Front bet Union 
and Filbert 

Dodge, S s Turk bet Hyde 
and Larkin 

Dodson Alley (see Keyes 

Dolores, S s Market bet 

Guerrero and Church 
West. Street. East side 
2 Market l 

Baltimore Park 

100 Fourteenth 101 

200 Fifteenth 201 

Wells Avenue 

300 Sixteenth 301 

Church Lane 

400 Seventeenth 401 

Railroad Avenue 


500 Eighteenth 501 

600 Nineteenth 601 

700 Twentieth 701 

Dora, S s (1113) Folsom bet 
Seventh and Eighth 

Dore, S s Harrison bet 
Ninth and Tenth S to 
Mission Creek 

Dorland, W s Guerrero 

1 it t Seventeenth and Eight- 
eenth W to Castro 
Douglas Place, E s Beale 

bet Folsom and Harrison 

Dow Place, W s Second 
bet Folsom and Harrison 

Downey, S s Bryant bet 
Seventh and Eighth 

Drumm, N s Market bet 
East and Davis N to the 
East. Street. West side. 

2 Market and Cal 1 

100 Sacramento 101 

116 Commercial 115 

200 Clay 201 

214 Merchant (&) 

300 Washington 301 

400 Jackson 401 

Clark 409 

ie) Pacific ( f ) 

Drory Lane, W s (306) Sev- 
enth bet Folsom and Har- 

Dry, or Janet ion, W s 

Old San Jose Road bet 
Twenty-ninth and Thirti- 
eth W to BeUevue 

Dnnlmr Court, N s Mer- 
chant bet Montgomery and 
Kearny N to Washington 

Duncan, W s Old San Jose 

Road bet Twenty-seventh 

and Twenty-eighth 
Duncan Court, N s (610) 

Broadway bet Dupont and 

Dunn Alley, E s (1106) 

Kearny bet Broadway and 

Dupont. N s Market bet 

Kearny and Stockton N to 

the bay 

East. Street. West Side. 

2 Mkt and O'Farrell 1 

100 Geary 101 

110 Morton 111 

200 Post 201 

208 Ashburton Place 

Stockton Place 213 

Mills Place 219 

300 Sutter 301 

312 Berry 

Harlan Place 313 

400 Bush 401 

500 Pine 501 

Virginia Alley 505 

Best Piano Tuners at GRAY'S. 105 Kearny Street. San Francisco. 

qIp^StsCHAACK & 00,703,703,710,712,714, and 716gear ny, Established 186 2; 



600 California 

at riace 

SOO Clay 

. button 

Hall Court 


Sulli .an Alley 

1100 Pacific 

;t Alley 
1200 Broadway 

. mery Av 

I dlejo 








Church Place 
. stout 



rtb Point 

OupoiU Alley, E s (1126) 
I k t Pacific and 

1>npnnt Place, W s Da- 

t California and 
Dwight, W 5 8an Bruno 
• WoolseyandOlm- 

M. T. 



l.+ U 


1. 1 

i:.iul ■ i >'.v Nineteenth), W 

; an, i Twentieth W to Doug- 

East, Folsom Nto Pa- 
cific fronting the bay 
| Bast. Street. If 
[d) Folsom 
l.i) Howard 
(<// Mis 
| id) M 
uh Clay 

. :hant 
I Ul) Jackson 
, Pacific 



Eddy, junction Market and 
Powell bet Turk and Ellis 
. irj Cemetery 

t and Powell 1 

14 Anna Lane 

Eddy Place ; 27 

100 Maaon 101 

200 Taylor 301 

3J0 Jones 301 

i. worth 401 


6'JO Larkin 601 


800 Van Ness Avenue 801 

■ uklin 
h'l'.i Gough 
' tvia 
1600 Steiner 
1700 Pierce 

Farren Avenue 
1800 Scott 

- idero 
2000 Broderick 

(«) St. Joseph's Av 
Eddy Place, 8 s (27) Eddy 

bet Powell and Mason 
Edward, N s Bush bet 

Hyde and Larkin 
Eighteenth (late Falcon) 

"U s ! I i 

id Nineteenth W 

to Douglass 
North. Street. South side. 
2 Harrison 1 

100 Folsom 101 

118 Shot well 119 

300 Ho ward 201 

318 Capp 219 

800 Mission 301 


400 Valeucia 401 

500 Guerrero 501 

600 Dolores 601 

hurch 701 

800 Sanchez B01 

800 Noe 901 

1000 ( latro l»ul 

1100 Diamond U01 

glass 1201 
Eighlccnth Avenue, N 

Nineteenth avenues N to 

Presidio Keservation, Out- 
side Lands 
Eighth date Price), S s Mar- 
seventh and Ninth 

• Street. Northeast. 

2 Market 1 



100 Mission 101 

114 Minna 115 



200 Ho'... 

Noonan Avenue 


300 Folsom 


400 Harrison 
500 Bryant 

600 Branuan 601 

Eighth Avenue, HiO 
■ nth and Ninth 
avenues N to Presidio R-.-s- 
ervation, Outside Lands 

El IDoradft, from the bay 
bet Alameda and sixteenth 
or Center W to Harrison 

Eleventh (late Wood), 3 s 

Market bet Tenth and 

Twelfth SE to Mission 


Southwest. Street. Northeast. 

2 Market 1 

100 Mission 101 

I iward 201 

Bowie Avenue 

Henrietta Square 

300 Folsom 301 

400 Harrison 401 

(e) Bryant (e) 

Eleventh Avenue, N a 

S bet Tenth and Twelfth 
avenues N to Presidio Kes- 
ervation, Outside Lands 

Elein Park, junction Mar- 
ket and Hermann bet Va- 
lencia and Pearl S to Rid- 

Eliza, N s Union bet Taylor 
and Jones 

Elizabeth. W s Noe bet 

Twenty-third and Twent - 
Elli, from C'adwallader N to 
Islaia Creek 

Ellen (now Thirteenth), SE 
a Mission bet Twelfth and 

Ellen, N s Hanison bet 

Se euth and Eighth 

Ellen. S B Elizabeth bet 
Douglass and Bellevue S to 

Elliek Alley, Ns (722) Pa- 
cific bet Dupont and Stock- 

Elliek Lane. Ns Califor- 
nia bet Stockton and Pow- 

Elliot Park. W a (1503) 

I Steiner bet Ul'arrell and 
Geary W to Scott 
Ellis, junction Market and 
i, bet Eddy ami 
oFarrell W to Calvary- 
North. Street. South side. 
2 Markt and Stockton 1 
, 100 Powell 101 

Anna Lane HI 

200 Mason -"1 

300 Taylor 301 

4' hi Jones 401 

500 Leavenworth 501 

600 Hyde 

700 Larkin 

800 Polk 

900 Van Nes; 

;■ - i'r.mklin 

1100 Gough 

12:i0 Oetnia 

1300 Laguna 

1400 Buchanan 

If His 

1500 Webster 

— - Folger 

1600 Fillmore 

1700 Steiner 

Bourbin Place 

1800 Pierce 

Farren Avenue 

1900 Scott 


2000 Devisadero 
. "ierick 

(f ) St. Joseph's Av 

Avenue 901 

faith, from California Av- 
enue N\V to Brewster, B.H. 

Falt'Oll (now Eighteenth), 
W s Harrison bet Seven- 
teenth and Nineteenth W 
to Douglass 

Falcon Place, E s Taylor 

Let Broadway and Vallejo 

Farren Avenne, N s Ed- 
dy bet Pierce and Scott N 
| to Ellis 
Fell, junction Market and 
Oak and Hayes W 
to Stanyan 
North. Street. South ride. 
2 Market and Polk 1 
100 Van Ness Avenue 101 



Ellsworth, from Califor- 
nia Avenue S to Cortland 
Avenue, B. H. 
Elm Avenue, W s Larkin 

bet Tyler and Turk 
North strut. South side. 
2 Larkin 1 

100 Polk 101 

200 Van Ness Av 201 

300 Franklin 301 

(b) Gough (b) 

Jefferson Square 
Emilia, E s (508) Stockton 
y bet Bush and Pine 
Emma. E of San Bruno 
Road 4 miles from City 
Emma Place, S s Chest- 
nut bet Stockton and Pow- 
Emmett Place, W s (709) 
Stockton bet California and 
Erie. W s Folsom, bet 
Thirteenth and Fourteenth 
W to Mission 

fornia Avenue, B. H. 
Essex. S s (543) Folsom bet 

First and Second SE to 

Essex Place, "W s Essex 

bet Folsom and Harrison 

Estci'ania, junction Heek- 

er and Stringham SW to 

Islais Creek 
Eugenie, N s Point Lobos 

Avenue bet Josephine and 

Wood N to Laurel Hill 

Eureka, S s Seventeenth 

bet Diamond and Douglass 
Eve, W s San Bruno Road 

W to California Avenue, 

Everett, Ws (138) Third bet 

Mission and Howard W to 

Ewer Place, W s (1011) 

Mason bet Sacramento and 

< 'lay 
Fai r .4 venne. W s Califor- 

200 Franklin 

300 Gough 

400 Octavia 

600 Buchanan 

700 Webster 

800 Fillmore 

900 Steiner 

1000 Pierce 

1100 Scott 

1200 Devisadero 

1300 Broderick 

1400 Baker 

1500 Lyon 

1600 Lott 

1700 Mn sonic Avenue 


lONO Clayton 

2000 Cole 

i . ler 

(e) Stanyan 

Fern Avenne. W s (1109) 

Larkin bet Sutter and 

2 Larkin 1 

100 Polk 101 

200 \';ia Ness Avenue 201 
3 o Franklin 301 

400 Gough 401 

500 Octavia 5 1 

600 Laguna 601 

Ferric, Ns Point Lobos Av- 
enue bet Collins and Cook 
Nto Laurel Hill Cemetery 

Fifteenth (late Sparks). W 
S Harrison b.-t Fourteenth 
and Sixteenth W to Castro 

North. Street. South Side. 

2 Harrison 


TOO Folsom 



200 Howard 






300 Mission 


First Avenue 

400 Valencia 


500 Guerrero 


600 Dolores 


700 Church 


S'JO Sanchez 


900 Noe 


1000 Castro 


Fifteenth Avenne, N s 

V* bet Fourteenth and Six- 

teenth avenues N 

to Pre- 

sidio Reservation, 



Fifth, S s Market bet Fom-th 

and Sixth SE to the bay 

Street. Northeast. 

2 Market 


14 Stevenson 


22 Mint Avenue 

(b) Jessie 


100 Mission 


106 Minna 


124 Natoma 


BEAMISH'S—Impcrter ?umishing Goods, Nucleus Bldg, cor. Third and Market 

C. P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 70S, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 



200 Howard 


210 Teliania 


22") Clementina 


330 Folsom 


31'! Shinley 


323 Clara, or Clary 


■400 Harrison 



500 Bryant 



600 Brannan 


700 Townsend 




800 Berry 







Fifth Avenue, N i K bet 

Fourth ami Sixth av 

X to Presidio Reservation, 

Outside Lands 

Fifth Avenne, B s 


Harrison bet Fifth 


Sixth SE to Bryant 

FtSiJ (now Twenty-seventh), 

W s Guerrero bet Twenty- 

sixth and Twenty-eighth 

Filhcrt, W s Front bet 

I j. ion and Greenwich W to 

Presidio Reservation 

North. Street. South side. 

2 Front 

100 Battery 


20:1 So 


300 Montgomery 


400 Kearny 


Filbert Place 




Grand Place 


500 Dupont 


504 Me.lau Place 

Jasper Place 


600 Stockton 


700 Powell 


Montgomery Av 

700 Gaven 

724 Scotland 

800 Mason 


900 Taylor 


Roach Alley 

1000 Jones 


1100 Leavenworth 


Randall Place 

1200 Hyde 


13 >1 Larkin 


1400 Polk 


1500 Van Ness Avenue 


1600 Fran'-.lin 


1700 Cough 


1800 Octavia 


MOO Laguna 


2000 Buchanan 


2100 Webster 


2230 Fillmore 


2300 steiner 


2100 Pierce 


25C0 Scott 


2600 Devisadero 


2700 Broderici 


2800 Baker 


filbert Place, X t 


Union bet Kearny and Du- 

pont N to Filbert 

Fillmore, N s Ridley bet 

Webster and Sterner X to 

the bay 

East. Street. West aide. 

2 Ridley 


100 Kate 



200 Waller 


300 Haight 


400 Page 


500 Oak 


600 Fell 


700 Hayes 


800 Grove 


000 Fulton 


1000 McAllister 


1100 Tyler 


1200 Turk 


1300 Eddy 


1400 Ellis 



1500 OFarrell 
1600 Geary 
1700 Post 
1800 Sutter 
1900 Bush 

2000 Pine 

2300 Clay 
2400 Washington 
2500 Jackson 
2600 Pacific 
2700 Broadway 
2800 Vallejo 
2300 Green 
3000 Union 
3100 Filbert 


3200 Greenwich 

3300 Lombard 
3400 Chestnut 
3800 Bay 
3700 NorthPoint 
3800 Beach 
3900 Jefferson 
4000 Tonquin 
(el Lewis 


IS 1 


22 d 

25 '1 

26 I 



First, 8 s Market bet Fre- 

mi nit and Second SE to the 


Southwest. Street. Northeast. 

2 Market 1 

22 Stevenson 

+6 Jessie 

56 Lick Alley 
100 Mission 
113 Minna 
146 Natoma 


200 Howard 
220 Tehama 

Tehama Place 

248 Clementina 
300 Folsom 
318 Guy Place 

!-;• iston Place 

350 Laurel Place 
400 Harriscn 

Goodsell Place 

416 Simpson Place 

Alger Place 

500 Bryant 
520 Frederick 
600 Brannan 

Bluxome East 
(c) Townsend 

First Avenue, N s J nr 
Golden Gate Park N to Pre- 
sidio Reservation, Outside 

First Avenne, from India 
Basin nr Second Avenue 
XW to Islais Creek, S. S. F. 

First Avenue, S s Four- 
teenth, bet Mission and 
Valencia S to Sixteenth 

Fleet (that portion of Dup- 
ont from Market to Push 
was named Fleet by Ordi- 
nance of the Board of Su- 
pervisors, but recently the 
original name has been 
restored by Act of the 

Flint Alley, W s (819) Bat- 
tery bet Broadway and Val- 

Floral Grove, N s (734) 
Market bet Kearny and 
Dupont N to Gear; 

Florence, N s Broadway 
bet Taylor and Jones N to 

Florence. Bernal Heights 

Florida, from Mission 
Creek bet York and Co- 
lumbia S to Twenty-first 

Folgcr, S s Ellis bet Web- 
ster and Fillmore 

Folsom, W s East bet How- 
ard and Harrison SW to 
Fourteenth thence S 

Northwest. Street Southeast. 

2 East 1 

(c) Steuart (•> 

100 Spear 1"1 

200 Main 201 

300 Beale 301 

Zoe Place 315 

400 Fremont 401 

408 Baldwin Court 

( irant Place 

500 First 



600 Second 


■ Hampton Place 

700 Third 



800 Fourth 

Miller Place 

900 Fifth 


1000 Sixth 


1016 Harriet 


1023 Puss 


1042 Moss 

1100 Seventh 


1114 Langton 

Harrison Avenue 

1130 Rausch 

Folsom Avenue 

1200 Eighth 

1300 Ninth 

1400 Tenth 


1500 Eleventh 


1000 Twelfth 

1700 Thirteenth 


1800 Fourteenth 

looo Fifteenth 

2-300 Sixteenth 

2100 Seventeenth 

2200 Eighteenth 

2300 Nineteenth 

2400 Twentieth 

2500 Twenty-first 

2600 Twenty-second 

2700 Twenty-third 

2S00 Twenty-fourth 

2900 Twenty-fifth 

3000 Twenty-sixth 

Folsom Avenue. S 
Folsom bet Seventh and 

Fortieth Avenue. N s W 
bet Thirty-ninth ami Forty- 
firet avenues N to City 
Cemetery, Outside Lands 

Forty-Eighth Avenue, 
N s S nr the ocean X to 
City Cemetery 

Forty-liftli Avenue, N 
s W bet Forty-fourth and 
Forty-sixth avenues N to 
City Cemetery, (Outside 

Forty-first Avenue. N a 
W bet Fortieth and Forty- 
second avenues N to City 
Cemetery, Outside Lands 

Forty-fourth Avenue, 
N b W bet Forty-third and 
Forty-fiith avenues N to 
City Cemetery, Outside 

Forty -ninth Avenue, 
XsJnr the ocean N to A 

Fortv-sccoiul Avenue, 

NsW bet Forty-first and 
Forty-third avenues N to 
City Cemetery, Outside 

Forty - seventh Ave- 
nue, N a W bet Forty- 
sixth and Forty-eighth av- 
enues X to City Cemetery 

Forty-sixth Avenue, N 
s W bet Forty-fifth and 
forty-seventh avenues N to 




2! il 

22 il 

23 1 1 

24 >1 


Forty-thirtl Avenue, X 

I V, bet '■ rtj lecond and 

Forty-fourth a enuea N to 

City Cemetery, 



Fourteenth (late Tracy), 

W s Hani,'. >n bet Thir- 

teenth and Fifteenth W to 


North, St 

2 Harrison 


100 Folsom 


Si) ot well 

200 Howai I 




2'AJ Mission 


1 irst Avenue 

400 Val 


500 Gui 


600 Dolores 



700 Church 


800 Sanchez 


1000 Castro 


Fourteenth Avenue. N 

s VI et 'thirteenth ami Fif- 

teenth avenui s, N 

to Tiv- 

sidio i, 



Fourth, S k Market bet 

Third and Fifth SE to the 


Southwest. Street. Northeast. 

2 Market 


(')) Stevenson 


30 Jessie 


100 Mission 


116 Minna 




200 Howard 


218 Tehama 


242 Clementina 


300 Fi . 


316 Louisa 


332 Clara 


400 Harrison 


416 Perry 




500 Bryant 






700 To v. 



_ — 


800 Berry 






Fourth Place, S s (1433) 

Pacific bet Hyde 

md Lar- 


Fourth Avenue. N s K 

bet Third and Fifth av- 
enues N to Presidio Reser- 
vation, Outside Lands 

Fourth Avenne, from 

the bay bet Third and 

Fifth avenues XW to Islais 

Creek. South S. F 

Francisco. W sMontgom- 

i ihestnut and Bag 

W to Presidio Reservation 

North. Street South ride. 

2 Montgomery 1 


(.•I Kearny (c) 

1 100 Dupont 101 

Midway East 

I Bellair Place 

200 Stockton 201 

Midway West ■ 

300 Powell 301 

400 .Mason 401 

500 Taylor 501 

Montgomery Av 

600 Jones 601 

700 Leavenworth 701 


900 Larkin 901 

I rhe largest stock of Sheet Music west of Chicago, at GRAY'S. 105 Kearny St., S. 

f^VAlTSOHAACg & C0.,703,70S,710,712,714, and 713 Kearn y, Established 136 2. 




l'olk 1001 

\ venue 1101 

Franklin l-iil 



- uare 


Fillmore 1801 





Broderick 23-d 


ri.t:i<»iiia Avenue, frin 
iruia Av- 
ians, B. 11. 
Frank Plate, '•' 



\ S V.-nue ami 

Vn.<\xgh N i < the l>ay 

H'«( «<&. 
. t and I'aye 1 
Lilly Avenue 

Hickory Avenue 
100 Fell 201 

Linden Avenue 

Ivy Avenue 

Birch Avenue 

Ash Avenue 
600 Mc.V ■ 601 


Bn Avenue 
800 Turk 801 

Laurel Avenue 
900 901 

Willow Avenue 
1000 Kills 1001 

Olive Avenue 

rrell 1101 

Myrtle Avenue 
1200 Deary 1231 

1300 Post 1301 



Fern Avenue 

1500 Bush 1501 

UBS Austin 1507 


• lifomia 1701 

mento 1801 


injrton 2001 


;way 23 jl 





2j}» Greenwich 2801 

abard 2-J01 


...isco 3101 

rnraent Res- 
(e) Lewis (<•) 

Frjuiklin Park, bet Six 
ra, Jersey, 

Frederick, 9 

i Waller W to 

Freelon, bet Bourne and 
from liyrne S to 

Fremont, s s Mark.-t bet 



I Market 1 


UN Mission 

« ,rd 201 

Lincoln Place 243 

300 Folsom 301 

..ison 4 U 

BOO Bryant 501 

(<■) Brannan («) 

Fremont CoHrt,orCl»J 
Arcane, N ■ 

ton and Powell 

Fresno, from the bay bet 
and India \V to 
First Avenue 

Friedman Plate. K a 

i .rkin bet Pacific 

and Bro 

Front, N a Market bet 

id Battery Nto the 


Bait. Street Wat tide. 

2 Market 1 


fornia 201 

,mond 211 

unento 301 

318 Commercial 317 

400 Clay 401 

416 Merchant <c) 

500 Washington 501 


600 Jackson 601 

614 Clark 

700 Pacific 701 

712 chambers 713 

800 Broadway 801 

<</) Vallejo 901 

VI) Commerce 
Ml Union 1101 

(d) Dock 

ilbert 1201 

(t) Greenwich (e) 

Fulton, W s Larkin bet 

Grove and McAllister "W 

North. Street. South side. 

2 Larkin 1 


300 Van Ness Avenue 2ol 

300 Franklin 301 

400 Cough 401 

500 Octavia 501 

600 Lacuna 601 

700 Buchanan 701 

800 Webster 801 

900 Fillmore 901 

• i-aer 1001 


1300 De.isadero 1301 

1400 Broderick 1401 

1500 Baker 1501 

1600 Lyon 1601 

1800 Masonic Avenue 1801 
1900 Ashbury 1901 

2000 Clayton 2001 

2200 Bhrader 2201 

2300 Stanyau 2301 

Gaines, N s Green bet Bat- 
tery and Sansom N to Un- 

Galindn Alloy, N s Six- 
bet Guerrero and 
Garden. 8 s Harrison bet 
ad Seventh SE to 

Garden Avenue, E t 

Broderick bet Geary and 
Gardner Alley. Na (112) 

Kearny and Dun 

Garen,Ws8 .iiniuoRoad 

ram ' 'ity Hall 

Gates, from Cortland Av- 
enue 8 to Crescent Avenue, 

Gu veil. >* s (706) Filbert bet 
Powell and Mason N to 

tiearv.junctionMarketand ] 
Kearny bet o Karrell and 
Post W to Central Avenue | 

North. St 

2 Market and Kearny J 

Floral Grove 
100 l'n 

100 Mason 

dfe Place 

Martha Place 

500 Taylor 

Geary Place 

512 William 

600 Jones 

700 Leavenworth 

800 Hyde 

900 Larkin 

. Ik 
1100 Van Ness Avenue liol 

Hi ,1 

1J io Franklin 
; 1300 Gough 
1400 Octavia 
i a .-una 
bin i: 
1700 Webster 
! 2000 Pierce 
! 2100 Scott 
22'Xl Devisadero 
2300 Broderick 

St. Joseph's Avenue 

2400 Baker 2401 

2500 Lyon 2501 

(..■) Central Avenue (e) 
Geary Place, S s (511) 
Geary bet Taylor and Jones 
Geneva, 8 s Brannan bet 

Sixth and Seventh 
Georgia, from the bay bet 
Louisiana and Michigan S 
to First Avenue 
Gerke Alley, E s (1618) 

Dupont bet Filbert and 
Gennanla, W s Webster 

bet Kate aud Waller W to 

GertrndiS, from HeckerS 

W to Islais Creek 
Gi t»l>, W s Montgomery Av- 
■ Washington and 

GtbSOn, E s Larkin bet Un- 
ion and Green 
Gilbert, S s Bryant bet 

Sixth and Seventh SE to 

Giluiore, E 6 Kentucky nr 

Glrard, 8 s Silver Avenue 
: Bruno Road and 
Glen-Park Avenue, SW 

and Howard 

Glenwood Place, s s 
Howard bet Twelfth and 

Glover. E s Leaven-worth 

bet Broadway and Vallejo 
Godens, E s Mission nr 

Thirtieth E to California 
Gody.Ws Mission nrTwen- 

GoetOngen, 8 s Silver Av- 
enue bet Berlin and Wil- 

Gold, W a (706) Sansom bet 
Jackson and Pacific W to 

Golden Court, S s Sacra- 
mento bet Jones and Leav- 

Golden Gate Park, Wof 
Stanyr.n bet DandK streets 
W to Pacific Gcean 

Goldman Place, E s Mis- 
sion bet Sixteenth and Sev- 

Good Children, SsLom 
bard bet Kearny at.d L>u" 

Goodsell Place, E s First 

bet Harrison and Bryant 
Gordon. N a Harrison bet 

Eighth and Ninth 
Goiigh, X s Market bet 
Franklin and Octavia N to 
the bay 
East. Street. West side. 

2 Market and Haight 1 
Rose Avenue 
100 Page 

Lilly Avenue 
200 Oak 

Hickory Avenue 
300 Fell 

Linden Avenue 
400 Hayes 

Ivy Avenue 
500 Grove 

Birch Avenue 
600 Fuitcn 

Ash Avenue 
700 McAllister 

Locust Avenue 
800 Tyler 

Kim Avenue 
900 Turk 

Laurel Avenue 
1000 Eddy 

Willow Avenue 
1100 Ellis 

Olive Avenue 
1200 O'Farrell 

Myrtle Avenue 
1300 Geary- 
Cedar Avenue 
1400 Post 

Walnut Avenue 
1500 Sutter 

Fern Avenue 
1600 Bush 

1700 Pine 
1800 California 
190.1 Sacramento 
2000 Clay 
2100 Washington 
2200 Jackson 
2300 Pacific 
2400 Broadway 
2500 Vallejo 
2600 Green 
2700 Union 
2800 Filbert 

2900 Greenwich 2901 

3000 Lombard 3001 

3100 Chestnut 3101 

3200 Francisco 3201 


Government Res- 
(e) Lewis (c) 

Graham Plaee. S" s (538) 
Green bet Dupont and 

Grand Avenue, S s (1323) 
Mission bet >inth and 
Grand Plaee, S s (427} Fil- 
bert bet Kearny and Du- 
Grant (see Pierce) 
Grant Plaee, S s (409) Fol- 
som bet Fremont and First 
Grattan, W g Stanyan nr 

Green, W s Front bet Val- 
lejo and Union W to Presi- 
dio Reservation 
North. Street. South side. 
2 Front 1 

100 Battery 101 


200 Sansom 201 


300 Montgomery 301. 

316 Vincent 

Kohlers Place 319 

32] Bone Alley 



27i i; 

Reed Place 
400 Kearny 
406 Sonora Place 

BEAMISH'S-lTuoleus Building, corner of Third and Market streets. 

R P. VAN SCHAACX & CO., 70S, 703, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1362. 



420 Lafayette Place 

500 Dupont 


510 Bannam Place 

522 Union Place 

Bower Place 


538 Graham Place 

Montgomery Av 

600 Stockton 


700 Powell 


713 August Alley 


Salmon Place 

900 Taylor 


1000 Jones 


1100 Leavenworth 


X < >rleans Av 


1200 Hyde 


1300 Larkin 


1400 Polk 


1500 Van Ness Avenue 


1600 Franklin 


1700 Gough 


1800 Octavia 


1900 Laguna 


2000 Buchanan 


2100 Webster 


2200 Fillmore 


2300 Ste ner 


2400 Pierce 


en Scott 


2600 Devisadero 


2700 Broderick 


2800 Baker 


2900 Lyon 


3o00 Central Avenne 


3100 Walnut 


(e) Laurel 


Green Court, Ns Howard 

bet Bteoait and Spear 

Green Place, or Bone 

Alley, N s Greei 

l bet 

Montgomery and Kearny 

Greenwich, W s Front bet 

Filbert and Lombard W to 

Presidio Reservation 

North. Street. South side. 

2 Front 


100 Battery 


200 Sansom 


Pringle Court 

— — 

300 Montgomery 


400 Kearny 


130 Telegraph Place 

500 Dupont 


Medau Place 


Bellevue Avenue 

600 Stockton 


700 PoweU 




Chambers Place 



mery Av 

800 Mason 


806 Hartman 

816 Jaufcii 

900 Taylor 


Roach Alley 


1000 Jones 


110 1 i. nwnrth 


Bandall Place 

1200 Hyde 


1300 Larkin 


1400 Polk 


1500 Van Ness Avenue 13 

1600 Franklin 


1700 Gough 


1800 Octavia 


1900 Laguna 


2000 Buchanan 


2100 Webster 


2200 Fillmore 


2300 Steiner 


2400 Pierce 


2 7 <>*) Scott 


2600 Devisadero 


2700 Broderick 


2300 Baker 


CMmr, W s Octavia bet 

Union and Filbert 

W to 


<; r o v C , W ■ Larkin b 

Hayes and Fulton 

W to 


North. Street. South side. 

2 Larkin 


100 Polk 


200 Van Ness Avenue 201 

3'K) Franklin 301 

400 Gough 401 

500 Octavia 501 

600 Laguna 601 

700 Buchanan 701 

800 Webster 801 

900 Fillm .re 901 

looo Steiner 1001 

Alamo Square 

1200 Scott 1201 

1300 Devisadero 1301 

1400 Broderick 1401 

1500 Baker 1601 

1600 Lyon 1601 

1700 Lott 1701 

1800 Masonic Avenue 1801 

1900 Ashbury 1901 

2000 Clayton 2001 

2100 Cole 2101 

rider 2201 

(•i Stanyan (e) 
Grove (now Thirtieth), W s 
Ban Jose' Road s of Twen- 

Guerrero, S s Market bet 

Valencia and Dolores S to 

Old San Jose Road 

Wttt. Strut. East side. 

2 Market 1 

100 Ridley 101 

Clinton Park 

Baltimore Park 

Quinn 113 


200 Fourteenth 201 

300 Fifteenth 301 

400 Sixteenth 401 


500 Seventeenth 501 

518 Dorland 519 

600 Eighteenth 601 

700 Nineteenth 701 


800 Twentieth 801 


900 Twenty-first 901 


1000 Twenty-second 1001 


1100 Twenty-third 1101 


1200 Twenty-fourth 1201 

1300 Twenty-fifth 1301 

1400 Twenty-sixth 1401 

Gunnison Avenne, S a 

Precita Place s to Prospect 

4. list aril*. N s (920) Cal 
forma bet Powell and Mi 
son N to .Sacramento 

II, W s First Avenue bet 

Golden Gate Park and 

W to the ocean, Outside 


HagCln, S s King bet Third 

and Fourth S to Berry 
Haigrllf, junction Market 
ana Gough bet Waller and 
l'a'.-e Wto Stanyan 
North. Street. Smith side. 
2 Market and Gough 1 
100 Octavia 101 

200 Laguna 
300 Buchanan 
WO Webster 401 

500 Fillmore 501 

600 Steiner 601 

700 Pierce 701 

800 Scott 801 

900 Devisadero 901 

1000 Broderick 1001 

1100 Baker 1101 

1200 Lyon 1201 

1300 Lott 1301 

1400 Masonic Avenue 1401 
1500 Ashbury 1501 

1600 Clayton 1601 

1700 Cole 1701 

1800 Shrader 1801 

(e) Stanyan (. ) 

Ilnle, W a San Bruno Road 
4 miles from City Hall 

Hull Court. W s (923) Du- 
pout bet Washington and 
Jacks, in 

Hall Place, S s Jackson 
bet Leavenworth and Hyde 

Hallcrk, E s Buchanan in- 

lialleek, W s (213) Battery 
bet California 
mento W to Leidesdort? 

Hamilton. 8 s Silver Av- 
enue bet llolyoke and Bow- 
doiu, U. M T. 

Hamilton Square, bet 
Geary, Post, Steiner, and 

Hamlin. N I Green bet 
Leavenworth and Hyde 

Hamlin Place, E a Larkin 
bet Broadway and Vallejo 

Hammonil, Ss Townsend 
bet Second and Third 

Ha Dip-hire, from Mission 
CreeK bet Jersey and York 
S to Twenty-first thence 
bet Potrero Avenue and 
York S to Serpentine Av- 

Hampton Court, Ns (670) 
Harrison bet Second and 

Hampton Place, Ss(649) 
Folsom bet Second and 

Hancock, W s Dolores bet 
Eighteenth and Nineteenth 

Bardie Place. E a (218) 

Kearny bet Sutter and 

Harlan Place, W a (313) 
Fleet bet Sutter and Bush 

Harriet. Ss (1013) Howard 
bet Sixth and Seventh SE 
to Folsom 

Harriet (now Second Av- 
enue!, N s Sixteenth bet 
Valencia and Guerrero 

Harris (now Seventh), S a 
Market bet Sixth and 
Eighth SE to junction 
Kentucky and Butte 

Harrison, W s Steoart bet 
Folsom and Bryant SW to 
Fourteenth thence S to Ser- 
pentine Avenue 

Norikvxst. Street. Southeast. 

2 Steuart 1 

100 Spear 101 

Johnson Place 

200 Main 201 

300 Beale 301 

400 Fremont 401 

500 First 501 

53S Essex 

Rincon Place 551 

Stanly Place 557 

670 Charles Place 

600 Second 601 

Vassar Place 

630 Hawthorne 

670 Hampton Court 

700 Third 

720 Ritch 

800 Fourth 




Fifth 901 

Fifth Avenue 913 

< >ak Grove Avenue 953 

Park Avenue 963 


Sixth 1001 

Garden 1011 



11. HI 

Seventh 1101 


Chealey 1137 

Hayward 1149 

Mariposa Avenue 


Eighth 1201 



Ninth 1301 








23 '1 




1400 Tenth 
1500 Eleventh 

.00 Twelfth 
1700 Fourteenth 
■ — - Alameda 
1800 Fifteenth 

El Dorado 

1900 Sixteenth 

Santa Clara 

2000 Seventeenth 

2100 Eighteenth 

2200 Nineteenth 

2300 Twentieth 
2400 Twenty-first 
2500 Twenty-second 
2600 Twenty-third 
2700 Twenty-fourth 
2800 Twenty-fifth 
2900 Twenty-sixth 
(c) Serpentine Avenue (e) 

Harrison Avenue. S s 

(1127) FolSOB) bet Seventh 

and Eighth 
Harry, from Laidley SWto 

II art To nl. S s Eighteenth 
bet Noe and Castro S to 

Hartman, N s (806) Green- 
wich bet Mason and Taylor 
N to Lombard 

HarMooil Place, (now 
Grand Place) S s Filbert 
bet Kearny and Dupont 

Havens, W a Leavenworth 

bet Union and Filbert 
Havens Place, S s (907) 

Washington bet Stockton 

and Powell 
llawcs, S s Folsom bet 

Tenth and Eleventh 

Hawthorne. S s (633) Fol- 
som bet Second and Third 
SE to Harrison 
Haves, junction Marketand 
Larkin bet Fell and Grove 
W to Stanyan 
Nortk Street. flout* shU. 
2 Market and Larkin 1 

16 College Place 

100 Polk 101 

200 Van Ness Avenue 201 
300 Franklin 301 

400 Gough 401 

500 Octavia 501 

600 Laguna 601 

700 Buchanan 701 

SO0 Webster 801 

900 Fillmore 901 

Steiner 1001 

Fierce llol 

1200 Scott 1201 

1300 Devisadero 1301 

14-30 Broderick 1401 

1500 Baker 1501 

1600 Lyon 1601 

1700 Lott 1701 

1300 Masonic Avenue 1801 

1900 Ashbury 1901 

2000 Clayton 2001 

2100 Dole 

2200 Shrader 2201 

(<•) Stanyan (e\ 

Hayes Alley, (see Keyes, 

Hay wa ril , S a Harrison bet 

Seventh and Eighth 

Haywood, S a 

som bet Third aud Fourth 
Heath, from Cortlai'd Av- 
enue s to San Bruno Road 
Ilecker, from Islais Creek 
W t . Uernal 

A. ROMAN & CO., Importing Booksellers and Stationers, il Montgomery St., S. F. 

!. P. VA1T SCHAACK & CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kea rny, Established 13 62. 



Helen. S a California bet 

Leavenworth and Hyde 
Henderson Avenue, ss 

Point Lobos Av bet John- 
son Av and First Av 
Henrietta, from San Jose 
lioail nr Thirtieth SK to 
North Avenue, B.H. 

Henrietta Square, E a 

Eleventh bet Howard and 


Henry, N s Lombard bet 

Hyde and Larkin 
Henry, W b Ban Bruno 

Koad liet Silliiimn and Bur- 
row. U. It T. 
lleiirv , W s Noe bet Four- 

teentli and fifteenth 

Herlnger, E of Ban Bruno 

Hermann. E of San Hruno 
Uoad 4 miles from City Hall 

lleriiian n. BE s Market nr 
Valencia I. to\\ est Mission 

Heron, E a Eighth bet Fol- 
BOHl and Harrison 
evil Place, S s Clay bet 
Leavenworth and Hyde 

Hickory Avenue, 

ir s 

Van Ness Avenue bet Oak 

and Fell 

North. Street. South 



Van Ness Avenue 




















Ui:.o_'ins Place (sec Keyes 

■liuh. 9 a Twenty-fifth bet 
l;.-lle\ueand MissionOeean 
House Road S to Twenty- 

10 igliland Terrace, N a 

California bet Jones and 

Hill, Ws Sanchez bet Twen- 

ty-hrst and Twenty-second 

W to Castro 
II i i:: lit i ma n ii Place, N 

s (1024) 1'aciiic Viet Mason 

and Taylor 
Hinckley, W s Montgom- 
ery bet Broadway and Val- 

lejo W to Dupont 

Hollis, N s Hllis bet Bu- 

elianan and Webster 
Holly Park, SW s Bernal 

Heights nr San Jose Road 
Holyoke, Ss Silver Avenue 
bet Williams and Hamil- 
ton. 0. M. T. 
Hooper, from the bay bet 
Channel and Irwin SW to 
Hope, from California Av- 
eim.- NW to Franeonia Av- 
enue. II. H. 

Horner (now Twenty 
third), W s Potrero Avenue 
bet. Twenty-second and 
Twenty-fourth W to Doug- 

Howard, Ws East bet Mis- 
sion and Folsom SW to 
Fourteenth thence S to 
9 opemfcine Avenue 
Northwest. Street. Southeast. 
2 East 1 

(<?) Steuart M 

Green Court 

100 Spear 101 


200 Main 201 
300 Beale 301 
400 Fremont 401 
500 Fiist 501 
600 Second 601 
New Montgomery 

Hubbard 633 

700 Third 701 

800 Fourth 801 

814 Howard Court 
900 Fifth 

1000 Sixth 



1100 Seventh 




1200 Eighth 

1300 Ninth 

Washington Av 

Grand Avenue 

1400 Tenth 1401 

1500 Eleventh 1501 

Lafayette ■ 

1600 Twelfth 1601 

1626 Bowles Place 

1700 Thirteenth 1701 

1800 Fourteenth 1801 

1000 Fifteenth 1901 

2000 Sixteenth 2001 

2100 Seventeenth 2101 

22ii0 Eighteenth 2201 

2300 Nineteenth 2301 

Kensington Place 

2400 Twentieth 2401 

2500 Twenty-first 2501 

2600 Twenty-second 2601 

2700 Twenty-third 2701 

2800 Twenty-fourth 2801 

2900 Twenty-fifth 2901 

3000 Twenty-sixth 3001 

(c) Serpentine Avenue (c) 

Howard Court, N s (S14) 

Howard bet Fourth and 


Hubbard, S s (633) Howard 

bet Second and Third 
Hubbell. W s Fourth bet 
Irwin and South SW to 
Hudson, junction Four- 
teenth Avenue and Cad- 
wallader NW to Salome 

Hunt. E s (145) Third bet 
Sherwood Place and How- 

Hunter, W s San Bruno 

Road 4 miles from City Hall 
Hurlbcrt Place, N s 

(174) Clara bet Fourth and 


Hyde, N s McAllister bet 

Leavenworth and Larkin N 

to the bay 

East. Street. West side. 

2 McAllister 1 

100 Tyler 

200 Turk 

Hyde Place 
300 Eddy 
400 Ellis 
500 OFarrell 
600 Qeary 
700 Post 
800 Sutter 


900 Bush 901 

1000 Pine 1001 

1100 California 1101 

1200 Sacramento 1201 

1300 Clay 1301 

1400 Washington 1401 

1500 Jackson 1501 

1600 Pacific 1601 

1606 Lynch — — 

1700 Broadway 1701 

1800 Vallejo 1801 

1900 Green 1901 



2000 Union 2001 

2100 Filbert 2101 

2200 Greenwich 2201 

2300 Lombard 2301 

2400 ( 'hestnut 2401 

2500 Francisco 2501 

2600 Bay 2601 

2700 NorthPoint 2701 

2800 Beach 2801 

(e) Jefferson (e) 

Hyde Place, Ws (203) Hyde 

bet Turk and Eddy 
I, W s First Avenue bet H 
and J, W to the ocean, Out- 
side Lands 
Idaho, from the bay bet 
Arizona and Dakota S to 
Illinois, from the bay bet 
Michigan and Kentucky S 
. to First Avenue 
India, fronting India Ba- 
sin on the North, South and 
Indiana, from the bay bet 
Iowa and Mimiesota S to 
Sowa, from the bay bet In- 
diana and Pennsylvania S 
to Tulare 
El-win, from the bay bet 
Hooi >er and Hubbell SW to 
Isabel, from Wolfe SE to 

Shakspear, B. H. 
Isis, SW s Twelfth bet Fol- 
som and Harrison 

Evy Avenue, W s (111) 
Polk bet Hayes and Grove 

North. Street. South side. 
2 Polk 1 

100 Van Ness Avenue 101 
200 Franklin 201 

300 Gough 301 

400 ( )ctavia 401 

500 Laguna 501 

600 Buchanan 601 

700 Webster 701 

J, W s First Avenue bet I 

and K, W to the ocean, 

Outside Lands 

Jackson, W s East bet 

\\ ashington and Pacific W 

to Fust Avenue 

North. Street. South side. 

2 East l 

(c) Drumm (c) 

100 Davis 101 

200 Front 201 

300 Battery 301 

Custom House PI 313 

400 Sansom 401 
412 Balance 

Jones Alley 431 

500 Montgomery 501 

Montgomery L Av 

600 Kearny 601 

Cooper Alley 623 

Washington Alley 

642 Bartlett Alley 

700 Dupont 701 

San Luis Alley 711 

720 Sullivan Alley 

Ross 723 

800 Stockton 801 

I 80S T„.,lfor,l — 



Adele Place 


Dore Alley 





. . 








Hall Place 


Wall Place 











Van Ness Avenue 








•;i ii in 





































Central Avenue 

3-i n 




















First Avenue " 


Jackson Park, bet Santa 

Clara, Mariposa, Arkansas, 

and Carolina 

Bedford Place 

Jackson Place, E s (1112) 

Montgomery bet Vallejo 

and Green 
Jacobi, N s California bet 

Leavenworth and Hyde 
Jane Place, N s (908) Pine 

bet Mason and Taylor 

Janseil,Ns (816) Greenwich 
bet Mason and Taylor Nto 

Japan, Ns Townsend bet 
F^irst and Second N to 
Jasper Place, N s (518) 
Union bet Dupont and 
Stockton N to Filbert 
Jefferson, W s Powell bet 
Beach and Tonquin W to 
Presidio Reservation 
North. Street. South side, 
{d) Powell 1 

Id) Mason 101 

(d) Taylor 201 

(d) Jones 301 

id) Leavenworth 401 

(d) Hyde 501 

600 Larkin 601 

700 Polk 701 

Van Ness Avenue 
Government Reser- 
vation ■ 

1200 Laguna 1201 

1300 Buchanan 1301 

14 10 Webster 1401 

13oo Fillmore 1501 

1600 Steiner 1601 

1700 Pierce 1701 

1800 Scott 1801 

1900 Devisadero 1901 

2000 Broderick 2001 

2100 Baker 2101 

Jefferson Avenue, E s 

Laurel Avenue nr Cortland 
Avenue E to San Bruno 
Jefferson Square, bet 

Tyler, Eddy, Gough, and 
Jersey, from Mission Creek 
bet Potrero Avenue and 
Hampshire S to Twenty- 

BEAMISH'S-Nucleus Bid*, Third & Market, Shirts & Men's Furnishing Goods. 

C. P. VA1T SCHAACK & CO., 706, 70S, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 



Jersey, W s Guerrero bet 
Twenty-fourth and Twen- 
ty fifth W to Douglass 

Jessie. W s (40) First bet 
Market and Mission BWtO 
Twenty-first. (The build- 
ings on this street bet Sev- 
enth and Eighth are incor- 
rectly numbered] 

Northwest. Street. Southeast 
2 First 1 


100 Second 101 

New Montgomery 

162 Annie 161 

IM Third (ft) 

300 Fourth 301 

(6) Fifth (6) 

432 Hint Avenue 431 

500 Sixth 

600 Seventh 

700 Eighth 

800 Ninth 

900 Tenth 

I (6) Eleventh 
(6) Twelfth 
(ft) Thirteenth 
(ft) Fourteenth 
(ft) Fifteenth 
(ft) Sixteenth 
(ft) Seventeenth 
Willow Avenue 

1700 Eighteenth 

1800 Nineteenth 

1900 Twentieth 
e) Twenty-first 

Jewctt, W s Fourth bet 
Townsend and King W to 

John. W s (1211) PoweU bet 
Jackson and Pacific W to 

John (now Twenty-second), 
W s Potrero Avenue bet 
Twenty-first and Twenty- 
third W to Douglass 

Johnson Avenue. S s 
Poiut Lobos Av bet Parker 
Av and Henderson Av 

Johnson Place, S s Har- 
rison bet Spear and Main 

Johnston (now Ninth), Ss 
M arket SE to Mission Creek 

Joice {see Prospect Place) 

Jones, S s Market bet 
Taylor and Leavenworth 
N to the bay 

Bast. Street. West tide. 

3 Mkt and McAllister 1 

100 Tyler 101 

200 Turk 201 

McDermott Place 215 


300 Eddy 

4-30 Ellis 

412 Steveloe 

500 O'Farrell 

600 Geary 

614 Cottage Place 

700 Post 

704 Lewis Place 

800 Sutter 

806 Wi lite Place 

900 Bush 

1000 Pine 

1100 California 

1200 Sacramento 


1300 Clay 

1400 Washington 

1500 Jackson 

1600 Pacific 

























2400 Chestnut 
2500 Francisco 

Montgomery' Av 
2600 Bay 
2700 North Point 
2800 Beach 

(e) Jefferson 
Jones Alley, N s (532) 

Washington bet Sanson! 
"and Montgomery N to 

Jones FJaee. N s Bryant 

bet Sixth and Seventh 

Josephine, N s Point Lo- 
bos Avenue bet ( 'entral Av- 
enue and Eugenie M to Lau- 
rel Hill Cemetery 

Joseph's Terrace, E s 

Stockton bet Lombard and 

Jov, from California Ave- 
nue NW to Brewster, B.H. 

Jlll:a. Ss Minna bet Sev- 
enth and Eighth 

Julia Court, N s (28) O'- 
Farrell bet Dupont and 

Julius, N s (322) Lombard 
bet Kearny' and Dupont 

Junction, or Dry, W a 

San Jose Road bet Twenty- 
ninth and Thirtieth W to 
Belle vue 

Juniper, 8 s (1417) Folsom 
bet Tenth and Eleventh 

K. W s Fourth Avenue bet 
J and L. W to the ocean. 
Outside Lauds 

Kansas, from Mission Creek 
bet Rhode Island and Ver- 
mont S to Tulare 

Kanpeler Court, W a 

(41 7) Mason bet Geary and 

Rate, S s Bryant bet Sev- 
enth and Eighth 

Kate, junction Market and 
Laguua W to Steiner 

Kearny, N s Market bet 
Montgomery and Dupont 
N to the bay 

East. Street. West side. 

2 Market and Geary 1 

Morton 19 

100 Post 101 

116 VerMehr 

200 Sutter 

218 Hardie Place 

300 Bush 

400 Pine 

414 Summer 

500 California 

600 Sacramento 

632 Commercial 

700 Clay 

720 Merchant 

800 Washington 

900 Jackson 

Montgomery Av 
1000 Pacific 
1018 St. Charles 
1100 Broadway 
1106 Dunn Alley 
1120 Hinckley 
1200 Vallejo 

81 Charles Place 

1300 Green 
1400 Union 
1500 Filbert 
1600 Greenwich 
1700 Lombard 
1800 Chestnut 

[d] Francisco 

(<<) Bay 

l-l NorthPoint 
Kensington Place, W s 

Howard bet Nineteenth 

and Twentieth 
Kent, W s (1809) Mason bet 

Union and Filbert 
Kentucky, from the bay 

bet Illinois and Tennessee 

S to First Avenue 

Kcrcs Alley. N s (906) Pa- , 2700 Vallejo 

cine bet Powell and Mason 2800 I been 

Kimball, N s (1406) Sacra- j 290 ° gj^? 

mento bet Leavenworth 3m yilbert 

and Hyde Harry Place 

King. W s Second bet 3100 Greenwich 

Townsend and Berry' SW 3200 Lombard 

to Eighth Chestnut 

Northwest. Street. Southeast, i 3J ) Francisco 
2 Second 


Olney Place 
100 Third 


200 Fourth 201 

300 Fifth 301 

400 Sixth 401 

500 Seventh 501 

(e) Eighth (e) 

King. N s Silver Avenue bet 
Holyoke and Hamilton 

KlgliHg Place, N B Four 

teenth bet Folsom and Har- 

Kohler's Place, S s (319) 
Green bet Montgomery" and 

Kosciusko, from Cortland 
Avenue S to Crescent Av- 
enue, B. H. 

Kramer Place, (nee Me- 

dau Place) 

L, W s Seventh Avenue bet 
K and M, W to the ocean. 
Outside Lands 

Lafayette. S s (1525) Mis- 
sion . et Eleventh and 
Twelfth S to Howard 

Lafayette Place. N s (420) 
Green bet Kearny and Du- 
pont N to Union 

Lafayette Park, bet 
Sacramento, Washington, 
Gough, and Laguna 

Lag una, N s Market bet 
Octavia and Buchanan N 
to the bay 

East. Street. West side. 

2 Market and Kate 1 

100 Waller 101 



32 ■! 





Rose Avenue 



Lilly Avenue 




Hickory Avenue 




Linden Avenue 




Ivy Avenue 




Birch Avenue 



Ash Avenue 



Locust Avenue 








Laurel Avenue 




Willow Avenue 



Olive Avenue 



Myrtle Avenue 




Cedar Avenue 





Metcalf Place 

Walnut Avenue 



Fern Avenue 















( Hay 














3500 Bay 

3600 NorthPoint 

3700 Beach 

3500 Jefferson 

3900 Tonquin 

(<•) Lewis 

Laldley, fromTnirtieth SF. 

to Fairmuunt thence SW to 

Langton, Ss(llll) Howard 

nth and Eighth 
Lack in. N s Market bet 

Hyde and Polk N to the 

East. Street. West side. 

2 Market and Hayes 1 

Park Avenue 

100 Grove 

Birch Avenue 

200 Fulton 

Ash Avenue 

300 McAllister 

! Locust Avenue 

400 Tyler 

Elm Avenue 

I 500 Turk 

Laurel Avenue 

j 600 Eddy 

, Willow Avenue 

; 700 Ellis 

I < Hive Avenue 

| 800 O'Farrell 

Myrtle Avenue 

900 Geary 

r Avenue 
| 1000 Post 

Walnut Avenue 

I 1100 Sutter 

Fern Avenue 

1 1200 Bush 

I 1206 Vorrath Place 


1300 Pine 

: tomia 
1500 Sscramento 
1600 Clay 
1700 Washington 
1800 Jackson 
1900 Pacific 
1910 Friedman Place 
2000 Broadway 

Hamlin Place 
2100 Vallejo 
2200 Green 

Brady Place 

















26 H 
261 U 

28 '1 





2300 Union 

2400 Filbert 

2500 Greenwich 

2600 Lombard 

2700 Chestnut 

2800 Francisco 

2900 Bay 

3000 NorthPoint 

3100 Beach 

(rf) Jefferson 

(t) Tonquin 

Laskie. N s (1230) Mission j 

bet Eighth and Ninth 
Latham Place. W s Ma- 
son bet Ellis and O Farrell 
Laura Place. Ss (335) Pine 
bet Sansoui and Mont- 
Laurel, N s California bet 
oid Walnut N to 
Presidio Reservation 
Laurel Avenue, W s Lar- 

kin bet Turk and Eddy 
North. Street. South side. 
2 Larkin 1 

100 Polk 101 

200 Van Ness Avenue 
300 Franklin 
(6) Gough (ft) 

Jefferson Square 

■isl A. EQMAN & CO., Pine and Fancy Stationery, 11 Montgomery St., San Francisco, 

0. P. VAN SCHAACK <£ C0.,706,703,710,712,714, and 716 Kear ny, Established 1362 . 






(M Octafia (o) 

GOO Laguna 601 

man 701 

S00 Wei 801 

i.a ii r;- 1 Avenue, bom 
! Avenue 3 to Ben- 
ton V-. nine, B. H. 

Laurel Place, W a (350) 

Leavenworth, Na McAl- 
ind Hyde 
N to the Baj 
buildings in the vicinity of 
Broadway are incorrectly 

West tide. 

Ailister 1 


Burchara Place 

200 Turk 201 


tOO Ellis 401 

i irrell 501 

600 Geary 601 


BOO Sutter 801 

1000 Pine 

1100 California 

1500 Jackson 
1600 Pacific 


1614 Bernard 
1700 Broa Iway 

j 1900 Green 
2000 Union 

: Havens 

2100 Filbert 




1 2500 Francisco 

\ 2600 Bay 

2700 North Point 

imery Av 

2800 Beach 2801 

■ Hereon («) 

Lee, fr, im Cortland Avenue 

D Bruno Road, 8 s 

Lelde&dorft*, N s Pine bet 

and Montgomery 
Nto Clay 

Street. Westsid 

i2> Pine 

loo California 

200 Sacramento 
(c) Clay 

Leonore, E s San Bruno 
lies from City Hall 

Lcroy Plaee, 8 a 11319) Sac- 
ramento bet Jones and 

Leatrade Place, NsOXB) 

iet Kearny and Du- 


L«WlS, Ws Polk bet Ton- 

! the bay W toPre- 


Li'H is, from Bemis \V to 

I.o v» la Place, W s 1606) Tay- 
lor bet Post and Sutter W 
to Jones 

Liberty, W a Valencia bet 

Twentieth and Twenty-first 
W to Castro 
Lick Alley, Wa (86) First 
bet Jessie and Mission 

Lick Place. X s (13) Post 
bet Montgomery and Kear- 
ny N to Sutter 

Lida Place, Ns Sixteenth 

bet Valencia and Mission 
Lilly A venue .AV s Frank- 
lin bet Page and Oak 
North. Street. South side. 
2 Franklin J 

100 Gough 101 

2<m iir-tavia 201 

.-una 301 

400 Buchanan 401 

500 AVebster 501 

Lima. X s Filbert bet Leav- 
enworth and Hyde 
Lincoln (*e< Buchanan) 
Lincoln, from North Av- 
enue E to Prentiss, B. H. 
Lincoln, W s Tayloi bet 
Green and Union At to 
Lincoln Place, E s (243) 
Fremont bet Howard and 
Lincoln Place. E a Hyde 

Let Union and Filbert 
Linden Avenne,Ws(109) 
A'an Xess Avenue bet 
Hayes and Fell 
North. Street. South side. 
2 Van Xess Avenue 1 
100 Franklin 101 

200 Gough 201 

300 Octavia 301 

400 Laguna 401 

500 Buchanan 501 

600 AVebster 601 

Loiios Square, bet Lagu- 
guna. AVebster, Chestnut, 
and Bay 
Locust, X s California bet 
Spruce and Laurel X to 
Presidio Reservation 
LOCHSl Avenue, Wb (315) 
Larkin bet McAllister and 
North. Street. South side. 
2 Larkin 1 

100 Polk 101 

200 A'an Xess Avenue 201 
300 Franklin 301 

400 Gough 401 

500 Octavia 501 

600 Laguna 601 

700 Buchanan 701 

Loinoard, AV s Battery 
bet Chestnut and Green- 
wich AV to Presidio Reser- 
North. Street. South side, 
(d) Battery 
loo Sansom 
200 Montgomery 

300 Kearny 

Good Children 

322 Julius 
400 Dupont 


500 Stockton 

Lombard Place 
600 Powell 

Chambers Place 

700 Mason 


708 Xewell 

Montgomery Av 


800 Taylor 

900 Jones 901 


1000 Leavenworth 1001 

1100 Hyde 1101 


1200 Larkin 1201 

1300 Polk 1301 

1400 A'an Ness Avenue 1401 
1500 Franklin 1501 

1600 Gough 1601 

1700 Octavia 1701 

1800 Laguna 1801 

1900 Buchanan 1901 

2000 Webster 2001 


2100 Fillmore 2101 

2200 Steiner 2201 

2300 Pierce 2301 

2400 Scott 2401 

2500 Devisadero 2o01 

2600 Broderick 2601 

2700 Baker 2701 

Lombard Plaee. S s (507) 

Lombard bet Stockton and 


Lott, N s AValler bet Lyon 

an, i Masonic Avenue N to 


Louisa. E s (317) Fourth 

bet Foiaoni and Harrison 

Louisiana, from the bay 

b--t Maryland and Georgia 

S to First Avenue 

Luck. AV s Orleans W to 

Lucy, S s Waller bet Ma- 
sonic Avenue and Ashbury 
Liinilv Lane from Virgi 
nia Avenue NE to Coso Av- 
enue, B. H. 
Lynch, AV s (1609) Leaven- 
worth bet Pacific and 
Lvon. N s Haight bet Baker 
and Lott N to Presidio Re- 
Lyons, from California Av- 
enue S to Cortland Avenue, 
B. H. 
Lysett Plaee, S s (1311) 
Sac amento bet Jones and 
M. AV s Sanchez bet Twenty- 
second and Twenty-third W 
to Diamond 
M. AV s Seventh Avenue bet 
L and N, AV to the ocean, 
Outside Lands 
Macedonia, S s California 
Avenue S to Cortez, B. H. 
Madden, SsTownsendbet 
Third and Fourth S to 
Maiden Lane. N s (722) 
A'allejo bet Stockton and 
Main. S s Market bet Spear 

and Beale SE to the bay 
South <■ ■-'. Stret '. Northeast. 
2 Market 1 

Meek? Place 

Main Street Place 

MO Mission 101 

200 Howard 201 

300 Folsom 301 

Rincon Court • 

400 Harrison 401 

(«) Bryant (e) 

Main Street Place, E s 
Main bet Market and Mis- 
Mai vena Place, AV a (1017) 
Mason bet Clay and Sacra- 
Maple, N s California bet 
Cherry and Spruce, N to 
Presidio Reservation 
Marengo, SE of San Bruno 
Road 4 miles from City Hall 
Margaret Place, N s (530) 
Valiejo bet Kearny and 
Margaret Place, N s (14) 
Turk bet Mason and Taylor 
Margary, S s M bet San- 
chez and Noe S to Clipper 
Maria, or Mary, E and W 
s Chesley bet Harrison and 

Mariposa, from the bay 
bet Santa Clara and Solano 
AV to Harrison 

Mariposa Avenue. X s 

Harrison bet Seventh and 
Market, junction Sacra- 
mento and East SW to 
Mission Dolores 
The want of uniformity 
in the numbers of Market 
Street is occasioned by the 
difference in the frontage of 
the blocks on the north-west 
and south-east sides of the 

Northwest. Street. Southeast. 
2 East and Sacra- 








Iirumm and Cali- 





Davis and Pine 










Battery and Bush 




Sansom and Sut- 





Montgomery and 


New Montgomery 





Kearny and Geary 




Floral Grove 


Dupont and O'Far 





Stockton and Ellis 


Powell and Eddy 




Mason and Turk 




Taylor and Tyler 


Jones and McAl- 




Citv Hall Avenue 






Larkin and Hayes 




Polk and FeU 




A T an Xtss Avenue 

and Oak 




Franklin and Page 


Rose Avenue 




Gough and Haight 




Octavia and AVal- 










2300 Buchanan 

2400 Church and Four- 
teenth 2101 

2500 Sanchez and Fif- 
teenth 2201 

2600 Noe and Sixteenth 2301 

2700 Castro and Seven- 
teenth 2401 

Martha Place, S s (417) 
Geary bet Mason and Tay- 

Mary, S s (921) Mission bet 
Fit th and S ixth SE to How- 

Mary, or Maria, E" and W 

s (_ hesley bet Harrison and 

Mary Lane, S s (423) Bush 
bet Kearny and Fleet 

Maryland, from the bay 
bet Delaware and Louisia- 
na S to First Avenue 

BEAMISH'S-Shirt manufacturer, Nucleus Building, corner Third and Market 

C.P.VANSCHAACK&CO., 706, 703, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny. Established 136a 



Mason, X a Market bet Pow- 
ell and Taylor N to the bay 
East. Street. West side. 

2 .Market and Turk 
100 Eddy 
200 Ellis 

Latham Place 

Dikeman Place 

300 OFarrell 

400 Geary 

( >ak " 

Kappeler Court 

500 Post 

Scheerer Place 

600 Sutter 

700 Bush 
800 Pine 

Frank Place 

900 California 

1000 Sacramento 

Ewer Place 

Malvina Place 

Dawson Place 

1100 Clay 

Matthew Place 

1110 Hheppard Place 
1200 Washington 
1300 Jackson 

1314 John 
1400 Pacific 
1500 Broadway 
1600 Vallejo 
1700 Green 
1716 Winter Lane 
1800 Unj 0n 


1900 Filbert 


2000 Greenwich 

Montgomery Av 
2100 Lombard 
2200 Chestnut 


2300 Francisco 

2400 Bay 
2500 NorthPoint 
2600 Beach 
(e) Jefferson 

1700 Broderick 

1800 Baker 

1900 Lyon 

2000 Lott 

(f) Masonic Avenue 


Masonic Avenue, „ 

Waller bet Lott and Ash- 
bury N to Point Lobos Av- 

Massachusetts, from the 
bay bet New York and 
Delaware Sto First Avenue 

Massasoit. from Cortez, S 
E to Franconia Avenue, B. 

MaJeo, W of Miguel from 
San Jose Road XW to 

Matthew PIace,Ws (1107) 
Mason bet Clay and Wash- 

Maxwell, N s Broadway 
bet Larkin and Polk N to 

May Flower, E s Rose- 
cransbet CaliforniaAvenue 
and Powhattan, B. H. 

McAllister, junction Mar- 
ket and Jones bet Fulton 
and Tyler W to Masonic 
North. Street. South side, 
2 Market and Jones 1 

Park Avenue 

100 Leavenworth 
200 Hyde 

400 Polk 

500 Van Ness Avenue 

600 Franklin 

700 Gough 

800 Uctavia 

900 Laguna 

1000 Buchanan 

1100 Webster 

1200 Fillmore 

1300 Steiner 

14X) Pierce 

1600 Devisadero 

MeCIellan, from Califor- 
nia Avenue bet Lyon ami 
Wool 8 to Cortland Ave- 
nue. B. H. 

MeCormlefc, 8a (1421) Pa- 
cific bet Hyde and Larkin 

Me»crmott Place, w s 

(21o) Jones bet Turk and 

McLaren Lane, Ws Fol 

som bet Thirteenth and 

Melea Court, E a Ninth 

bet Harrison and Bryant 

Meaeham Place, Ss Post 

bet Hyde and Larkin 

Mea cs . N s Point Lobos Av- 
enue bet Merrifield and 
First Avenue N to Laurel 
Hill Cemetery 

Medan Place, N a (504) 
Filbert bet Dupont and 
Stockton, N to Greenwich 

Heefes Place, W a Main 
bet Market and Mission 

Melius, W s Fremont bet 
Mission aud Howard 

MeadOCiao. from the bay 
bet Calaveras and Plumas 
W to First Avenue 

Merced, S s Thirtieth nr 
Noe, S to Laidley, Fair- 
mount Tract 

Mercer, from Cortland Av- 
enue S to Cresoent Avenue, 

Merchant, W s East bet 
Clay and Washington W to 

South side. 




Worth Street 

2 East 

{b) Drumm 

(o) Davis 

300 Front 301 

Hi Battery 401 

500 Sansoni 501 

600 Montgomery 601 

638 Dunbar Court — 

(e) Kearny (,) 

Merrifield, N s Point Lo- 
bos Avenue bet Chase and 
Mean; N to Laurel Hill 

Merrill, Ns Silver Avenue 
bet W illiamson and Goet- 

Merrill, Ws Jones bet Val- 
lejo and Green W to Leav- 
en worth 

Merrlinac, E s Tennessee 
nr South E to the Bay 

Hetcalf Place, Ws Laga- 
ns bet Post and Sutter 

Metcalfe Place, N s (416) 

Geary bet Mason and Tay- 

Miles Place, N s (928) Sac- 
ramento bet Stockton and 

Miller Place. S s (S27) Fol- 

som bet Fourth and Fifth 
Mills Place. AV s (CIS) Du- 
pont bet Post and Sutter 
Minna, W s (118) First bet 
Mission and Natoma 

Northwest. Street. Southeast. 

2 First 1 

100 Second 101 

New Montgomery 
200 Third 
300 Fourth 
400 Fifth 
500 Sixth 
GOO Seventh 
646 Julia 

roo Eighth 

(b) Ninth 

(6) Tenth 
1030 Eleventh 
1020 Lafayette 

(61 Twelfth 

(6) Thirteenth 
1300 Fourteenth 

(6) Fifteenth 
Minna Place, W 

bet Mission and Howard 
Minnesota, from the bay 

bet Tennessee and Indiana 

S to Tulare 
Minnie, Ss Waller bet Ash- 
bury and Clayton 
Mint Avenue, n a Mis 

sion bet Fifth and Sixth 
and W s Firth bet Steven- 
sun and Mission 

Mission, WsEast bet Mar- 
ket and Howard SW to 
Thirteenth thence S to 
Coimy Road 

Northwest. Strut. Southeast. 















Mexico, from the bay bet 

Alaska and Colorado S to 

Michigan, from the bay 

bet Georgia and Illinois S 
to First Av 
Middle, Ns Pine bet Web- 
ster and Fillmore N to 


Midway East, N a Fran- 
cisco bet Dupontand Stock- 
too N to the bay 

Midway West, x a Fran- 
Stockton and Pow- 
ell N to the bay 

Mi::t!cl. from Bemis near 
Fairmount BE to 3 

Miles Court, K 8 (833) CM- ! _ 

ifornia bet Stockton ami 3900 Twenty-fifth 
Powell 1 3000 Twenty-sixth 

(«] Steuart 
100 3pear 
300 Main 
300 Beale 
400 Fremont 
500 First 

— — Sullivan Alley 
570 Anthony 
600 Second 

New Montgomery 
650 Annie 
700 Third 
800 Fourth 
900 Fifth 

Mint Avenue 


1000 Sixth 
1100 Seventh 

Mission Alley 
1800 Eighth 
1230 Laskie 
1300 Xinth 

Washington Av 

Grand Avenue 

1400 Tenth 
1500 Eleventh 


1600 Potter 

West Mission 




1700 Ridley 


1800 Fourteenth 
1900 Fifteenth 
2000 Sixteenth 

Goldman Place 

2100 Seventeenth 
2110 Cedar Lane 
2120 Willow Avenue 

• teenth 
2300 Nineteenth 

3900 Twenty-first 
3600 Twenty-second 
2700 Twenty third 

Mission Alley. NW a 

Mission bet Seventh and 
Eighth X to Jessie 
Mission and Ocean 
Beach Itoad. 
tion of Market and Seven- 
teenth SW to Ocean View 
Mission Avenue, B a Sev- 
enteenth bet Valencia aud 
Mission Place, (see Mea 

cham Place) 
Mission Plaza, bet Mis- 
sion an,! Wtst Mission 
from Twelfth to Thirteenth 
Mississiuiti, from the bay 
Viet Pennsylvania and Texas 
S to Tulare 
Missouri, from the bay bet 
Texas and Connecticut S t< > 
Monroe, X s (010) Bush bet 
Stockton and Powell X to 
Montcalm, from Califor- 
nia Avenue bet Wolfe and 
Cortez E to Isabel, B. H. 
Montezuma, fi 

Avenue E to Folsom, B. H. 
Montgomery, Ns Market 
bet Sansom and Kearny X 
to the bay 

• 1 1. West side. 

2 Market and Post 1 

100 Sutter 101 

200 Bush 201 

300 Pine 301 

— Summer 319 

40o California 401 

50o Sacramento 501 

518 C immercial 513 

600 Clay 601 

622 Merchant 613 

1 700 Washington 701 

(c) (e) Montgomery Av 

101 800 Jackson 801 

201 80C Gold 

900 Pacific 901 

Montgomery Court 915 

1000 Broadway 1001 


537 1100 Vaikjo HOI 

1112 Jackson Place 

601 1300 Green 1201 

Mouiton Place 

1300 Union 1301 

701 Montgomery Place 1311 

801 1314 Alta Place 1315 

901 1400 Filbert 1401 

1500 Greenwich 1501 

921 1600 Lombard 1601 

1001 (6) Chestnut 1701 

1101 le) Francisco (•■) 

1201 Montgomery Avenue, 

from XW cor M ■: • 













and \\ ashingtouXW 

to the 


Street. Southwest 


2 Mont and Wash 




100 Jackson 



200 Pacific 



210 Alder Place 
Dupont Alley 


300 Broadway 



400 Vallejo 




Bi kton 


500 Gl 


21 ml 

1 Dion 




700 Filbert 






900 Lombard 



1900 ' Chestnut 





1100 Francisco 



1900 Bay 


1300 NorthPoint 



3001 1 

1400 Beach 



A. KOMAN & CO,. Medical, Theological, and Sjdentific Books, 11 Montg'y St., S. P. 

C. P. VAN SOHAACK & 00., 706, 708, 710, 712, 711, and 716 Kearny, Established 1881 









Monfuonicr> Court. W 
dflc and Broadway 

Montgomery Place, Ws 
(1311) Montgomery bet Un- 
ion and Filbert 

Moore, NeXTnion bet Hyde 

Morel Place, N b (1430) 

Pacific bet Hyde and Larkin 
More] Alley. X a (730) 

Broadway bet Stockton and 

Hone, N b (406) Bush bet 

Kearny and Dupont X to 

Morse Place, S s (1205) 

Broadway K-t Leavenworth 

and Hyde 
Morion date St. Mark's 

P i Ws (19) Kearny bet 

. i ! i'.st W to Stock- 

Moss, 8 8 (1059) Howard bet 

sixth and Seventh SE to 

Moulfon. W a Buchanan 
bet Greenwich and Lom- 
bard Wto 

Monlton Place, WsMont- 
gomery bet Green and 

Moultrie, from Cortland 
Avenue to Crescent Av- 
enue, B. H. 

Myrtle Avcnnc,Ws(S13) 

Larkin bet O'Farrell and 


j North. Street. South ride. 

2 Larkin 1 


200 Van Ness Avenue 201 

Franklin 301 

400 Gough 401 

600 Octavia 501 

600 Laguna 601 

V Ws Seventh Avenue bet 
M an 1 1 ), \V to the ocean, 
< >utside Lands 

Napa mow Twentieth), from 
the bay bet Butte ami Shas- 
ta W to Douglass 

Napoleon, from Orleans E 
to Riggs 

Natoma, W 

Minna and Howard 

2 First 1 

100 Second 101 

New Montgomery 
C) Third 
('-) Fourth 
4H0 Fifth 
500 Sixth 

700 Eighth 
Co Ninth 
900 Tenth 
1000 Eleventh 
1018 Lafayette 
ft] Thirteenth 
(M Fifteenth 

■ Twenty-sixth), W 
BYork bet Twenty-fifth and 
Twenty-seventh W to Belle- 

Nebraska, from Mission 

Creek bat Vermont .and 

I 1 ah s t.> Colusa 

Necropolis A venue, w s 

Dolores bet Sixteenth and 

Nevada, from the bay bet 
Humboldt and S01 
to Potrero Avenue 

Nevada, S a Folsom bet 

Eleventh and Twelfth SE 
to Harrison 

New Anthony, N a MUb- 

sion bet First and Second 
\iv» Montgomery. S a 

Market bet Second and 
Third SK to Howard 
Southwest Street. Northeast. 

2 Market 1 

Stevenson 15 

30 Jessie 29 

100 Mission 101 


(f) Howard («) 

New Orleans Avenue, 

N 8 1 .reen bet Leaven- 
worth and Hyde 
Nefl Pacific, N s Mission 
bet Eighth and Ninth 

New York, from the bay 

bet Virginia and Massa- 
chusetts S to First Av 

Newell, N s (708) Lombard 
bet Mason and Taylor 

Nineteenth date Eagle). \V 
s Harrison bet Eighteenth 
and Twentieth W to Doug- 
North. Street. South side 

2 Harrison 
100 Folsom 10: 

200 Howard 

300 Mission 
400 Valencia 
500 Guerrero 
600 Dolores 
700 Church 
800 Sanchez 

900 Noe 901 

1000 Castro 1001 

1100 Diamond 1101 


Nineteenth Avenue, N 

s W bet Eighteenth and 
Twentieth avenues N to 
1'residio Reservation, Out- 
side Lands 

Ninth (late Johnston), S s 
Market bet Eighth and 
Tent)] SE to Mission Creek 

Southwest. Strnt. Northeast. 

2' il 











400 Harrison 

McLea Court 
500 Bryant 
600 Brannan 

N't nth Avenue, N s P bet 

Eighth and Tenth ave- 
nues N to Presidio Reser- 
vation, Outside Lands 

Nobfll Alley, E s (1506) 
Dupont bet Union and Fil- 

Noble Alley (now Reed 
Place), Ss (331) Green bet 
Montgomery sad Kearny 

Noble Plaee, W s (236) 
third bet Tehama and Fol- 


Noe, 8 i Ridley bet Castro 
and Sa ichez 

Noonan tlte.v, SsVallejo 
bet Stockton and Powell 

Noonan Avenue, E s (205) 

Eighth bet Howard nd 

Norman, from Orleans E 

to ilhode Island nr Islais 

North Avenue, fromCoso 

Avenue SW to Holly Park, 
B. H. 
North Park Lane, W s 

Second bet Bryant and 
North Point, W s Kearny 
bet Bay and Beach W to 
Presidio Reservation 
North. Street. South side. 

2 Kearny 

(.•) Dupont (c) 

ion Stockton 
200 PoweU 
3C0 Masou 
400 Taylor 
500 Jones 

Montgomery Av 
600 Leavenworth 
700 Hyde 
800 Larkin 
900 Polk 

Van Ness Avenue 
Government Reser- 
1400 Laguna 1 

1500 Buchanan ] 

li'.no Webster I 

1700 Fillmore 1 

1800 Sterner 1 

1900 Pierce 1 

2900 Scott 2 

2100 Devisadero 2 

2200 Broderick 2 

2300 Baker 2 

Norton Court, S s Bran- 
nan bet Seventh and 

Norwich, W s Folsom bet 
Montezuma and Prospect 
Avenue. B. H. 

O. W s Eighth Avenue bet 
X and P, W to the ocean, 
Outside Lands 

OT oniicll Plaee, NsVal- 

lejo bet Powell and Mason 

0'FarreIl,junction Market 
and Dupont bet Ellis and 
Geary \V to Calvary Ceme- 
North. Street. South 
2 Market and Dun 
14 Bagley Place 
2S Julia Court 
In. I Stockton 
200 Powell 

Carlos Place 

228 O'Farrell Alley 
300 Mason 

Raphael Place 
400 Taylor 
420 William 
500 Jones 
600 Leavenworth 

Ada Court 
700 Hyde 
•800 Larkin 
900 Polk 






r. 1 ■ 1 


1000 Van Ness Avenue 1001 





1100 Franklin 

1200 Gough 

1300 Octavia 

Hon Laguna 

loon Buchanan 

1600 Webster 

1700 Fillmore 

lWM steiner 

1900 Pierce 

2200 Broderick 

(' ) St. .Joseph's Av {e) 

O'Fai-rcll Alley, Ns (228) 
OFarrell bet Powell and 

Oak, junction Market and 
Van Ness Avenue bet Page 
and Fell W to Stanyan 

North. Street. South side. 
2 Mkt and Van Ness Av 1 
100 Franklin 101 

200 Gough 201 

300 Octavia 301 

400 Laguna 401 

500 Buchanan 501 

6,00 Webster 601 

700 Fillmore 
$00 Steiner 
900 Pierce 

1000 Scott 

1100 Devisadero 

12o0 Broderick 

1300 Baker 

1400 Lyon 

1500 Lott 

1600 Masonic Avenue 

1700 Ashbury 

1800 Clayton 

1900 Cole 

2000 Shrader 
(c) Stanyan (e) 

Oak. W s (409) Mason bet 
Geary and Post W to Tay- 

Oak drove Avenue, S s 

( ! 153 1 Ha rrison l* t Fif th and 
Sixth SE to Bryant 

Ocean House and 
Reach Road, frm term- 
ination Point Lobos Ave- 
nue S and E to Ocean View 

Ocean House Road (Cen- 
tral), from McAllister SW 
to Ocean View House 

Ocean Blouse Road (Mis- 
sion), from Mission Dolores 
SW to Ocean View House 

Ocean House Road (old), 
from San .Jose Road nr In- 
dustrial School Wto Ocean 
View House 

Octavia, N s Market bet 
Gough and Laguna N to 
the bay 

East. Street. West side. 

2 Market and Waller 1 



Lilly Avenue 

300 Oak 

Hickory Avenue 
400 Fell 

Linden Avenue 
500 Hayes 

Ivy Avenue 
600 Grove 

Birch Avenue 
700 Fulton 

Ash Avenue 
800 McAllister 

Locust Avenue 
800 Tyler 

Jefferson Square 
1100 Eddy 

Willow Avenue 
1200 Ellis 

Olive Avenue 
1300 O'Farrell 

Myrtle Avenue 
1400 Geary 

Cedar Avenue 
1500 Post 

Walnut Avenue 
1600 Sutter 

Fern Avenue 
1700 Bush 

1S00 Pine 
1900 California 
2000 Sacramento 
„™„ Lafayette Park 
2200 Washington 
2300 Jackson 
2400 Pacific 
2500 Broadway 
2600 Vallejo 
2700 Green 
2800 Union 


2900 Filbert 

inBB^Bhlrt lasMu^wir-^^ 

P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Establish^ 1862. 


63 N 



3000 Greenwich 

3100 Lombard 

3200 Chestnut 

3300 Francisco 

Government Reser- 

3800 Tonquin 3801 

(e) Lewis («) 

Ohio, N s (418) Pacific bet 
Montgomery and Sansom 
N to Broadway 

Ohio, from the bay bet Wy- 
oming and Virginia, S to 
First Avenue 

Oiti Hickory, E s Laurel 
Avenue nr Crescent Ave- 
nue E to San Bruno Road 

Old Sam Jas* Road, 

from junction Valencia and 
Twenty-second SWto Coun- 
ty Line 
Olive Avenue, Ws (709) 

Larkin bet Ellis and O'Far- 

North. Street. South side. 

2 Larkin 1 

100 Polk 101 

200 Van Ness Avenue 201 
300 Franklin 301 

400 Gough 401 

500 Octavia 501 

600 Laguna 601 

Olive Court, S s Union 

bet Laguna and Buchanan 
Olinstead. W a San Bruno 

RoadSof Dwight. I'.M.T. 
Olnev Plaee, N s King 

bet Second and Third 
Oneida Plaee, S s (827) 

Sacramento bet Dupont 

and Stockton 
Oregon, W S East bet 

Washington and Jackson 

W to Battery 
North. Stmt 

2 East 
100 Dramm 
200 Davis 201 

to) Front (61 

(.) Battery (e) 

Orleans, from Kansas Sto 

Islais Creek 
Orsenins, from Byrne Sto 

Ox ford. S s Silver Avenue 

bet Cambridge and Harv- 
ard, r. m. t. 

P, W s Ninth Avenue bet O 
and Q.Wto the ocean, Out- 
side Lands 

Pacific, Ws East bet Jack- 
son and Broadway W to 
Larkin. From this point 
to termination of street is 
now called Pacific Avenue 

North. Street. South side. 




1100 Taylor 
1200 Jones 
1300 Leavenworth 

Burgoyne Place 

1400 Hyde 

1420 Morel Place 


Fourth Place 

(e) Larkin 

Pacific Alley, N 
Pacific bet Dupont and 

Pacific Avenue - That 
part of Pacific Street ex- 
tending from Larkin to 
First Avenue: the, num- 
bers continue, however, in 
regular order from the 
commencement of Pacific 

1500 Larkin 1501 

1600 Polk 1601 

Van Ness Avenue 1701 

South side. 

1800 Frankl: 

1900 Gough 

2000 Octavia 

2100 Laguna 

2200 Buchanan 

2300 Webster 

2400 Fillmore 

2500 Steiner 

2600 Pierce 

2700 Scott 

2800 Devisadero 

2900 Broderick 

3000 Baker 

3100 Lyon 

3200 Central Avenue 

3300 Walnut 

3400 Laurel 

3500 Locust 

3600 Spruce 

3700 Maple 

3800 Cherry 

(c) First Avenue 

Page, junction Franklin 
and Market bet Haight 
and Oak W to Stanyan 

North. Street. South side. 

2 Market and Franklin 1 

2 East 

(c) Drumm 

100 Davis 

200 Front 

300 Battery 

400 Sansom 

418 Ohio 

500 Montgomery 

600 Kearny 

Montgomery Av 

632 Lestrade Place 
Bartlett Alley 

700 Dupont 

706 Pacific Alley 
— — Sullivan Alley 

722 Ellick Alley 

800 Stockton 

806 Virginia Place 
— r- Virginia 

900 Powell 

906 Keves Place 

922 Scott Place 
1000 ♦Mason 

1016 Salmon 
Hiuunelmann PI 





100 Gough 
200 Octavia 
300 Laguna 
400 Buchanan 
5>.i0 Webster 
600 Fillmore 
700 Steiner 
800 Pierce 
900 Scott 
1000 Devisadero 
1100 Broderick 
1200 Baker 
1300 Lyon 
1400 Lott 

1500 Masonic Avenue 
1600 Ashbury 
1700 Clayton 
1800 Cole 
1900 Shrader 
(e) Stanyan 
Palmer, from 
Cheneiv and Miguel to 
Pantam. Es (1010) Leav- 
enworth bet Pine and Cal- 
Park (now Twenty-fourth) 
W s Potrero Avenue bet 
Twenty-third and Twenty- 
fifth W to Bellevue 
Park Avenue, S s McAl 
lister bet Jones and Leav 
enworth SW to Larkin 
Park Avenue. Ss (969) 
Harrison bet Fifth and 
Sixth SE to Bryant 
Park Avenue, inclosing 
Holly Park SW s Bernal 
Park Lane, S s South 
Park bet Second and Third 
S to Townsend 
Park Plaee, Es (313) Sec- 
ond bet Folsom and Har- 

Parker Avenue, N s 

Pulton nr Shrader N to 
Point Lobos Avenue 
Patterson, E s Bernal 
Heights bet San Bruno 
Road and Bernal 
Paul, Ss Crescent Avenue 

nr San Bruno Road 
Pearl, S s- Market bet Va- 
lencia and Guerrero S to 
Pennsylvania Avenue. 
from the bay bet Iowa and 
Mississippi S to Tulare 
Perine, W s Steiner bet 
California and Sacramento 
W to Pierce 
Perry, W s Vassar Place 
bet Harrison and Bryant 
W to Fifth 

Street. Southeast. 
2 Vassar Place 1 

100 Third 101 

200 Fourth 201 

(e) Fifth (e) 

Pctulunia Avenue, 
from Point Lobos Avenue 
nr Toll Gate 
Pfeiffer. W s Dupont bet 
Chestnut and Francisco W 
to Stockton 
Pierce, N s WaUer bet 
Steiner and Scott N to the 
East. Street. 
2 Waller 
100 Haight 
200 Page 
. 300 Oak 
3701 400 FeU 
500 Hayes 

Alamo Square 
700 Fulton 
800 McAllister 
900 Tyler 
1000 Turk 
1100 Eddy 
1200 Ellis 
1300 OFarrell 

Elliot Park 
1400 Geary 

Hamilton Square 


23 '1 
2 501 
33. d 

200 Battery 

300 Sansom 

Laura Place 

400 Montgomery 

Rush Alley 


500 Kearny 

— Hone 

Central Place 

520 St. Mary 

532 Quinoy 

600 Dupont 

Sophie Terrace 

700 Stockton 

710 Prosp'ect Place 


800 Powell 

900 Mason 

908 Jane Place 

1000 Taylor 

1100 Jones 

Touchard Alley 

1200 Leavenworth 

1300 Hyde 

1400 Larkin 

1500 Polk 

Van Ness Avenue 1601 


West side. 

1500 Post 

1600 Sutter 

1700 Bush 

1800 Pine 

1900 California 

2000 Sacramento 

2100 Clay 

Alt a Plaza 

2300 Jackson 

2400 Pacific 

2500 Broadway 

2600 Vallejo 

2700 Green 

2800 Union 

2900 Filbert 

3000 Greenwich 

3100 Lombard 

3200 Chestnut 

33<K> Francisco 

3400 Bay 

3500 North Point 

3600 Beach 

3700 Jefferson 

3800 Tonquin 
(c) Lewis 

Pierce Kovv, S s Union 
bet Dupont and Stockton 

Pikeor >Va> erly Place, 
N s (810) Sacramento bet 
Dupont and Stockton N to 

Plitckncy Place, N B 
(52o) Broadwav bet Kearny 
and Dupont X to 'V allejo 

Pine, junction Market and 
Davis bet Bush and Cali- 
fornia W to Laurel Hill 

North. 8tr*t. Sottf* side. 

2 Market and Davis 1 

100 Front 101 

27' 1 
311 1 
S3' '1 

3 - 'l 



1700 Franklin 1701 

1800 Gough 1801 

1900 Octavia 1901 

2000 Laguna 2001 

2100 Buchanan 2101 

220.1 Webster 2201 


2300 Fillmore 2301 

2400 Steiner 2401 

2500 Pierce 2501 

2600 Scott 2601 

2700 Devisadero 2701 

28i)0 Broderick 2801 

2900 Baker 2901 

3000 Lvon 3001 

{e) Central Avenue (c) 
Pinkham Plaee, W s 

Eighth bet Howard Bad 

Pioneer Park, Telegraph 

Pixlev, W s Fillmore bet 
Filbert and Greenwich W 
to Steiner 

Pleasant, W s (1115) Tay- 
lor bet Sacramento and 
Clay W to Jones 

Plunia-, from the bay bet 
Mendocino and Fresno W 
to First Avenue 

Pocahontas. X s Califor 
nia Avenue nr Lyon N to 
North Avenue, B. H. 

Point I.obos Avenue or 
Toll Itoad. from termi- 
nation of Geary W to the 

Polk, N a Market bet Lar- 
kin and Van Xcss Avenue 
N to the bay 
East. Street. FFeet side. 
2 Market and FeU 
100 Hayes 

Ivy Avenue 

MM Grove 

Birch Avenue 
300 Fulton 

Ash Avenue 
400 McAllister 

Locust Avenue 
500 Tyler 

Elm Avenue 
600 Turk 

Laurel Avenue 
700 Eddy 

AVillow Avenue 
800 Ellis 
806 Olive Avenue 
900 O'Farrell 
908 Mvrtle Avenue 
1000 Geary 
1008 Cedar Avenue 
1100 Post 

Walnut Avenue 
1200 Sutter 
1210 Fern Avenue 
1300 Bush 
1314 Austin 
1400 Pine 
1500 California 

A. ROMAN & CO,, Medical, Theological, and Scientific Books, 11 Montg'y St., S. I 

- Mt&T SCHAAOK & CO.,703,708, 710,712,714, and 716 Zearny, Established 186 2. 



1600 Sacramento 1601 

1700 Clay 1701 

1800 Washington 1801 

1900 Jackson 1901 

2000 Pacific 2001 

2100 Broadway 2101 

2200 Vallejo 2201 


2300 Green 2301 

2401 Union 2401 

2500 Filbert 2501 

2600 Greenwich 9601 

2(10 Lombard 2701 

2800 Chestnut . 2801 

2900 Francisco 28 1 

3000 Bay 3001 

3100 NorthPoint 3101 

3900 Beach 3201 

3300 Jefferson 3301 

inquin 3401 

(ej Lewis (t) 

Polk Lane, E s (12321 
Stockton bet Pacific and 
Broa Iway 
Pollard Place, N s (520) 
Vallejo bet Kearny and 
Porter, S s Crescent Av- 
enue bet Decatur and 
Portsmouth Square, 
bet Clay, Washington, 
Kearny, and Breuham 
Post, junction Market and 
Montgomery bet G- ai'iaml 
Sutter W to Central Av- 
North. Street. S 

2 Market and Mont 1 

12 Lick Place 

100 Kearny 101 

112 Gardner Alley ■ 

200 Dupont 201 

300 .Stockton 301 

400 Powell 401 

BOO Ma -..a 501 

C00 Taylor 601 

William 617 

700 Jones 701 

800 Leavenworth 801 

900 Hyde 901 

Meacham Place 

1000 Larkin 1001 

1100 Polk 1101 

1200 Van Ness Avenue 1201 
1300 Franklin 1301 

1400 Gough 1401 

1500 Octavia 1501 

I'M Laguna 1601 

1700 Buchanan 1701 

1800 Webster 1801 

1900 Fillmore 1901 

2000 Steiner 2001 

2100 Pierce 2101 

2200 Scott 2201 

2300 Devisadero 2301 

2400 Broderick 2401 

2500 Baker 2501 

2600 Lyon 2601 

If ) Central Avenue (<) 

Post Office Place. N s 

Washington bet Battery 
and Sansom 
Potrero Avenue, from 

Mission Creek bet Utah 

and Hampshire S to Ser- 
pentine Avenue 
Pott it. 8 a Market bet 
Eleventh and Brady SE 
to Mission 
Powell, N s Market bet 
Stockton and Mason N to 
the bay 
East. Street. West side. 

2 Market and Eddy 1 
100 Ellis 101 

200 OFarrell 201 

80 I Geary 301 

400 Post 401 

500 Sutter 501 

513 Ankeuy Place 

600 Bush 601 

61*5 Fella Place 

700 Pine 701 

ilbmia 801 

ramento 901 

l'ioo Clay 1001 

1100 Washington 1101 

, 1200 Jackson 1201 

; John 1211 

1218 Caroline Place 

1300 Pacific 1301 

, 1400 Broadway 1401 

1500 Vallejo 1501 

1600 Green 1601 

1700 Fuion 1701 

H intgomery Av 
1800 Filbert . 1801 

1900 Greenwich 1901 

; 2000 Lombard 2001 

2100 Chestnut 2101 

2200 Francisco 2201 


2300 Bay 2301 

2400 NorthPoint 2401 

(eZ) Beach 2501 

I (e) Jefferson (0 

Powell Avenue, WsCal- 
I lifomia Avenue W to San 
! Jose Road 
Powhaltan, from North 
Avenue E to Winslow, B. 
Pratt Court, N s (812) Cal- 
ifornia bet Stockton and 
Preeita Avenue, from 

San Jose Road nr Twenty- 
seventh E to San Bruno 

Prentiss, from California 
Avenue 8 to Cortland Av- 
enue, B. H. 

Presidio Bead, fromLar- 
kin nr Pacific to the Pre- 

Preteh, E of San Bruno 
Road 4 miles from City Hall 

Price, (now Eighth) S s 
Market bet Seventh and 
Ninth SE 

Priest, N s Clay bet Jones 
and Leavenworth N to 

Princeton, S s Silver Av- 
enue bet University and 
Amherst, C M. T. 

Printile i onrt, NsGreen- 
wichbet Sansom and Mont- 

Prospect Avenue, from 

Cortland Avenue HE to 
C.s. Avenue, Bernal 

Prospect Place, N s (710) 
Pine bet Stockton and 
P. .well N to Clay 

Pulaski, from Cortland 
Avenue S to Crescent Av- 
enue. B. H. 

Putnam, from Cortland 
Avenue S to Crescent Av- 
enue, B. H. 

Pntzinan, E of San Bruno 
Road 4 miles from City 
) Q, W s Tenth Avenue bet P 
and R. W to the ocean. Out- 
side Lands 

Qmiif v, N s 1532) Pine bet 
Kearny and Dupont N to 

Quincy Place. S s (527) 
Pine bet Kearny and Du- 

Qniltn, W s Valencia bet 
Ridley and Fourteenth W 
to Guerrero 

R. W B Tenth Avenue bet Q 
and S, W to the ocean, Out- 
side Lands 

Railroad Avenue, E s 
Dolores bet Seventeenth 
and Eighteenth 

Railroad Avenue, from 
termination Kentucky SW 
to Bay View Park 

Railroad Avenue, from 
Islais Creek SW to Silver 

Randal, WsSan Jose Road 
nr Thirtieth W to Palmer 

Randall Place. SsGreen- 
wieh bet Leavenworth and 

Randolph, nr San Miguel 

Raphael Place, H s 

OFarrell bet Mason and 

Ransch. S s 11127) Howard 
| bet Seventh and Eighth 
Reed. N s Clay bet Jones 

and Leavenworth N to 

Reed Place, S s (331) 

Green bet Montgomery and 

Rhode Island, from Mis- 
| sion Creek bet DeHaro and 
I Kansas S to Tulare 
Richniond.Ws (211) Front 

bet California and Sacra- 
Richards, W s San Bruno 

Road 4 niiles from City 

J Ridley. W s Mission bet 

Hermann and Fourteenth 
, RiSKS. from Napoleon S to 

Rincon Avenue. Es Sec- 
ond bet Brannan and Town- 
Rincon Court, W s Main 

bet Folsom and Harrison 
Rincon Place, S s (551) 

Harrison bet First and Sec- 
Rinsold, W s Eighth l>et 

Foisom and Harrison Wto 

Ritcu, S s (717) Folsom bet 

Third and Fourth SE to 

Southirrxt. Street. Northeast. 
2 Folsom 1 

(6) Harrison (6) 

200 Bryant 2ol 

300 Brannan 301 

(e) Townsend (r) 

Ritter. S s Harrison bet 

Seventh and Eighth 
Roach Alley, N s Filbert 

bet Taylor and Jones N to 


bet Kearny and Dupont 
Rondel Avenue (or Place) 

S s Sixteenth bet Valencia 

and Mission S to Seven- 
Rose, S s Chenery nr Castro 
Rose, 8 s Crescent Avenue 

S to Case 
Rose Avenue, NWs (1912) 

Market bet Haight and 

North. Street. 

2 Market 
100 Gough 
200 Octavia 
300 Laguna 
400 Buchanan 
500 Webster 
Rosecrans, from Califor- 
nia S to Powhattan, B. H. 
Ross, N s (828) Washington 

bet Dupont and .Stockton 
Rowland Alley, S s 

Broadway bet M. mtg. miery 

and Kearny 
Rugcr, E of San Bruno 

Road 4 miles from City 

Rt!»s, 8 s (1041) Howard bet 

Sixth and Seventh 
Russ Alley, N s Bush bet 

Montgomery and Kearny 
Russell, W s Hyde bet 

Green and Union 
S, W s Eleventh Avenue bet 

R and T, W to the ocean, 

Outside Lands 
Sacramento, junction 

Market and East bet Cali- 
fornia and Clay W to First 
North. Street. South side 
2 Market and East 1 

South side. 


100 Drumni 101 

200 Davis 201 

300 Front 301 

400 Battery 401 

500 Sansom 501 

522 Leidesdorfi 

600 Montgomery 


700 Kearny 

800 Dupont 

810 Waverly Place 

Oneida Place 

Brooklyn Place 

909 Stockton 

924 Prospect Place 

023 Miles Place 

1000 Powell 


1014 Tay 

1100 Mason 

1114 Verba Buena 


1200 Taylor 

1300 Jones 

Lysett Place 

1320 Leroy Place 

Golden Court 

1400 Leavenworth 

1406 KimbaU 

1500 Hyde 

1600 Larkin 

1700 Polk 

1800 Van Ness Avem 

1900 Franklin 

2000 Gough 

2HO Octavia 

2200 Laguna 

2300 Buchanan 

2400 Webster 

2500 Fillmore 

2000 Steiner 

2700 Pierce 

2800 Scott 

2900 Devisadero 

3000 Broderick 

3100 Baker 

3200 Lyon 

3300 Central Avenue 

341 10 Walnut 

3500 Laurel 

3000 Locust 

37<io Spruce 

3800 Maple 

3900 Cherry 

(<) First Avenue 

Sadowa, WsOld San Jose 
Road nr San Miguel Sta- 

.Salinas Avenue, W s 

Railroad Avenue bet Thir- 
ty-third and Thirty-fourth 
avenues W to San Bruno 

Salmon, Ns (1016) Pacific 
bet .Mason and Taylor N to 

Salmon Place, E s Lar- 
kin bet Broadway and Val- 

Salmon Place, N s Green 
bet Mason and Taylor 

Salome, from Islais Creek 
NE to Baker Avenue 

Santoset, from California 
Avenue bet Cortez and 
Cabot SE to Franconia 
Avenue B. H. 

San Bruno Road, from 
termination of Potrero 
Avenue S to the County 

San Jose Avenue, S s 
Twenty-second bet Valen- 
cia and Guerrero S to Thir- 

San .lose Road, or 
County Road, from 
termination Mission SW 
to County Line 

San Luis Alley, S s (711) 
Jackson bet Dupont and 

San Mignel Station, 
San Jose Road 5 %niles 
from City Hall 

Sanchez, S s Ridley bet 
Church and Noe 



131 1 



1,;. l 
21 '1 
2Co 1 
281 1 

jBEAMISFS-Importer Furnishing foods, Nucleus Bldg, cor. Third and Market. 

ft P. VAIT SCHAACK & CO., 706, 703, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862, 



Hansom, N a Market bet 

Battery and Montgomery 
N to the Bay 
East. Street. West side. 

2 Market and Sutter 1 

100 Bush 

200 Pine 

300 California 

312 Halleck 

400 Sacramento 

416 Commercial 

500 Clay 

514 Merchant 

600 Washington 

700 Jackson 


800 Pacific 

900 Broadway 

1000 Vallejo 

1100 Green 

1200 Union 

Alta Placo 

1300 Filbert 

1400 Greenwich 

hi) Lombard 

(<?) Chestnut 
Santa Clara, from 
bay bet Sixteenth 

Mariposa W to Harrison 
Santa Rosa Avenue, Ws 

Masonic Avenue nr Point 
Lobos Avenue W to Odd 
Fellows' Cemetery 
Scheerer Place, W s 
Mason bet Post and Sut- 
Schneider, from Islais 
Creek E to Seventh Av- 
Schuyler, from Cortland 
Avenue S to Crescent Av- 
enue, B. H. 
Scotland, Ns (724) Filbert 
between Powell and Ma- 
son N to Greenwich 
ScoJt, X s Ridley bet Pierce 
and Devisadero N to the 
East. Street. West side, 

2 Ridley 1 

100 Waller 
200 Haight 
300 Page 
400 Oak 
500 Fell 
600 Hayes 
700 Grove 
800 Fulton 
900 McAllister 
1000 Tyler 
1100 Turk 
1200 Eddy 
1300 Ellis 
1400 OFarreU 

Elliot Park 
1500 Geary 
1600 Post 
17u0 Sutter 
1800 Bush 
1900 Pine 
2000 California 
21(H) Sacramento 
2200 Clay 
2300 Washington 
2400 Jackson 
2500 Pacific 
2600 Broadway 
2700 Vallejo 
2800 Green 
2900 Union 
3000 Filbert 
3100 Greenwich 
3200 Lombard 
3300 Chestnut 
3400 Francisco 
3500 Bay 
3600 NorthPoint 
3700 Beach 
3800 Jefferson 
"100 Tonquin 

(e) Lewis («) 

Scott, from North Avenue 
S to Cortland Avenue, 
B. H. 
Scott Avenne, from Sil- 
ver Avenue SE to Rail- 
road Avenue, South 8. F. 




13: H 



25' U 
32 H 
3.5' II 

Scott Place. N s (922) Pa- 
cific bet Powell and Mason 
Second. S s Market bet 
First and Third SE to 
the bay 
Southing. Street. Northeast. 
2 Market 1 

20 Stevenson 21 

26 Jessie (M 

100 Mission loi 

US Minna 117 

13S Natoma 137 

200 Howard 201 

21S Tehama 219 

(b) Clementina 233 

300 Folsom 

Park Place 

326 Vernon Place 

400 Harrison 401 

42S Silver 

500 Bryant 501 
516 South Park 

DeBoorn 533 

600 Brannan 601 

' Riucou Avenue 

700 Townsend 701 

(e) Berry ( e ) 

Second Avenue, N s J 
bet First and Third avenues 
N to Presidio Reservation, 
Outside Lands 

Second Avenue, S s Six- 
teenth bet Valencia and 
Guerrero S to Seventeenth 

Scliiia Place, N s (716) 
California bet Dupont and 

Serpentine Avenue, 
from Mission nr Twenty- 
sixth E to San Bruno Road 

Seventeenth, (late Cor- 
bett) W s Harrison bet 
Sixteenth and Eighteenth 
W to Douglass 

North. Street. South side. 












Capp t 






Hoff Avenue 




Second Avenue 

Mission Avenue 



























Seventh, (late Harris) S 


Market, bet Sixth 


Eighth SE to junction Ken- 

tucky and Butte Strea. Northeast. 





















Drury Lane 























Seventh Avenne, N 


bet Sixth and Eighth 


enues N to Presidio Reser- 

vation, Outside Lands 

Seventeenth Avenue, 


W bet Sixteenth 


Eighteenth avenues N to 
Presidio Reservation, Out- 
side Lands 
Seymour Avenue, N s 
Tyler bet Scott and Devi- 
sadero X to Turk 
Shakspeare, from Isabel 

S to Hope, B. H. 
Sharon, S s Fiftesuth bet 
Church and Sanchez S to 
Sharp Place, S s Union 
bet Leavenworth and 
Shasta, from the bay bet 
Sierra and Napa \V to Po- 
trero Avenue 
S hep pa rd Place, E s 
(1110! Mason bet Clay and 
W asiiington 
Sheridan, E s Tenth bet 

Folsom and Harrison 
Sherman, S s (1039) Fol- 
som bet Sixth and Seventh 
Sherman, S s Ellis bet 

Webster and Fillmore 
Sherman, S s Seventeenth 
bet Castro and Diamond | 
S to Twenty-second 
Sherwood Place, E s I 
(131) Third bet Minna and 
Shipley. E s (313) Sixth 

bet Folsom and Harrison 

Shotwell, S s Fourteenth 

bet Howard and Folsom S 

to Serpentine Avenue 

West. Street. East side. 

2 Fourteenth 1 

100 Fifteenth 

200 Sixteenth 

300 Seventeenth 

400 Eighteenth 

500 Nineteenth 

600 Twentieth 

700 Twenty-first 

800 Twentv-second 

900 Twenty-third 

1000 Twenty-fourth 

1100 Twenty-fifth 

1200 Twenty-sixth 

(e) Serpentine Avenue (e) 
Shrader, Ns Waller bet 
Cole and Stanyan N to 
Sicgel, from California Av- 
enue S to Cortland Av- 
enue, B. H 
Sierra, from the bay bet 
Shasta and Humboldt W 
to Potrero Avenue 
Silliman, W s San Bruno 
Road bet Silver Avenue 
and Henry, U. M. T. 
Silver, Ws (42S) Second 
bet Harrison and Bryant 
W to Fourth 
Northwest. Street. Southeast. 
2 Second 1 

100 Third 101 

(e) Fourth (e) 

Silver Avenue, from San 
Bruno Road 4 miles from 


501 | 





600 Pennsylvania Av 
West El Dorado 
00 Mississippi 
800 Texas 
900 Missouri 
1000 Connecticut 

1100 Arkansas 

1200 Wisconsin 
1300 Carolina 
1400 DeHaro 
1500 Rhode Island 
1600 Kansas 
1700 Vermont 
1800 Nebraska 
1900 Utah 
2000 Potrero Avenue 
2100 Jersey 
2200 Hampshire 
2300 York 
2400 Florida 
2500 Columbia 
2600 Harrison 
2700 Folsom 

2300 Howard 
First Avenue 
Hoff Avenue 
Lida Place 
Rondel Avenue 
Second Avenue 
Galindo Alley 
3200 Dolores 
3300 Church 
3400 Sanchez 
3500 Noe and Market 

Sixteenth Avenne, 
W bet Fifteenth and Sev- 
enteenth avenues N to Pre- 
sidio Reservation, Outside 
Sixth, (late Simmons) Ss 
Market bet Fifth and Sev- 
enth SE to the bay 
Southwest. Street. Northeast, 
2 Market 1 

16 Stevenson 17 

28 Jessie 29 








1.0 '1 






(6) Shipley 


400 Harrison 
500 Bryant 
600 Brannan 


700 Townsend 701 

800 Berry 801 

900 Hooper 901 

1000 HubbeU 1001 


Sixth Avenue, X a K bet 

City Hall YY to Harvard | Fifth and Seventh avenues 
and E to Eighteenth Av- N to Presidio Reservation, 
Outside Lands 

Simmons, (now Sixth) Ss 
Market bet Fifth and Sev- 
enth SE to the bay 
Simpson Place, W s (416) 
First bet Harrison and 
Sixteenth, (late Center) 
from the bay W to Castro 
North. Street. South side. 
2 Illinois 1 

100 Kentucky 101 

200 Tennessee 201 


300 Minnesota 301 

400 Indiana 401 

500 Iowa 501 


Solano, from the bay bet 
Mariposa and Butte W to 

S on o m a or Sonora 

Place, Ns (406) Green 

bet Kearny and Dupont 
Sophie Terrace, Xs 

Pine bet Dupont and 

South, Ws Kentucky nr 

HubbeU SW to Center 
South Avenne, from 

Crescent Avenue NE to 

Holly Park, B. H. 

GRAY'S Hew Music Store. 105 Kearnv Street. San Francisco. 

C. P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and71SKeam y, Established 136 2. 

^ GG 


South Park. W B (516) 
bet Bryant and 
Brannan W to Third 
South Park Alley. B a 

ird bet South Park 
and Brannan 
South Park Atom©, B 

s Brannan bet Second ana 

Sparks (now Fifteenth). W 

s Harrison bet Fourteenth 

and Sixteenth W to Castro 
speur. s a Market bet Steu- 

art and Main SE to the bay 
NorikiDUt. Street. Southeast. 

; Court 



300 Folsom 


400 Harrison 


(,) Bryant 


S|)o(lor«l. X f 

(828) Clay 

' net Waverly Place and 

Stockton X to Washington 
Spring, S B (531) California 

Lot Montgomeryaiid kear- 

Sprnee, X s California bet 

Mai'lr and Locust X to 

Presidio Reservation 

St. Charles, E s (1018) 

Kearny bet Pacific and 
St. Charles Plaee, W a 

(1215) Kearny bet Vallejo 
and Green 

St. James Alloy. EsMa- 

son bet Post and Sutter 

st. Joseph's Avenue, x 

s Turk bet Broderick and 
Baker NtoG arj 

St. Mark Plaee (now Mor- 

toni. \V s (19) Kearny bet 
( leacy and In <et W to Stock- 

St. Mary. X s (520) Pine bet 
Kearny and Dupont X to 

St. Rose (See Santa Rosa 

St. Vincent, or Yineent, 
Xsl316i Green bet Mont- 
gomery and Kearny X to 

StamHsll. from California 
Av S to Powhattan, B. H. 

Stanford, S a (311) Bran- 
i nan bet Second and Third 
I SE to Townsend 

Stanly Court, E s Stanly 
et Harrison and 

Stanly Place, S s (557) 
Harrison bet First and Sec- 
ond Si; to Bryant 

Staityan. S s Fulton W of 

Star, from California Ave- 
nue SIC to Frauconia Ave- 
nue, B. H. 

Steiner, X s Ridley bet 
Fillmore and Pierce X to 
the bay 

Salt. Street. 
2 Ridley 

10*) Kate 


300 Haight 

400 Page 

500 Oak 

600 Fell 

700 Hayes 

800 Grove 

900 Fulton 

1000 McAllister 

1100 Tyler 

1200 Turk 

1300 Eddy 

1400 Ellis 


1500 O'FarreU 

EUiot Park 

1600 Geary 

1700 Post 

West side. 



1800 Sutter 1801 

1900 Bush 1901 


SOU Pine 2001 

3100 California 2101 


2200 Sacramento 2201 

2300 Clay 2301 

2400 Washington 2401 

230. 1 .1:, 2501 

2600 Pacific 2b01 

2700 Broadway 2701 

- dlejo 2801 

2900 Green 2901 

3000 Vnion 3301 

3100 Filbert 3101 


3200 Greenwich 3201 


3300 Lombard 3301 

34011 Chestnut 3401 

3500 Francisco 3501 

3600 Bay 3601 

3700 Xorth Point 3701 

3800 Beach 3801 

3900 Jefferson 3901 

4000 Tomiuin 4001 

(<■) Lewis ('-) 

Steuart, S s Market bet 

Fast and Spear SE to the 


Southwest. Street. Northeast. 

2 Market 1 

100 Mission 101 

2*XI Howard 201 

300 Folsom 301 

(e) Harrison (e) 

Steveloe, E a (412) Jones 

bet Ellis and O'FarreU 

Stevenson, W s (22) First 
bet Market and Mission 
SW to Twenty-first 
Northwest. Street. Southeast. 

2 First 1 

100 Second 101 
(b) Xew Montgomery (b) 

200 Third 201 

(b) Fourth (M 

400 Fifth 401 

500 Sixth 501 

000 Seventh 601 

700 Eighth 701 

800 Ninth 801 

(b) Tenth (b) 

(b) Eleventh (b) 

(b) Twelfth (b) 

(b) Thirteenth (b) 

(b) Fourteenth (b) 

lb) Fifteenth (b) 

(b) Sixteenth (b) 

(b) Seventeenth (b) 
Willow Avenue 

1700 Eighteenth 1701 

1800 Nineteenth 1801 

1900 Twentieth 1901 

(e) Twenty-first (<■) 
Stevenson Avenue, E s 
Valencia bet Brady and 
Stockton, N s Market bet 

Dupont and Powell N to 
the bay 
Boat Street. II". st siil,. 

2 Market and Ellis 1 

100 O'FarreU 101 

200 Geary 201 

212 Morton 

300 Post 301 

308 Stockton Place 

400 Sutter 401 

500 Bush 501 

50S Emma 

600 Pine 601 

700 California 701 

Emmet Place 709 

SIX) Sacramento 801 

900 Clay 901 

1000 Washington 1001 

1100 .lackson 1101 

1200 Pacific 1201 

1232 Folk Lane 

1300 Broadway 1301 






1400 Vallejo 

Card Alley 

Montgomery Av 

1500 Green 
1600 Union 
170.1 Filliert 
1800 Greenwich 
1900 Lombard 


Joseph's Terrace 

2000 Chestnut 

2100 Francisco 
2200 Bay 
2300 North Point 

(e) Beach 
Stockton Plaee.w a (213) bet P. .stand Sutter 
W to Stockton 

Stone. X s (918) Washing- 
ton bet Stockton and 
Powell N to Jackson 

Strlngham, from Islais 
Creek W of Adele S to 

Sullivan, E and W s 
Stanyan bet Grattau and 

Sullivan, from Cortland 
Avenue S to Crescent Ave- 
nue, B. H. 

Sullivan Alley, N s (720) 
Jackson bet Dupont and 
Stockton X to Pacific 

Sullivan Alley, S s (537) 
Mission bet First and Sec- 

Sullivan Alley, W s 
(1021) Dupont bet Jackson 
and Pacific 

Summer, W S (319) Mont- 
gomery bet Fine and Cali- 
fornia W to Kearny 

Sunnier, S s California 
Avenue bet Eosecrans and 
Prentiss S to Powhattan 

Sumner, S s (1159) How- 
ard bet Seventh and Eighth 

Sutter, junction Market 
and Sansoin bet Post and 
Bush W to Laurel HiU 

North. Street. Smith side. 
2 Market and Sansom 1 

100 Montgomery 


10G Trinity 

Lick Place 


200 Kearny 
204 Clara Lane 


300 Dupont 


400 Stockton 


500 Powell 


Delaware Court 

000 Mason 


700 Taylor 


800 Jones 


900 Leavenworth 


1000 Hyde 


1100 Larkin 


1200 Polk 


1300 Van Xess Avenue 1301 

1400 Franklin 


1503 Gougb. 


1000 Octavia 


1700 I.aguna 


1800 Buchanan 


1900 Webster 


2 1 Fillmore 


2100 Steiner 


2200 Pierce 


2300 Scott 


2400 Devisadero 


2500 Broderick 


2600 Baker 


2700 Lyon 


(e) Central Avenue 


Swan, from Bernal SW to 

junction Marengo and Ber- 


Sweeney, W s San Bruno 

Road 4 miles from Citv 


Sweet. N s Broadwav bet 

Taylor and Jones 

N to 

A allcjo 

T. W s Twelfth Avenue bet 

S and U, W to the ocean, 

Outside Lands 

Tay, N s (1014) Sacramento 

bet Powell and Mason X 

to Clay 

Taylor, N s Market bet 

Mason and Jones N to the 


East. Street. West side. 

2 Market and Tyler 1 

100 Turk 101 

200 Eddy 201 

300 Ellis 301 

400 O'FarreU 401 

500 Geary 501 

504 Oak 

516 Tavlor PI 

Adelaide Place 

600 Post 

Lewis Place 

700 Sutter 
800 Bush 
900 Pine 
908 Villa Place 

1000 California 
1100 Sacramento 


1200 Clay 
1300 Washington 
1400 Jackson 
1500 Pacific 


1600 Broadway 

Falcon Place 

1700 Vallejo 1701 

1800 Green 1801 


1900 Union 1901 

2ooo Filbert 2001 

2012 Valparaiso 

2100 Greenwich 2101 

2200 Lombard 2201 

Montgomery Av 
2300 Chestnut 2301 

Water ■ 


2400 Francisco 2401 


2500 Bay 2501 

2600 NorthPoint 2601 

2700 Beach 2701 

(e) Jefferson (*) 

Taylor Plaee, E s (516) 
Taylor bet Geary and Post 
Tehama, W s (220) First 
bet Clementina and How- 
Northwest. Street. Southeast. 
2 First 1 

100 Second 101 

200 Third 201 

300 Fourth 301 

400 Fifth 401 

(b) Sixth (b) 

(b) Seventh (b) 

700 Eighth 701 

(b) Ninth (b) 

Teliama, S s Montezuma 
S to Prospect Place, B. H 
Teliama Plaee, E s (223) 
First bet Howard and Fol- 
Telegraph Plaee, N s 
(430) Greenwich bet Kearny 
and Dupont 
Temple, (now Twenty- 
fifth) AV s Potrero Avenue 
bet Twenty-fourth and 
Tennessee, from the bay 
bet Kentucky and Minne- 
sota S to Tvdare 
Tenth, (late Thome) S s 
Market bet Ninth and 
Eleventh SE to Mission 
Sutithinst. Street. Northeast. 
2 Market 1 

100 Mission 101 

200 Howard 201 

Warren Avenue 225 

300 Folsom 301 


400 Harrison 401 

500 Bryant 501 

BEAMISH' S~ Nucleus Building, corner of Third and Market streets. 

C. P.VANSOHAACK & CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 



Tenth Avenue, NsQbet 
Ninth and Eleventh ave- 
nues N to Presidio Reser- 
vation, Outside Lauds 

Terrace VlCW, S s Fran- 
cisco bet Kearny and Du- 

Te* is, S s King bet Third 
and Fourth 8 to Berry 

Texas, from the bay bet 
Missis ijini and Missouri S 
to Tulare 

Third, S s Market bet 
Second and Fourth SE to 
the bay 

Southm-st. Street. Northeast. 

2 Market 
20 Stevenson 


(b) Jessie 


11)0 Mission 


118 Minna 


Sherwood Place 


138 Everett 



200 Howard 


224 Tehama 


236 Noble Place 

(b) Clementina 


300 Folsom 

;« ii 

Verona Place 


400 Harrison 


41S Perry 


436 Silver 


500 Bryant 


South Park 


South Park Alley 


OuO I'.rannan 


700 Townsend 



800 Berry 



Thin! Avenue, N s J bet 

Secondaml Fourth avenues 

N to Presidio Reservation. 

Outside Lands 

Thirteenth (late Ellen), 

SE s Mission bet Twelfth 

and Fourteenth 

South. Street. North Side. 

2 Mission 


100 Howard 




200 Folsom 201 

Treat Avenue 

300 Harrison 301 

Thirteenth Avenue, N 
s M h.t Twelfth and Four- 
teenth avenues N to Pre- 
sidio Reservation, Outside 

Thirtieth (late Grove), W 
s San Jose Road S of 

Thirtieth Avenue, Ns 
W bet Twenty-ninth and 
Thirty-first avenues N to 
the ocean, Outside Lands 

Thirty-eighth Avenue, 
N s W bet Thirty-seventh 
and Thirty-ninth avenues 
N to City Cemetery, Out- 
side Lands 

Thirty. fifth Avenue, N 
sWbet Thirty-fourth and 
Thirty-sixth avenues N to 
City Cemetery, Outside 

Thirty -first Avenue, 
N s W bet Thirtieth and 
Thirty-second avenues N 
to the ocean, Outside Lands 

Thirty-fourth A venue, 
NbW bet Thirty-third and 
Thirty-fifth avenues N to 
City Cemetery, Outside 

Thirty-ninth Avenue, 
N s W bet Thirty-eighth 
and Fortieth avenues N 
to City Cemetery, Outside 

Thirty -seeond Ave- 
line, N s W bet Thirty- 
flrstand Thirty-third ave- 
nues, N to the ocean, Out- 
side Lands 

Thirty -seventh Ave- 
line, N s W bet Thirty- 
sixth and Thirty - eighth 
avenues X to City Ceme- 
tery, Outside Lands 

Thirty-siMh Avenue, 
NsW bet Thirty-fifth and 
Thirty-seventh avenues N 
to City Cemetery, ( Hitside 

Thirty-third Avenue, 
NsW bet Thirtv-seeond 
and Thirty-fourth avenues 
N to City Cemetery, Out- 
side Lands 

Thompson Avenue or 
1'laee. S s (371) Brannan 
bet Second and Third 

Thorite (now Tenth), S s 
Market bet Ninth and Ele- 
venth SE to Mission Creek 

Tillaiiy Avenue (now 
A alencia), from junction 
Valencia and Twenty-sixth 
SW to Twenty-ninth 

Tilden, W s Noe bet Fif- 
teenth and Sixteenth 

Tilford, W s Fifth bet 
Bryant and Brannan 

Tomasa, from California 
Avenue SE to California 
Avenue, B. H. 

Tout) iiiii. W s Larkin bet 
Lewis and Jefferson W to 
Presidio Reservation 

Torrens Court, N s Clay 
bet Hyde and Larkin 

Touehanl Alley, Ss Pine 
bet Jones and Lea\ enworth 

Townsend, W s First bet 
Brannan and King SW to 

Not th west* Street. Southeast, 
2 First 1 


100 Second 101 


Clarence Place 


200 Third 201 






300 Fourth ■ 301 

400 Fifth 401 

500 Sixth 501 

600 Seventh 601 

Tracy (now Fourteenth), W 
s Harrison bet Thirteenth 
and Fifteenth W to Castro 
Treat Avenue, Ws Thir- 
teenth bet Folsom and Har- 
rison S to Serpentine Av- 
Trinity, N s (106) Sutter 
bet Montgomery and Kear- 
ny N to Bush 
Trinity Court, W s Trin- 
ity bet Sutter and Bush 
Truetl, W s Mason bet 

Clay and Washington 
Tuliire, from the bay bet 
Marin and Islais Creek 
Turk, junction Market and 
Mason Let Tyler and Eddy 
W to First Avenue 
North. Street. Smith side. 
2 Market and Mason 1 

14 Margaret Place 

100 Taylor 101 

200 Jones 201 

300 Leavenworth 301 

400 Hyde 401 


5(10 Larkin 501 

600 Polk 601 

700 Van Ness Avenue 701 
800 Franklin 801 

900 Gough 901 

moo Octavia 
1100 Laguna 
1200 Buchanan 
1300 Webster 
1400 Fillmore 
mi ii i Steiner 
1600 Pierce 
1700 Scott 


1800 Devisadero 
1900 Broderick 

St. Joseph's Av 
2000 Baker 



Masonic Avenue 

Twelfth (late Brown), SE 

s Mission bet Eleventh and 

Thirteenth SE to Harrison 

Southwest. Street. Northeast. 

2 Mission 1 

26 Glen Park Avenue 

100 Howard 101 

200 Folsom 201 



(c) Harrison (e) 

Twelfth Avenue, X s T 
bet Eleventh and Thir- 
teenth avenues N to Pre- 
sidio Reservation, Outside 
Twentieth (late Napa), 
from the bay bet Butte and 
- Shasta W to Douglass 
North. Street. South side. 
2 Massachusetts 1 

100 Delaware 101 

200 Maryland 201 

300 Louisiana 301 

400 Georgia 401 

5oo Michgan 501 

01 HI Illinois 601 

700 Kentucky 
800 Tennessee 
900 Miniu-sota 
1000 Indiana 
1100 Iowa 




Pennsylvania Av 1201 





1300 Mississippi 

1400 Texas 

1500 Missouri 

1600 Connecticut 

1700 Arkansas 

1800 Wisconsin 

1900 Carolina 

2000 DeHaro 

2100 Rhode Island 

■2'2tui Kansas 

2300 Vermont 

2400 Nebraska 

2500 Utah 

Potrero Avenue 


2700 Jersey 

L'SOI) Hampshire 

2900 York 

3000 Florida 3001 

3100 Columbia 3101 

3200 Harrison 3201 

Treat Avenue 
3300 Folsom 3301 

3400 Howard 3401 

3500 Mission 3501 

3600 Valencia 3601 

3700 Guerrero 3701 

380D Dolores 3801 

3900 Church 3901 

4000 Sanchez 4001 

4100 Noe 4101 

4200 Castro 4201 

4300 Diamond 4301 

Twentieth Avenue, N s 
W bet Nineteenth and 
Twenty -first avenues N to 
Presidio Reservation, Out- 
side Lands 
Twenty-eighth (late 
Vale), W s Guerrero bet 
Twenty-seventh and Twen- 
Twenty - eighth Ave- 
nue, N s W bet Twenty- 

seventh and Twenty-ninth 
avenues N to the ocean, 
Outside Lands 

Tweuty-flfth (late Tem- 
ple), W s Potrero Avenue 
bet Twenty -fourth and 
Twenty-sixth W to Belle- 

Twenty- fifth Avenue, 

N s W bet Twenty-fourth 
and Twenty-sixth avenues 
N to the ocean, Outside 

Twenty-first (late Aita), 

W s Potrero Avenue bet 
Twentieth and Twenty-sec- 
ond W to Douglass 
North. Street. South side. 
2 Potrero Avenue 1 

100 Jersey 

200 Hampshire 201 

Bryant Avenue 

300 York 301 
400 Florida 


500 Columbia 501 

600 Harrison 601 

Treat Avenue 
700 Folsom 701 

800 Howard 801 

900 Mission 901 


1000 Valencia 1001 

1100 Guerrero 1101 

Fair Oaks 

1200 Dolores 1201 


1300 Church 1301 


1400 Sanchez 1401 

1500 Noe 1501 

1600 Castro 1601 


1700 Diamond 1701 


1800 Douglass 1801 

Twenty -first Avenue, 

NsW bet Twentieth and 
Twenty-second avenues N 
to Presidio Reservation, 
Outside Lauds 



Park), W s Potrero 


nue bet Twenty-third and 

Twenty-fifth W to Bellevue 

North. Street. South side. 

2 Potrero Avenue 


100 Hampshire 


2D0 York 


300 Bryant Avenue 


400 Columbia 


500 .Alabama 


600 Harrison 


Treat Avenue 

700 Folsom 



800 Howard 



900 Mission 



1000 Valencia 


San Jose Avenue 

1100 Guerrero 


Fair < >aks 

1200 Dolores 



1300 Church 



1(00 Sanchez 


1500 Noe 


1600 Castro 


17(H) Diamond 


lSOO Douglass 


1900 Ellen 


Twenty- fourth Ave- 
nue, N s W bet Twenty- 
third and Twenty-fifth ave- 
nues N to Presidio Reser- 
vation, Outside Lands 

W s San Jose Road bet 
Twenty-eighth and Thir- 

Send orders for Music to GRAY'S, 105 Kearny Street, San Francisco. 

0. P. VAN SCHAACK & C0.,706,70S, 710,712,714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 



T w e ii t v ■ ninth Ave- 

line, X a W bet Twenty- 
eighth and Thirtieth ave- 
nues N to the ocean, Out- 
side Lands 
Twenty -second (late 
John), w b Potrero Ave- 
iiur bet Twenty-first and 
Twenty-third W to Doug- 
North, Strut. South side 
2 Potrero Avenue 1 

100 Hampshire 101 

200 York 201 

n it Avenue 301 
400 Columbia 401 

500 Alabama 501 

600 Harrison 601 

Treat Avenue 
700 Folsom 701 

800 Howard 801 

900 Mission 901 

1000 Valencia 1001 

Sau Jose Avenue 

1100 Guerrero 1101 

Fair Oaks 
1200 Dolores 1201 

1300 Church 1301 

1400 Sanchez 1401 

1500 ffoe 1501 

1600 Castro 1601 


1700 Diamond 1701 

1800 Douglass 1801 

first and Twenty-third ave- 
nues. X to Presidio Reser- 
vation. Outside Lands 
Twenty - seventh (late 
Figg), W s Guerrero bet 
Twenty-sixth and Twenty- 
eighth YV to Bellevue 
Twenty seventh A ve- 
il ne, N s W bet Twenty- 
sixth and Twenty -eighth 
avenues X to the ocean, 
Outside Lands 
Twenty-Sixth (late Na- 
vy). W B York bet Twenty- 
fifth and Twenty- seventh 
W to Bellevue 
Twenty-sixth Avenue, 
N s W bet Twenty-fifth 
and Twenty-seventh ave- 
nues N to the ocean, Out- 
side Lands 
Twenty-third (late Horn- 
er), W s Potrero Avenue 
bet Twenty - second and 
Twenty-fourth W to Doug- 
North. Street. South side. 
2 Potrero Avenue 1 

100 Hampshire 101 

200 York 201 

300 Bryant Avenue 301 
400 Columbia 401 

500 Alabama 501 

600 Harrison 601 

Treat Avenue 
700 Folsom 701 

800 Howard 801 

800 Mission 901 

1000 Valencia 1001 

San Jose Avenue 
1100 Guerrero 1101 

Fair Oaks 
1200 Dolores 1201 

1300 Church 1301 

1400 Sanchez 1401 

1500 Noe 1501 

1600 Castro 1601 

1700 Diamond 1701 


1800 Douglass 1801 

Twenty-third Avenue. 

N s W bet Twenty-second 
and Twenty - fourth ave- 
nues X to Presidio Reser- 
vation, Outside Lands 

Tyler, junction Market and 
Taylor bet McAllister and 
Turk W to Masonic Avenue 

North. Street. Smith side. 

2 Market and Taylor 1 

100 Jones 101 

200 Leavenworth 201 



300 Ilvde • 301 

tOO Larkin 401 

500 Polk 501 

600 Van Xess Avenue 601 

700 Franklin 701 

800 Gough 801 

000 Octavia 901 

1000 Laguna 1001 

1100 Buchanan 1101 

1200 Webster 1201 Fillmore 1301 

lion steiner 1401 

1500 Pierce 1501 

1600 Scott 1601 


1700 Devisadero 1701 

1800 Broderick 1801 

1900 Baker 1901 

2000 Lyon 2001 

2100 Lott 2101 

(e) Masonic Avenue (e} 

Tyson Place, Ss (919) 

Washington bet Stockton 
and Powell 

II, W s Thirteenth Av bet T 
and V, W to the ocean, 
Outside Lands 

Union. W s Front bet Green 
and Filbert W to Presidio 

North. Street. South side. 

2 Front 

100 Battery 1( 

■ Gaines 

200 Sansom 2( 


300 Montgomery 3( 

Vincent 3! 

400 Kearny 4( 

406 Filbert Place — 

Sonoma Place 4( 

Lafayette Place 41 

420 Varenne — 

500 Dupont 5( 

508 Cadell Alley — 

Bannam Place 5( 

Jasper Place — 

Union Place 5! 

< 'lairville Place 5: 

Stockton 61 
Montgomery Avenue 


700 Powell 

August Alley 

800 Mason 

900 Taylor 


1000 Jones 

Bay View Place 

1100 Leavenworth 

Sharp Place 

1200 Hyde 


1300 Larkin 1301 

1400 Polk 1401 

1500 Van Xess Avenue 1501 

1600 Franklin 1601 

1700 Gough 

1800 Octavia 

1900 Laguna 

Olive Court 

2(111(1 Huchanan 

2100 Webster 

22i ii) Fillmore 

23H0 Steiner 

2400 Pierce 

2500 Scott 

20i ii i Devisadero 

27UII P.roderick 

2800 Baker 

Union Avenue. E s Lau- 
rel Avenue E to San Bruno 
Road S s B. H. 

Union Place. N s (522) 
Green bet Dupont and 
Stockton N to Union 

Union Square, bet Stock- 
ton, Powell, Geary and 

University, S s Silver Av- 
enue bet College and 
Princeton, U. M. T. 

lit all. from Mission Creek 
bet Nebraska aud Potre- 
ro Avenue S to Colusa 

V, W s Fourteenth Avenue 
bet U and W, W to the 
ocean, Outside Lands 

Vale, (now Twenty-eighth) 
W s Guerrero bet Twenty- 
seventh and Twenty-ninth 

Valencia. S s Market bet 
Mission and Guerrero S to 

West. Street. East side. 
2 Market 1 

Stevenson Avenue lo 

100 Hermann 
200 Ridley 
208 Quinn 

300 Fourteenth 
400 Fifteenth 
500 Sixteenth 
600 Seventeenth 

Cedar Lane 

Willow Avenue 

700 Eighteenth 
800 Nineteenth 
820 Columbia 
900 Twentieth 

1000 Twenty-first 
1100 Twenty-second 
1200 Twenty-third 
1300 Twenty-fourth 
1400 Twenty-fifth 
1500 Twenty-sixth 

Serpentine Avenue 

Vallejo. W s Davis bet 

Green and Broadway W to 
Presidio Reservation. 

North, Street. South side. 

(d) Davis 1 

100 Front 101 

2io 1 lattery 201 

300 Sansom 301 


400 Montgomery 401 

5oo Kearny 501 

520 Pollard Place 

PinckneyPL-.ce 523 

530 Margaret Place ■ 

600 Dupont 601 

Montgomery Av 

Vallejo Place 621 

630 Agnes Lane 

7(10 Stockton 701 

722 Maiden Lane 

Morey Alley 727 

800 Powell 801 

816 Washoe Place 

836 O'Connell Place 

900 Mason 901 

Vallejo Court 

1000 Taylor 1001 



1100 Jones 1101 

1200 Leavenworth 1201 

1300 Hyde 1301 


1400 Larkin 1401 


1500 Polk 1501 
1600 Van Xess Avenue 1601 

1700 Franklin 

1800 Gough 

10(i:i Octavia 

2(100 Laguna 

21H0 P.m-hanan 

22HO Webster 

23110 Fillmore 

2400 Steiner 

2500 Pierce 

2600 Scott 

2700 Devisadero 

•>: u 

2800 Broderick 

2900 Baker 

3000 Lyon 

3100 Central Avenue 

3200 Walnut 

3300 Laurel 

3400 Locust 

330' i Spruce 

(e) Maple 
Vallejo UoiU't, S s Val- 
lejo bet Mason and Taylor 

Vallejo Place, S s (621) 

Vallejo bet Dupont and 

Valley, W s Old San Jose" 

Road' bet Twenty-eighth 

and Twenty-ninth 
Valparaiso, W s (1311) 

Mason bet Filbert and 

Van Xess Avenue,, N s 

Market 1 let 1 '< >lk and Frank- 
lin X to the bay 
East. Street. West side. 
2 Market and Oak 1 

Hickory Avenue . 

100 Fell 101 

Linden Avenue 109 

200 Hayes 201 

Ivy Avenue 
300 Grove 301 

Birch Avenue 
400 Fulton 401 

Ash Avenue 
500 McAllister 501 

Locust Avenue 
600 Tyler 601 

Elm Avenue 
700 Turk 701 

Laurel Avenue 
800 Eddy 801 

Willow Avenue 
900 Ellis 901 

908 Olive Avenue 909 

1000 O'Farrell 1001 

1008 Myrtle Avenue 1009 
1100 Geary 1101 

Cedar Avenue 
1200 Post 1201 

Walnut Avenue 
1300 Sutter 
1310 Fern Avenue 
1400 Bush 
1408 Austin 
1500 Pine 
1600 California 
1700 Sacramento 
1800 Clay 
1900 Washington 
2(100 Jackson 
2100 Pacific 
2200 Broadway 
23HO Vallejo 

2400 Green 
2500 Union 
260(1 Filbert 
2700 Greenwich 
2800 Lombard 
2000 Chestnut 
3000 Francisco 
3100 Bay 
3200 North Point 
3300 Beach 
3400 Jefferson 
3500 Tonquin 

(f) Lewis 

Vandewater, w s Powell 
bet Francisco and Bay W 
to Taylor 

Varenne. N s (420) Union 
bet Kearny and Dupont 

Vassar Place, S s (613) 

Harrison bet Second and 

Vcr Mehr, E s (116) Kear- 
ny bet Post and Sutter 

Vermont, from Mission 
Creek bet Kansas and Ne- 
braska S to Tulare 

Vernon Place, W s (326) 
Second bet Folsom and 
Harrison W to Hawthorne 

Vernon Place, E s Hyde 
bet Green and Union 

BEAMISH'S-Nncleus Bidg, Third & Market, Shirts & Hen's Furnishing Goods, 

C. ?. VAU SCHAACK & CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Es^J.ished 1362. 



Vernon Place, S s (1007) 
Jackson bet Mason and 
Taylor «, 

Verona Place, E s (337) 
Third bet Folsom and 

Vicksburg. 8 s Twenty- 
first bet Church ami .San- 
chez S to Twenty-fifth 

Vincent or St. Vincent, 

N s (310) Green bet Mont- 
gomery and Kearny N to 

Virginia, N s (914) Wash- 
ington bet Stockton and 
Powell N to Pacific 

Virginia, from the bay bet 
Ohio and New York S to 
First Avenue 

Virginia Alley. W a 
(500) Dupont bet Pine and 

Virginia Avenue, from 
California Avenue SE to 
Cherubusco, B. H. 

Virginia Place, N s (806) 
Pacific bet Stockton and 
Powell N to Broadway 

Visrher Place, EsBeale 
bet Market and Mission 

Voight, E of San Bruno 
Road, 4 miles from City 

Vorrath Place, E s (1206) 

Larkin bet Bush and Pine 

Vulture- (see Columbia) 
W } W s Fifteenth Avenue nr 

"v ,\V to the ocean, Outside 

Wall Place, N s Jackson 

bet Leavenworth and Hyde 

Wallace Place, N s (612) 
California bet Kearny and 
Waller, junction Market 
and Octavia W to Stanyan 
Walnut, N s California 
bet Laurel and Lott N to 
Presidio Reservation 
Walnut Avenue, AY s 
(1013) Larkin bet Post and 
North. Street. South skle. 
2 Larkin 1 

100 Polk 101 

200 Van Ness Av 201 

300 Franklin 301 

400 Gough 401 

500 Octavia 501 

(e) Laguna (c) 

Ward, from Cortland Av- 
enue S to Crescent Ave- 
nue, B. H. 
Warren, S s Thirtieth bet 
Whitney and Bartlett S to 
Warren Avenue, NE s 
(325) Tenth bet Howard 
aud Folsom 
Washington, w s East 

bet Clay and Jackson W 
to First Avenue 
North. Street. South side. 
2 East 1 

100 Drumm 101 

200 Davis 201 

Cedar 217 

300 Front 301 

400 Battery 401 

412 Custom House PI 

500 Sansom 501 

532 Jones Alley 

600 Montgomery 601 

Montgomery Av 

Dunbar Court 641 

700 Kearny 701 

Brenhain Place 727 

744 Washington Alley — — 

800 Dupont 801 

Waverly Place Sll 

Spofford 823 

828 Ross 

900 Stockton 901 

Havena Place 907 

Hopeton Terrace 913 

914 Virginia - — - 

918 Stone 

Tyson Place 919 

1000 Powell 1001 

Codman Place 1007 

Wet more Place 1017 

1100 Mason 1101 

1106 Adona Place 

1200 Taylor 1201 

Camille Place 

1300 Jones * 1301 

Priest 1319 

Reed 1325 

1400 Leavenworth 1401 

1500 Hyde 1501 

1600 Larkin 1601 

1700 Polk 1701 

1800 Van Ness Avenue 1801 


1900 Franklin 

2000 Gough 

2100 ( )ctavia 

221)0 Laguna 

2300 Buchanan 

2100 Webster 

2500 Fillmore 

2600 Steiner 

Alta Plaza 

2300 Scott 

2900 Devisadero 

3000 Broderick 

3100 Baker 

3200 Lyon 

3300 Central Avenue 

3400 Walnut 

3500 Laurel 

3600 Locust 

370.1 Spruce 

3800 Maple 

3900 Cherry 
(e) First Avenue 

Washington Alley, 
s (744) Washington ' bet 
Kearny and Dupont 

Washington Avenue, 
S s (1313) Mission bet 
Ninth and Tenth 

Washington Avenue, 
S s Precita Avenue bet 
Folsom and Columbia 
Place, B. H. 

Washington Square. 
bet Stockton. Powell. Mont- 
gomery Avenue, Union, and 

Washoe Place, N s (816) 
Vallejo bet Powell and 

Water, W s Mason bet 
Chestnut and Francisco W 
to Taylor 

Water Front, fronting 
the bay from Shasta to 
county line 

Waverly Place, N a (310) 
Sacramento bet Dupont 
and Stockton N to Wash- 

Wayland. W s San Bruno 
Road bet Bacon and Wol- 
sey, U. M. T. 

Wayne. S s Cortland Av- 
enue bet Gates and Kos- 

Wehh, N s (532) California 
bet Montgomery and Kear- 
ny N to Sacramento 

Wehh Plaee, W s Mason 
bet Green and Union 

Webster, N s Kate bet 
Buchanan and Fillmore N 
to the bay 

Boat. Street. 
2 Kate 


100 Waller 

200 Haight 

Rose Avenue 

West side. 



37 .1 

300 Page 301 

Lilly Avenue 
400 Oak 401 

Hickory Avenue 

500 Fell 501 

Linden Avenue 
600 Hayes 601 

Ivy Avenue 
700 Grove 701 

800 Fulton 801 

900 McAllister 901 

1000 Tyler 1001 

1100 Turk 1101 

Laurel Avenue 
1200 Eddy 1201 

1300 Ellis 1301 

Byington 1309 

1400 O'Farrell 1401 

1500 Geary 1501 

1600 Post 1601 

1700 Sutter 1701 

1300 Bush 1801 


1900 Pine 

2000 California 

2100 Sacramento 

22<X> Clay 

2300 Washington 

2400 Jackson 

25i wj Pacific 

2600 Broadway 

2700 Vallejo 

2800 Green 

2900 Union 

3 ><vi Filbert 

3100 Greenwich 

3200 Lombard 

3300 Chestnut 

3400 Francisco 

3500 Bay 

3500 North Point 

3700 Beach 

3300 Jefferson 

3900 Tonquin 3901 

(<) Lewis (e) 

Webster, N s Lombard 
bet Montgomery and Kear- 
ny N to Francisco 

Welilon, S s Crescent Av- 
enue nr San Bruno Road 

Wells Avenue, Ws Do- 
lores bet Fifteenth and 

Wells Court or Ada, S s 
Lombard bet Dupont and 

Welsh, W s Zoe bet Bry- 
aut and Brannan W to 

West Avenue, from San 
Jose Road near Cortland 
Avenue, SE to Holly Park 

West End Alley. N s 
Green bet Hyde and Lar- 
kin N to Union 

West Mission, from Mis- 
sion nr Twelfth SW and S 
to Mission nr Thirteenth 

Wetiuore Place, N s 
(1016) Clay bet Powell and 
Mason N to Washington 

Wheclock Place, N s 
Vallejo. bet Stockton and 

White, N s Vallejo bet 
Hyde and Larkin 

White Plaee, 8 s Bryant 
bet Seventh and Eighth 

White Place, Es (806) 
Jones bet Sutter and Bush 

Whitney, S s Thirtieth 
bet Dame and Warren S 
to Palmer 

Whitney, Ns Sixteenth 
bet Howard and Mission 

Wildey, W s Webster bet 
Bush and Pine W to Stei- 

Wiilard, Ns Grattan nr 
Stanyan N to Golden Gate 

William. Ns (420) O'Far- 
rell bet Jones and Taylor 
N to Post 

Bo*. Strat. West Side. 

2 O'Farrell 1 

100 Geary loi 

(e) Post ( e ) 

William Plaee, Ws (109) 
Davis bet California and 
Williams, Ss Silver Av- 
enue bet Goettingen and 
Holyoke, U. M. T 
Williamson. N s Point 
Lobos Avenue bet Boyce 
and Chase N to Laurel 
Hill Cemetery 
Willow, S s (929) Folsom 

bet Fifth and Sixth 
Willow, E s Valencia bet 
Seventeenth and Eight- 
Willow Avenue, W b 
(6111, Larkin bet Eddy and 
North. Street. South side. 
2 Larkin 1 

100 Polk 101 

200 Van ]S ess Avenue 201 
300 Franklin 301 

400 Gough 401 

500 Octavia 501 

600 Laguna 601 



bet Howard and Tehama 
Winkle, E of San Bruno 

Road 4 miles from City 

Winslow, from California 

Avenue S to Powhaxtan, 

B. H. 
Winter Lane, E s (1716) 

Mason bet Green and 

Wisconsin, from the bay 

bet Arkansas and Carolina 

S to Tulare 
Wolfe, from California 

Avenue E to Isabel, B. H. 
Wolsry. W s San Bruno 

Road bet Wayland and 

Dwight, U. M. T. 
Wood (now Eleventh), S s 

Market bet Tenth and 

Twelfth SE to Mission 

Mood. N s Point Lobos 

Avenue bet Eugenie and 

Collins N to Laurel Hill 

Wool, from North Avenue 

S to Cortland Avenue.B.H. 
Warden. N s Francisco 

bet Stockton and Powell 

Wyoming, from the bay 
bet Dakota and Ohio S to 
First Avenue 

Vale. 8 s Silver Avenue 
bet Amherst and Cam- 
bridge, U. M. T. 

Verba Biiena. N s (1114) 
Sacramento bet Mason and 
Taylor N to Clay 

Volo, from the bay bet So- 
noma and Yuba W to Po- 
trero Avenue 

York, from Mission Creek 

bet Hampshire and Florida 
S to Twenty -first thence 
bet Hampshire and Bryant 
Avenue S to Serpentine 

Zini, from Napoleon S to 

Bee, 8 8 (635) Bryant bet 

Third and Fourth SE to 

Largest stock Musical Merchandise west of Chicago, at GRAY'S, 105 Kearny, S. P. 


p w nAACK & 00., 706, 70S, 710, 712, 7H, and 716 Kearn y, Established 186 2, 




Alms House, Sail Miguel or Minion Ocean House Road, 
4i miles from City Hall 

City Hall, E s Kjarnv bet Merchant and Washington 
Cjt'\ Hall iN'owj, between McAllister, Larkin, and Park Av 
Coimty Hospital, E s Potrero Av bet Twenty-second and 

Countv Jail, N s Broadway bet Kearny and Dupont. 

Branch, SW cor Francisco and Stockton 
Cu-t .in House, X\V cor Washington and Battery 
Hall of Records SW cor Leavenworth and McAllister 
Ilmi-f of Correction, Old San Jose Road, 5 miles from 

City Hall 
Industrial School, i »ld San Jose Road, Ti miles from City Hall 
post-office, NW cor Washington and Battery 
Twenty-sixth Street Hospital Ismail pox), S s San Bruno 

iioad nr Serpentine Av 

United States Appraiser's Store, SW cor Battery and Jack 
United States Appraiser's Store (New), E s Sansom bet 

Washington and Jackson 
United States Marine Hospital, Mountain Lake nr Presidio 
United States Mint. NW cor Mission and Fifth 
United States Sub Treasury, 610 Commercial 

BUILDINGS., N s Pine bet Montgomery and 

Alhambra, 325 Bush 

Alta California, 529 California 

Armory Hall, NE cor Montgomery and Sacramento 

Bancroft's. 721-7'-'.'. Market" 

Bank California, NW cor California and Sansom 

Bella Union, W s Kearny nr Washington 

Bends'. 020 California 

Bradbury, 52 Sec d 

Brittan's, SW cor Calif ornia and Davis 
Capital, NW cor Kearny and Pine 

Central Pacific K. K. Co.'s, NE cor Fourth and Townsend 
lions- (Stevenson's), SW cor Montgomery and Cal 
Cochituate, 213 and 215 Sansom 
Oog rell's, BE cor Front and Clark 

2 1 Post 
Oolton's, 220 Third 

Commercial, NW cor Pine and Battery 
Crook's, SE cor Mission and Third 
Cunningham's, SE cor Market and Second 

Davidson's, NW cor Montgomery and Commercial 
Dexter's, 417 Kearny 

Donohoe, Kelly ,v Co.'s, SE cor Montgomery and Sac 

Dooly's, NW cor Sansom and Sutter 

Duncan's, 41H California 

Exempt Fire Company, W s Brenham PI opp Plaza 
. E cor i alifoinia and Montgomery 

Firemans Fund Insurance Co.'s, SW cor Cal and Sansom 

Frank's, w s Brenham I'l opp Plaza 

Franklin, 106-110 California 

Fricdlander's, NE cor California and Sansom 

German Savings and Loan Society's, 520 California 

Government House, NW cor Washington and Sansom 

Halleck, NE cor Sansom and Halleck 

Hay ward's, 415-423 California 

Hibernia Savings and Loan Society, NE cor Montgomery 
and Market 

Howard's, 521 and 523 Montgomery 

Johnson's, X s Sutter bet Montgomery and Kearny 

Levison Brothers', 134 Sutter 

London and San Francisco Bank, NW cor Cal and Leid 
Temple, NW cor Montgomery and Post 

Maynard's, NW cor California and Battery 

Mc'.'rcery's, NE and SE corners Montgomery and Pine 

Mechanics' Institute, 27 Post 

Mechanics' Pavillion, E s Eighth bet Mkt and Mission 

Mercantile Library, 210 I'.u-ii 

Merchants' Exchange, S s California bet Mont and San 

Hi rrison's, NW cor Pine and Leidesdorff 

Murphy, Grant & Co.'s, NE cor Sansom and Bush 

Naglee's, SW cor Montgomery and Meronant 

Niantic, NW cor Clay and Sansom 

Nucleus, SE cor Market and Third 

Odd Fellows', 323-327 Montgomery 

Pacin> Bank, NW cor Sansom and Pine 

Pacific Exchange, 310 Montgomery 

Parrott's, NW cor Sacramento and Montgomery 

Ph'ciiix, SW cor sansom and Jackson 

Pioneers', 808 Montgomery 

Reese's, 716-722 Washington 

Sue Deposit Co.'s, SE cor Montgomery and California 

San Francisco Gas Co.'s, First. Howard, and Natoma 

San Francisco Savings Union, NE cor Cal and Webb 

San Francisco Stock Exchange, S s Pine bet Sansom and 

Sather's, NE cor Montgomery and Commercial 
Savings and Loan Society's, 617-621 Clay 
Sherman's, NE cor Montgomery and Clay 
St. Ann's, NW cor Powell and Eddy 
St. Mark's, SW cor Kearny and Morton 
Stevenson's (now Change House), SW cor Mont and Cal 
Sullivan's, SW cor Dupont and Pacific 
Tallant & Co.'s, NE cor California and Battery 
The Howard, NW cor Stockton and O'Farrell 
The Real Estate Associates, 230 Montgomery 
Tucker's, NW cor Montgomery and Sutter 
Union Insurance Co.'s, 410 and 418 California 
United States Court, NE cor Battery and Washington 
Webb's, 37 Second 

Well's, SW cor Montgomery and Clay 
West End. Studio, NW cor Broadway and Larkin 
White House, NW cor Kearny and Post 
Whiting's, SE cor Sansom aud Pine 
Young Men's Christian Association, 232 Sutter bet Kearn 

and Dupont 


Americas Protestant. Association, 713 Mission 
Anthony's (now Titte'l's), 417 Bush 
Apollo, SOS Pacific ,• 
Armory, 134 Fourth 
Barra's, 118 First 
Central, cor Bush and Polk 
Charter Oak, 771 Market 
Corinthian, 31 Post 
Covenant, 105 Post 
Crusader, 1159 Mission 
Dashaway, 139 Post 
Druids', 413 Sutter 

Grand Army of the Republic, 71 New Montgomery 
Hare's, Tenth Av, South S. F. 
Hibernia, 240 Third 
Hoag's, SW ci >r Sutter and Powell 
Horticultural, W s Stockton bet Post and Sutter 
Huddy's, 909i Market 
Improved Order Red Men's, 320 Post 
Independent Order Red Men's, 510 Bush 
Irish American, 816 and 818 Howard 
Irish Confederation, 751 Market 
Kessing's, cor Twenty-first and Howard 
Lafayette, 730 Montgomery- 
Masonic Temple, NW cor Montgomery and Post 
Mayhem's, h s Mission bet Twentieth and Twenty-first 
Mechanics', SW cor First and Stevenson 
Mechanics' Institute, 27 Post 
Mercantile Library's, 210 Bush 
National Armory, 324 Post 
Odd Fellows', 325 Montgomery 
Pacific, N s Bush bet Kearny and Dupont 
Philharmonic, NE cor StocKton and Jackson 
Pixley, NE cor Pacific and Polk 
Piatt's Music, 210 Montgomery 
Pythian Castle, 913 Market 
Riggers' and Stevedores', 429 Pacific 

BEAMISH'S-Importer Furnishing Goods, Nucleus Bldg, cor. Third and Market 

R ™^^°°^0^^^ 




Scoliay's, 1524 Stockton 

!?*■ V' pti '£? 8 '£ W l c " r '■*"■ and Virginia 

St. Joseph s, \\ B Tenth bet Howard and Folsom 

Tammany, cor Folsom wad Eighth 

835? 41? Bain S PadflC " r St0Ckt0n 

andHyde FrancisTO >' S s Turk bet Leavenworth 
Union, S s Howard bet Third and Fourth 
^ eteran's, 516 Bryant 
Washington, 35 Eddy 
Young Men's Christian Association, 232 Sutter 


A*Z R %^? Xcw M °n*8«>niery and Howard 

Astor, 625-633 Sacramento 

Belden's, SW cor Bush and Montgomery 

Broadway, M\ cor Broadway and Kearny 
California, SL eor California and Battery' 
Center, Ss Sixteenth bet Folsom and Shotwell 
Commercial. SE c ,r California and Front 
Court, 636 Clay and 641 Merchant 
Cunningham's, SE cor Market and Second 
& Hu f ?: s ^' r Saasom and Sacramento 
Front Street, E s Front from day to Washineton 

s;»; ,! si 7 s -ffl rkettoF ''" ,,ndse » a ^ 

Metropolitan, t>-14 Montgomery \v ° 

SSlId^vw'' I V^ n, ; t - ;,a -^' f ^ I » Merchant to Wash 
i >TV' ," Montgomery and Pine 

Oponnells, NE cor Vallejo and Dupont 
Oriental, s\V cor Bush and Battery 
Bark s, SE cor Valencia and Sixteenth 
Reese s, \\ s Battery bet Pine and California 
Ru ss House, \\ s Montgomery from Bush to Pine 
Safe Deposit, SE cor California and Montgomery 
Shiels*. junction Market and Post l ^raery 

Ihurlow, E s Kearny bet Sutter and Ver Mehr PI 
Union, IS E cor Market and Kearny 
} irginia, XW eor Stockton and Pacific 
Washington, 1-17 Montgomery Av 
iankee, SW cor Front and Pine 


Mavnard's SE cor Pine and Battery 

8S$W: ™ M l vt !:rvu,,t Li: " 1 k ™ n ™ 

littel s, W s Clara Lane nr Sutter 

Beale Street, foot Beale 
Broadway, foot Broadway 
Central Pacific R. R., foot Second 
Clay street, foot Clay 

Demy's! t£l Third "™ ^^ b<3t Uni ° n and Filbert 

Dry Dock Co.'s, Hunter's Point 

East Street, from Market to Folsom 

Iillmore Street, foot Fillmore 

* olsom Street, foot Folsom 

Front Street, foot Front 

Green Street, foot Green 

Greenwich Dock, continuation Battery 

Hathaway s, cor Spear and Bryant 

garrison Street, foot Harrison 

Hobbs E s Long Bridge foot Fourth 

Howard Street, foot Howard 

India Dock, foot Battery 

Jackson Street, foot Jackson 

Larue's, East bet Market and Mission 

Lombard Dock, foot Lombard 

Main Street, foot Main 

Market Street, foot Market 

K3B5£7iE"! Ppan « isco St«et. foot Francisco 

Oak a,, ' X ^ ' <: :TV ! Sa,,soni frui L '™>' to Chestnut 
Oakland terry, Last bet Market and Clay 
Oriental, foot First y 

pf-ifi p a !!- Ste ?J-n hip ,: '°-' s ' Bra »" a " and First 

lac.hc Rolling Mills Co.'s, Potrero Point 

Pacific Street, foot Pacific 

Rmcon, foot Steuart 

Rincon Point, Spear bet Folsom and Harrison 

San Francisco Gas Co.'s Wharf, foot Second 

Second and Bern- Street, foot Second 

Steamboat, Long Bridge 

Third Street, foot Third 

Union Street, foot Union 

Vallejo Street, foot Vatlejo 

W ashington Street, foot Washington 


Baldwin's Theatre, 932-936 Market 
Bella I mon Theater, soy and ,05 Kearnv 
Lush Street Theater, 325 Bush 

California; Theater, X a Bush bet Kearnv and Dupont 
Chinese Theater (new), 836 Washington P 

Cmnese theater (New), 623 Jackson 
Chinese Tlieater (Old), 618 Jackson 
Emerson s Opera House, 31S Bush 

Crn,! la r, Thea u r (California), X s Bush bet Kear and Dup 
P™ If °, pt ? ""Tv - N s Mi ^" n bet Third and Fourth 
Pacific Anatomical Museum, Hardie PI nr Kearny 
] a.aee Amphitheater, SW cor Mission and Xew Mont 
l.ecrcati. ... (.rounds, eor Folsom and Twenty-fifth 
' X teenth "^ N * ""■ bet Thirteenth and Four- 


Alcatraz Island, 2 miles XW Telegraph Hill 

Angel Island, 5 miles from City Hall 

* J A?SSrias. Ih " Gr,,uuds ' emrance cor Seventh 

Bay View, nr Hunter's Point, 5 miles S City Hall 

''Bruno real's 8 " Sel * entine Av bet Sa/jose and San 

Black Point, junction Van Xess Av and Bay Shore 

Cliff House, l:U miles W City Hall 
Dry Dock (California), Hunter's Point 
F-irmount V z San Jom Kjad nr Thirtieth 
Farallones Islands, 2'J miles from City Hall 
Fort Point nr the Golden Gate 4 mile's W City Hall 
Garratt's Point, A mile SW Hunter's Point 
Golden Gate, 6 miles W City Hall 

^^S^SffSS 8 Park '' P ° int L ° b ° S A — 5 miles 

W SKSS D and H to 0c - n - 

Hayes Valley, X of Market and W of Larkin 
HqUaday Heights, bet clay. Wash, Gough, and Octavia 
Holly l ark, sW s Bern,,] Height, nr San Jose Load 
Hunters Point, 5 miles SE city Hall 

''padroad 1 ' 1 '' 186 ' b ° m the tel ' mmation of Kentucky to 
Kensington, Howard nr Twenty-first 
Lagoon, Gough bet Lombard and Francisco 
Lagima de la Merced, TJ miles SW City Hall nr Ocean 

v lew House 
Lake Honda, 4 miles SW City Hall 
i Lakeville, nr Laguna de la Merced 
I Lime Point, opposite Fort P. lint 
Lone Mountain, S of Point Lobos Avenue nrToll Gate 
Long Bridge, from foot Fourth to Potrero Xucvo 
Mission creek, from Har and Nineteenth SE to the Bay 
Mission Dolores, 2<- miles SW City Hall 
Mountain Lake, 4 miles W City Hall bet Point Lobos Al- 
and Presidio Road 
Mountain Lake Park, 4 miles W City Hall bet Point Lobos 

Ay and Presidio Road 
North Beach, foot Powell Wto Black Point 
North Point, foot Francisco 

Ocean View H.mse.Ocean House Road, 7 miles SWCitv Hall 
Ocean Si le House, Leach Road S miles SW city Hall 
Ocean View Hiding and Driving Park, Ocean House Road 

i miles SW City Hall 
Pacific Heights, Cal to Bdwy bet Van Ness Avand Fillmore 
Point Lobos, 61 miles W City Hall 
Point San Quentin, Potrero Xuevo 
Potrero Heights, Potrero Xuevo nr Bay Shore 
Potrero Xuevo, 2.', miles S City Hall 
Presidio. 3 miles W City Hall' 
Hi. icon Point, foot Harrison 
Russian Hill. Taylor bet Broadway and Green 
San Jose or Black Point, June Van Ness Av and Bay Shore 
Seal Rock, 6A miles W citv Hall ' 

Spring Valley, nrand S Lagoon 

Telegraph Hill, M. .ntgomery from Broadway N to the Bay 
Tuckerville, irom Buchanan to Webster and Wash to Pac 
\isitac.on Valley nrthe Bay and San Mateo County Line 
Verba Buena or Goat Island, 2 miles XE City Hall* 

tr 1 













Best Piano Tuners at GRAY'S, 105 Kearny Street, San Francisoa 

,. jjy&s pwwiIAACK & CO., 703, 70S, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862, 

:kz:ey to public offices. 


Agent Special, Treasury Department, Custom House third 

Army, Military Division of the Pacific, Commandant, As- 
sistant Adjutant-General, Inspector-General, Chief 
Quartermaster, Depot Quartermaster, Chiei Commis- 
sary Subsistence, Depot Commissary Subsistence, 
Chief Paymaster, Judge Advocate, Medical Purveyor, 
Engineer Officer, Medical Director, Medical Store- 
keeper, Military Storekeeper in charge of clothing, 
NW cor Stockton and O'Farrell 

Army, Department of California, headquarters NW cor 
Stockton and O'Farrell 

Army, Engineers, Senior Engineer, 533 Kearny, Fortifi- 
cations Harbor S. F., 533 Kearny; Light-house, 120 

Army, Depots and Warehouses, NW cor Stockton and 
O'Farrell and Yerba Buena Island 

Bankruptcy, Registers District California, C3G Clay and 24 
U. S. Court Building 

Board Commissioners Irrigation U. S. A., 533 Kearny 

Coast Survey, Western Coast Division, 214 Stockton 

Courts, United States Court Building, Circuit, rooms 2 
and 3 ; Clerk, 1 ; District, 9 ; Clerk, 14 ; District At- 
torney, 6; Marshal, 5 ; Commissioners, 1 and 14 

Customs Port San Francisco, Collector, Naval Officer, and 
Surveyor, NW cor Washington and Battery ; Ap- 
praiser's Store, SW cor Battery and Jackson ; Inspec- 
tor Drugs, SW cor Jackson and Batters'; Boarding 
Officers, foot Front ; Drayman, SW cor Jackson and 

Inspector Boilers, 11 U. S. Court Building 

Inspector Hulls, 11 U. S. Court Building 

Internal Revenue ; Collector, U. S. Court Building; Gauff- 
ers, U. S. Court Building 

Land Office, Register and Receiver, 610 Commercial 

Light-house, Twelfth District, 120 Sutter 

Marine Hospital, Mountain Lake nr Presidio 

Marine Hospital, Pacific Coast, Superintending Surgeon, 
715 Clay 

Mint, Superintendent, NW cor Fifth and Mission ; Assay- 
er, Coiner, Melter and Refiner, NW cor Fifth and Mis- 
sion ; Treasurer, dOS Commercial 

Navy Pay Office, 434 California 

Pension Agent Army and Navy, 716 Montgomery 

Post-office, Postmaster, NW cor Washington and Battery ; 
Assistant Superintendent Railway Mail Service, 606 
Montgomery ; Special Agents, 716 Montgomery 

Secret Service Division, 5 U. S. Court Building 

Shipping Commissioner, NE cor Front and Jackson 

Signal Service, 42 Merchants' Exchange 

Supervising Inspector Steam Vessels, 11 U. S. Court Bldg 

Surveyor-General California, 306 610 Commercial 

Treasurer Assistant, 008 Commercial 

Assater State, 32S Montgomery 
Fish Commissioners, 401 California 
Harbor Commissioners, 10 California 
Immigration Commissioner, 306 Pine 
Inspector Gas Meters, 531 Mission 
Insurance Commissioner, 401 California 
Pilot Commissioners, 34 Merchants' Exchange 
Pilots, offices U. S. Court Building 
Port Wardens, 525 Front 

Supreme Court, 610 Clay, Judge's chambers 640 Clay 
Vaccine Agent, 235 Kearny 


Assessor County, SE corner Kearny and Washington 

Attorney and Counselor, City Hall 13 third floor 

Attorney District, 8 Montgomery Avenue 

Attorney Police, City Hall 17 first floor 

Auditor' County, City Hall 3 first floor 

Board City Hall Commissioners, SW cor Leavenworth and 

Board Dupont Street Commissioners, Mayor's Office 
Board Education, City Hall 22 secondtloor 
Board Equalization, City Hall 3 second floor 
Board Health, Mayor's Office City Hall 
Board Revenue Fund Commissioners, Mayor's Office City 

Board Seventh Street < 'ommissioners, Mayor's Office 
Board Supervisors Clerk of, City Hall 4 second floor 

Board Water Commissioners, City Hall, 4 second floor 
Clerk County, City Hall IS first floor 

Coroner County, 636 Clay room 11 

Court Third District, 27 Post, Judge's chambers 27 Post 

Court Fourth District, City Hall second floor, Judge's 
chambers 2ii Montgomery Block 

Court Twelfth District, City Hall second floor, Judge's 
chambers 45 Montgomery Block 

Court Fifteenth District, 8 Montgomery Avenue third 
floor, Judge's chambers 8 Montgomery Av third floor 

Court Nineteenth District, 417 Kearny, Judge's chambers 
417 Kearny 

Court County, City Hall second floor, Judge's chambers 
504 Kearny 

Court Probate", City Hall second floor, Judge's chambers 
City Hall seconu floor 

Court Municipal Criminal ,729 Montgomery, Judge's cham- 
bers 729 Montgomery 

Court City Criminal, 728 Montgomery, Judge's chambers 
728 Montgomery 

Court Police, City Hall first floor, Judge's chambers City- 
Hall second floor 

Court Justices, 804 and S06 Montgomery 

Fire Alarm and Police Telegraph, Brenham PI 

Fire Department Commissioners, 23 Kearny 

Fire Department Corporation Yard, N s Sacramento bet 
East and Drumm 

Fire Department Engineers, 23 Kearny 

Fire Marshal, City Hall 18 third floor ' 

Grand Jury Rooms, City Hall 21 third floor 

Great Register, office si: cor Kearny and Washington 

Harbor Police, E s Davis nr Pacific 

Health Officer, 124 Geary 

Hospital, E s Potrero Av bet Twenty-second and Twenty- 

House of Correction, Old San Josd Road, 5 miles from 
City Hall 

Industrial School, Old San Jose" Road, 5 miles from City 

Jail, N s Broadway bet Kearny and Dupont. Branch, 
SW cor Francisco and Stockton 

License Collector, City Hall 7 second floor 

Market Inspector, 12l" Geary 

Mayor City and County, City Hall first floor 

Park Commissioners, 320 Sansom 

Physician City, 514 Kearny 

Police Chief, City Hall, 9 and 11 first floor 

Police Commissioners, City Hall 11 first floor 

Pound Keeper, N s Pine bet Steiner and Pierce 

Public Administrator, 309 Montgomery, room 12 

Quarantine Officer, 502 Battery 

Recorder County, New City Hall, junction Market, McAl- 
lister, and Larkin 

Sheriff County, City Hall 8-first floor 

Station House, City Hall basement 

Superintendent Common Schools, City Hall 22 second 

Superintendent Streets, basement City Hall cor Merchant 
and Dunbar Court 

Surveyor County, 629 Washington 

Tax Collector County, City Hall cor Merchant 1 first floor 

Treasurer County, City Hall 3 first floor 



A Hack for 1 person not exceeding 1 mile 81 50 

A Hack for 2 or more persons, not exceeding 1 mile 2 50 

Each additional mile for each passenger 50 

A Cab for 1 person not exceeding 1 mile 1 00 

A Cab for 2 or more persons, not exceeding 1 mile. . 1 50 

Each passenger for each additional mile 25 

A Cab for 2 persons, when engaged by the hour, to 
be computed for the time occupied in going and 
returning, including detention, for the first hour 1 50 

Each subsequent hour so used 1 00 

A Hack for 4 or less persons, when engaged by the 
hour, to be computed for the time occupied in 
going and returning, including detention, for the 

first hour 3 00 

Each subsequent hour so used 2 00 

No extra charge shall be made for the ordinary amount 
of baggage. 

Penalty for violating this ordinance not less than S5 
nor more than S10 for each offence. 

BEAMISH'S— Nucleus Bldg, Third & Market, Shirts & Men's Furnishing Gocdi 

C. P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 



Adams Charles W., dwl 725} Minna 

Adams George W., dwl 1910 Hyde 

Adams J. Q. (Horke cfc Adams), dwl 734 Sutter 

Adams L. F. Miss, teacher, dwl 1910 Hyde 

Adams M. E., dwl 546 Mission 

Adanieh J., barkeeper, dwl 914 Pacific 

Adelsdorfer Eliza Miss, seamstress, dwl 627 Larkin 

Afflerbach C. H. Rev., pastor Broad wav German M. E 
Ch urch , d wl 624 Filbert 

Agratee Hattie Mme., actress California Theater, dwl 
Florence House 

Agrath G. Mrs. , milliner, dwl Florence House 

ABDKENS A SHATTL'CK (Nicholas Ahrms and 0. J. 
Shattutk), groceries and liquors, N\V cor Minna and 

.Ains worth Charles, second mate schr W. H. Meyer, dwl 
610 Minna 

Aitken R. H., dwl 652 Market, rooms 7 and 8 

Albert Lewis (Lewis & Co.), dwl 155 Third 

Aleayuga Facundo, clerk, dwl 524 Broadway 

Aldridge Mary A., teacher music, dwl 621 Steiner 

Alexander C. Mrs., dwl 522 Folsom 

Alexander Mining Co. (Nye Co., New), A. B. Cooper 
secretary, office 444 California 

Alexander Robert, calker, dwl 2417 Sacramento 

Alexander T. H., dwl Arlington House 

Alfred John, laborer Louis Enricht & Co., dwl SW cor 
Waller and Cole 

Aljovin H., physician, dwl 028} Jessie 

Allebaugh Mary J., domestic, dwl 528 Union 

Allen Daniel, carpenter, dwl 620 Natoma 

Allen G. S. Rev., dwl 132 Sixth 

Allen James, hostler F. Powell, dwl 850 Howard 

Allen Samuel G., salesman Murphy, Grant & Co., dwl 
1519 Pine 

Allison Emma Miss, correspondent The Graphic, dwl 21 

Almberg A., lumberman, dwl 12 Clara 

Altschul Leopold (Altschul, Seller & Co.), dwl 74S How- 

Altschul, Seller & Co. (Leopold Altschxd, Samuel Seller, 
and Philip Anspacher), importers china and glass- 
ware, 8 Battery 

Alvord William M., employee Pac. Rolling Mills, dwl 154 

Amalgam Metal Shoe and Die Co., J. M. Leuzarder 
agent, office 302 California, room 5 

Ambrose J. R. Mrs., dwl Russ House 

222 Sansom 

Amy Oscar M., teacher languages, dwl 1525 Powell 

Anderson George A., policeman, dwl 141 Fifth 

Anderson Henry C, oyster and chop house, Grand West- 
ern Market, dwl 915 Greenwich 

Anderson J. B. (widow), dwl 315 Fifth 

Anderson John, carpenter, dwl 44 Louisa 

Andrew A. G., carpenter, dwl cor Van Ness Av and 

Andrew E. J., dwl cor Van Ness Av and Lombard 

Andrew George B. T., contractor, dwl cor Van Ness Av 

and Lombard 
Andrew R. J., dwl cor Van Ness Av and Lombard 
Anly P., dwl 2434 Mission 
Anneas Joseph, stonecutter, dwl 2 Adelaide 
Annis James, carpenter, dwl 1013 Market 
Anspacher Philip (Altschid, Seller A Co.), dwl The Bald 

Appiarius F. William, driver Sol. Wangenheim & Co., 
dwl 1810 (TFarrell 

Arizona Mining and Milling Co. (Mohave Co., Arizona), 
E. G. Freeland secretary, office 19 Merchants' Ex- 

Armknecht Louis, poultry and game, 37 and 38 Grand 
Western Market, dwl 1503 Pine 

Arms William, carpenter, dwl 224 Minna 

Armstrong John R., delivery clerk Pacific Mail S. S Co.. 
dwl 737 Howard 

Armstrong Lizzie Miss, cook, dwl 313 Eleventh 

Armstrong Matthew, carpenter, 136 Fifth 

Arnold George, dwl 1135 Pacific 

Aronson D., dwl 526 Natoma 

Arrowsmith Henry, merchandisebroker, office 405 Front, 
dwl 331 Montgomery 

Arthur G. N., with W. 8. Hopkins, 326} Montgomery 

Arthur J. D., office 3261 Montgomery 

Aschen Ernest (Heiiienuin a; Aschen), dwl NW cor Oc- 
tavia and Bush 

Asher Maur L., clerk E. Sikes & Co., dwl 130(5 Polk 

Ashton John, dwl 528 Sixth 

Atherton Faxon D. Mrs. (widow), dwl 322 Ellis 

AT WILL «ft CO. (Joseph F. AtieUl and Isaac Her- 
berg), proptrs Western Mining Agency, office 309 Cal- 
ifornia, room 5 

Auerbach J. J., physician, office and dwl 1013 Market 

Augur L. F., fanner, dwl 1401 Larkin 

Austin C. W., carpenter, dwl 522 Bryant 

Austin Marcus E., broker, 639 Kearnv, res cor Four- 
teenth and Eighth Av, East Oakland 

Averill , dwl 24 Mint Av 

Ayer Jonathan R., house and signpainter, office 219 Post, 
dwl 413 Minna 

Ayers Mary (widow), dwl 830 Howard 

Babcock Silas B., dwl 307 Brannan 

Bacon Edward T., mining, office 239 Market, dwl Occi- 
dental Hotel 

Bacon H. J., dwl 17 Russ 

Bacon Mining Co. (Tuscarora, Nev.), C. S. Buell secre- 
tary, office 331 Montgomery, room 15 

Bacon Sarah E. (widow), dwl 17 Russ 

Bagley William P., contractor, dwl 542 Jessie 

Bagot Frederick, agent L. M. McKenney, res Oakland 

Bailey A. E. Mrs., dwl 20 Seventh 

Bailey Ella, artist Thomas Houseworth & Co., dwl cor 
Second and Folsom 

Bailey Harry M., carpenter, dwl 349} Minna 

Bailie John, dwl 1034} Folsom 

liaird Thomas (McKay & Co.), res Eureka, California 

Raker M. C, dwl 913 Sacramento 

Balch Eustis, dwl 565 Howard 

Ball Ashley H., dwl Nucleus House 

Balman Sidney, waiter, dwl 3 Montgomery Court 

Balme Peter, florist, 623 Market, dwl Paris House 

Baltazard Auguste, teamster D. Legallet, dwl Outavia, 
bet Greenwich and Lombard 

Banasich B<>so, Sclavonic Rencv. Soc, 302 Davis 

Bane Patrick, plumber Prendergast & Doherty, dwl 762^ 

Rank of San Francisco (in liquidation), N. P. Cole presi- 
dent, J. D. Brown manager, office 22 and 23 S. F. 
Stock Exchange Building 

Baring Alexander, dwl 1318 California 

I Barnache James, sawmaker, dwl 320 Ivy Av 



A. U0MA1T & CO., Importing Booksellers and Stationers, 11 Montgomery St., S. P. 

C. P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 708, 710, 712,714, and 71G Kearny, Established ISS2.,! 



Barnes A. S. Mrs., dwl 311 Stockton 

Barnes E. B. Miss, teacher, dwl 311 Stockton 

Barnes Edward, miner, dwl 524 Eddy 

Barnett Emanuel, upholsterer Cal. Furniture Manuf. Co., 

dwl 111 Taylor 
Barnett H., dwl 111 Taylor 
Barnett, James, dwl 641 Washington 
Barnett L., dwl 111 Taylor 
BARXE1' .JAMES ,11., commission merchant, office 

320 California, res Yuma, Arizona 
Barrell Edward, clerk secretary's office Wells, Fargo & 

Co., dwl 501 Post 
Barrett Charles P., foreman cutter Brodeck & Co., dwl 

638£ Natoma 
Barris Frank T., butcher Sullivan Lobenstein, dwl 928 

Barrows Thomas, agent Victor Sewing Machine, 1212 

Barrows William H., attorney at law, office 74 Montgom- 
ery Block, dwl 1531 Tyler 
Barth Leslow L., bookkeeper Korn & Co., dwl 1S28 O'Far- 

Bartolich L., barkeeper, dwl 6 Fourth 
Basalt Co. (The), Frank L. Palmer secretary, office 533 

Kearny, room 1 
Basch John S. , dwl 37 Second 
Bascom Henrie L. Miss, ballet dancer California Theater, 

dwl 136 Sixth 
Baskerville Sarah J. (widow), dwl 26 Perry 
Bassett James Madison, proptr Golden Era, dwl Windsor 

Bates L. J. Mrs., dressmaker, 606 Larkin 
Baumgartner & Bohls(Valentine Banmgartner and Hen- 
ry Bohls), tobacco manufs, 230 and 232 Fourteenth 
BAY CENTER OYSTER CO., Swanberg & West 

agents, 10 California Market 
Bayless Margaret Mrs. (lodgings), 319 Third 
Beaderson Brothers, 570 Mission 
BEADLE DOXALD, real estate, 137 Montgomery, 

room 8, dwl NW cor Fulton and Laguna 
Bean Wesley P., upholsterer Cal. Furniture Manuf. Co., 

dwl 230 Linden Av 
Beaux V. Mme., dwl 730 Bush 
BECHTIXGER JOSEPH, oculist and aurist, office 

SW cor Geary and Dupont, dwl Commercial Hotel 
Beck Henry, tanner, SW cor Harrison and Twentieth 
Becker S. C. (Nevada Co.), res Virginia City 
Becker T. C. (Nevada Co.), res Virginia City 
Beckwith L. F., publisher S. F. Mail, office 615 Commer- 
cial, dwl 550 Mission 
Becraft D. E., mechanic, dwl 1157 Folsom 
Becraft Henry L., machinist, dwl 1157 Folsom 
Bednawski Alexander, surveyor and draftsman, office 1032 

Market, dwl 1573 Folsom 
Bee Hive Electro Stereotype Foundry, McLaren & Math- 

inson proptrs, 622 Clay 
BEECHIXG ROBERT, secretary S. F. Benev. Assn, 

office 504 Jackson, dwl 1016 Taylor 
Begovich Giovanni, dwl 1435 Taylor 
Behrendt H. & Co., manufs trunks, valises, etc., Crook, 

bet Townsend and Brannan, salesroom 531 Market 
Beker June, dwl 51S Mission 
Belden Joseph W., receiving teller Anglo - Calif ornian 

Bank, dwl 810 Taylor 
Bell Julia, (widow), dwl 507 Bush 
Bell Mary Mrs. , dressmaker, 716 Natoma 
BELL TELEPHONE CO., Samuel Hubbard agent, 

office 320 Sansom, room 9 
Benedict M. M. Mrs., dwl 238 Taylor 
Benham Charles S., stockbroker, office 540 California, dwl 

628 Webster 
Bennan James, printer Pac. Board List, dwl 2012 Pierce 
Bennett A. W., printer, dwl 1 Central PI 
Bennett William C, dwl 12 Tyler 
Bent Silas E., carriagemaker, dwl 741 Market 
Berbora J. N., restaurantkeeper, dwl 1 Commercial 
Berg George C, teamster John Horsch, dwl 606 Natoma 
Berges John, restaurant, 536 Washington 
Berker August, waiter, dwl 32 Minna 
Berlai Renais, confectioner, dwl 742 Pine 
Berliner George, commission merchant, office 315 and 317 

Clay, dwl 2207 Devisadero 
Berliner Henry, dwl 2207 Devisadero 
Bermann Otto (Otto Bermann & Co.), dwl 704 Howard 
Bermann Otto & Co., gents' furnishing goods, 160 Third 
Bernard J. F., clerk A. B. Elfelt & Co., dwl 1312 Pine 
Bernstein Samuel, manuf show cases, 250 Market 
Berry Julia Mrs., dwl 24 Third 
Berry William F., telegraph operator,#wl 857 Mission 

Bern-man H. B. (H. B. Berrytnan it Co.), res Berkeley 

BERRYMAX H. B. A CO. (Robert Dv.iumuir, Wad- 
ham H. Higgle, Arthur Farquhar, and Frederick 
W. Egerton), coal, and agents Wellington Colliery 
(Nanaimo, B. C), office bulkhead, bet Jackson and 
Pacific St. wharves 

Berthier A. W., clerk, dwl 234 Sixth 

Bertin Leonce Charles, dwl 916 Powell 

Bertin P., dwl 628J Jessie 

Bertin Pierre, furnished rooms, 431 Dupont 

BERTOX F. «fc CO. (Edward Galliard), bankers and 
assayers (successors to Swiss- American Bank), office 
527 Clay 

BERTOX FRAXCIS (F. Berton & Co.), and consul 
Portugal, office 527 Clay, dwl Union Club 

Bertrand Emile (Pacific Zinc Ornament Co.), office 569 

Bessey William, roofer H. G. Fiske, dwl 223 Seventh 

Bessy William B., laborer, dwl 441 Jessie 

BETTELHEIM AAROX S. Rev., rabbi Congrega- 
tion Ohabai Shalome, dwl 1311 Larkin 

Beverly R. M. Mrs., dwl 334 Fremont 

Beversen Carsten, dwl 570 Mission 

Beversen Martin, dwl 570 Mission 

Beyer Adolph (Beyer <i- Fortmann), dwl 238 Sixteenth 

Bianchini Artilio, peddler, dwl 200 Washington 

Bianchini Francisco, peddler, dwl 200 Washington 

Bianconi Inocente (./. Mignola t0 Co.), dwl 253 Clem 

BIRBY ALFRED, importer P. Centemeri Kid Gloves, 
3 Kearny, dwl Palace Hotel 

Biekerstaff Joseph, carpenter, dwl 1716 Stockton 

Bicknell B. A. Miss, assistant South Cosmopolitan Gram- 
mar School, dwl 32S Geary 

Bicknell M. L., dwl 328 Geary 

Bidlack B. A. , merchant, dwi SW cor Third and Brannan 

Biesterfeld Dittmar (Landschnieder & Biesterfeld), dwl 
512 Fourth 

Bigelow George, dwl 523 Folsom 

Bigelow Susan H. (widow), dwl 523 Folsom 

Bigley Thomas J., student Heald's Business College, dwl 
927 Howard 

Billings Edward P., clerk Resources of California, dwl 
407 Green 

Binder Frederick, dwl 418 Brannan 

Bingham C. B., letter carrier Post-office 

B1RDSALL SAMl'EL T., attorney at law, office 504 
Kearny, dwl Russ House 

Bishop W. Clarence, conductor, dwl 1110 Larkin 

Bishop William H. , plasterer, dwl 302 Seventeenth 

Bixby H. G., dwl Cosmopolitan Hotel 

Black Asa J., carpenter, dwl 278 Tehama 

Blackmar & Davis (A. E. Blackmar and Louis S. Davit), 
pianos and sheet music, 213 Kearny 

Blair Augustus W., attorney at law, office 320 California, 
dwl 424 Twenty-fourth 

BLAIR IMHI) BOYLE, consular agent Brazil, office 
321 California, res Oakland 

Blaisdell Mary M. Miss, dwl 1635 Sacramento 

Blake George, cabinetmaker, dwl 732 Fourth 

Blake G. W., salesman Fisher & Co., dwl Cosmopolitan 

Blake Henry C. (Blake <fc Bead), dwl 629 Fulton 

Blake M. A. (widow), dwl 426 Jones 

Blake & Read (Henry C. Blake and Robert J. Read), 
notaries public, commissioners deeds, and convey- 
ancers, 333 Montgomery 

Blanc A., carrier Guide and News Letter, dwl 107 Mont- 
gomery Block 

Blanchard J. B. (widow), dwl 100 McAllister 

Blanchard M. (widow), dwl 100 McAllister 

Blanding Gordon (Greathouse & Blanding), attorney at 
law, office 46 Nevada Block, dwl 1316 Taylor 

Bleibtrey Charles (Bleibtrey & Brakman), dwl 25 An- 

Bleibtrey & Brakman (Charles Bleibtrey and Ferdinand 
Brakman), proptrs West Coast Brush Factory, 654 

Blink Henry, moneybroker, dwl 311 Stockton 

Block Henriette, fancy goods, 1520 Polk 

Block Jules, clerk Victor Gardet, dwl 1520 Polk 

Bloom Josie M. Miss, seamstress, dwl 308 Minna 

Bloomer John G., superintendent supply department W. 
U. Telegraph Co., dwl 1534 Clay 

Blumenthal Bernhard, dwl 114i Post 

Blythe A. M. (widow), dwl 1019" Pine 

OF CALIFORNIA, office 26 Montgomery 

Boccard Francis, cabinetmaker, dwl 607 Turk 

Bockmann Henry, dwl 933 Market 

BEAMISH'S— Shirt manufacturer, Nucleus Building, corner Third and Market. 

!C. P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 




Bodeker Hermann (Bodelcer <fe Spencer), dwl NW cor 

Green and Kearny 
Bodeker & Spencer {Hermann B o d e ke r and Eliza Spen- 
cer), groceries and liquors, NW cor Kearny and 

Boeger Harry, drayman S. F. Packing and Provision Co., 

517 Washington 
Bogart William ~F., mining secretary, office 402 Mont- 
gomery, room 1, dwl 1206 Market 
Bonde James, proptr Rock House, NE cor Broadway and 

Bones J. B. Mrs., dwl 537 Third 
Bonville David (Bonville <t lieaum), dwl 159 Silver 
Bonville &Reaum (David Bonville and Louis lieaum), 

liquor saloon, 711 £ Howard 
Boo Max, clerk L. Auerbach iiCo., dwl 816 Montgomery 
Book Giorgio, cabinetmaker, dwl 121 Mason 
BookstaveT Charles H., butcher, dwl 1405 Washington 
Boothe Edward B., with William H. Boothe, dwl Palace 

Borchers Theodore W., porter Frank Dallemand & Co., 

dwl 130 Oak 
Borgstrom Minnie Mrs., milliner, 324 Montgomery Av 
Borpton John S., dwl NW cor Folsom and Third 
Bos Christian F., druggist C. L. Stevlaars, dwl 1823 Pow 
Boswell B. D., captain U. S. A., dwl 500 Eddy 
Botcher E. A., earpenter, dwl 9 Cleaveland 
Bouffe Ernest, waiter, dwl 122 Geary 
Bougrand Louis, laundryman, dwl 1318 Dupont 
Boullet Joseph R., policeman City Hall, dwl 4 Willow Av 
Bouteiller Louis, fruit, vegetables, poultry, and dairy 

produce, 23 and 24 Grand Western Market, dwl 8 

Bowden John, laborer, dwl 2} Liberty 
Bower G. B., land agent, office 606 Montgomery 
Bowers Francis T., waiter Palace Hotel, dwl 1*40 Minna 
Bowers J. Milton, physician, office 632 Market, dwl Grand 

Bowers Walter S., clerk Davis Bros., dwl 317 Jessie 
Boyd Charles Mathieson, capitalist, dwl Grand Hotel 
Boyd James R. Rev., dwl 607 Sutter 
Boyle George S., dentist, office 331 Kearnv, dwl 1821 

Boyle John, laborer, dwl 41 Welsh 
Bovson H., dwl 40i Louisa 
Bozenta C. F., dwl" 333 O' Fan-ell 
Bradford L. J. (widow), dwl 711 California 
Brainard Henry, carrier Alta California, dwl 704 Mission 
Brakinann Ferdinand (Bleibtrey <t Brakmann), dwl 654 

Bran M. J. Mrs., dwl 33J Erie 
Brandt Clarence A., dwl 329 Eddy 
Brandt Heinrich, printer Der Wecker 
Brangon R. M., merchant, dwl Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Brankin Isabel Miss, dwl 801 Vallejo 
Braston Solomon D., assistant superintendent Wells, 

Fargo & Co., dwl 1802 Van Ness Av 
Braunschweiger Herman (Fenkhausen <fc Braunschwei- 

<jer), dwl 104 Seventh 
Bray Anthony, mining engineer, office 5 Market, dwl 219 

BRAZIL, William Darley Bentley consul, David Boyle 

Blair consular agent, office 321 California 
Brearley M. M. Mrs., iurnished rooms, 931 Market 
Bremer Joseph (Joseph Bretner <t- Co.), dwl 608 Sutter 
Bremer Joseph &. Co., manufs cigars and importers leaf 

tobacco, 310 Sacramento 
Brennan Thomas J., clerk Glover &, Willcomb, dwl 18 

Breyfogel Hannah (widow), dwl 1312 Pine 
Brieg John (C. A. Jieiners <b Co.), dwl 1920 Sutter 
Brierly Connam B. . physician, office and dwl 1027 Post 
Briggs Arthur R. (HoUoway <t- Briggs), dwl 501 Geary 
Britton George W. (Goodwin ,t- Co.), dwl 1313 Taylor 
Broadbent William E., machinist Fulton Iron Works, 

dwl 1025 Mission 
Brockman Gottfried, dwl 793 Mission 
Brod Marcus (Kahn <i lirod), res Mew York 
Brodeck Samuel, merchant, dwl 128 Ninth 
Brodie J. R. & Co. (Samuel VaUeau), book and job 

printers, 420 Clav 
BrookieA. V., dwl 202 Sixth 
'Brower George W., compositor Alta California, dwl 17 

Willow Av 
Brown Aaron Rev., dwl 1022 Stockton 
Brown A. B. (widow), dwl 1822J O'Farrell 
Brown C, dwl 724 Clementina 
Brown Frank, clerk Frank F. Hone, dwl 216 Third 
Brown George O., dwl 406 Eddy- 

Brown George W., dwl 907 Mission 
Brown H. Mrs. (Covert it Brown), dwl 750 Market 
1 Brown H. D., dwl 914 Market 
j Brown, Hogan & Co. (Z>. B. Brown, John A. Hogan, 

and P. T. Butler), coopers, Twelfth, bet Folsom and 

! Brown H. W., dwl 406 Eddy 

: Brown James C, liquor saloon, 32 Rausch, dwl 724 Clem 
Brown J. L., manager Bank of San Francisco, office 22 

Stock Exchange Building, res Oakland 
j Brown John F., book and jobprinter, 535 Clay, res Oak- 
I Brown John J., bookkeeper Joseph Holland, dwl SE cor 

Folsom and Fremont 
Brown L. Mrs., dwl 128 Second 
j Brown R. H. Mrs., with U. Hewes, res 1218 Oak, nr Four- 
teenth, Oakland 
Brown R. K. Mrs., dwl 20 Stanford 
Brown Robert, carrier Alta California, dwl 2709 Mission 
Brown S. A., capitalist, dwl 30 Glen Park Av 
Brown Theodore A. P., cigars and tobacco, 100 Sixth, dwl 

1810 Laguna 
Brown William, with Julius Brown & Co., 125 Sansom 
Brown William D., mining expert, dwl 1235 Market 
Brummett Sylvan, printer, dwl 424 Sanson 
Bruner Harry S., delivery clerk Wells, Fargo & Co., dwl 

510 Taylor 
Bruner Jane W. Miss, saleswoman, dwl 654 Folsom 
Brunner Thomas H., tailor John Wbalen, dwl 1120 Pine 
Bruns Conrad, teamster Nicholas Bruns, dwl 1303 Kearny 
Brush R. S., rate clerk State Investment and Insurance 

Co., 218 and 220 Sansom, res Oakland 
BRYANT BROTHERS (James &. and WWam II. >. 

wholesale and commission dealers lumber, 629 Market 
Bryant Jackson A. (McKay it Co.), res Eureka 
Bryant James G. (Bryant Brothers), dwl Palace Hotel 
Bryant William F. , salesman David Conrad, dwl 1312 

Bryant William H. (Bryant Brothers), res Oakland 
Buchanan John, boxmaker, dwl 3i Rausch 
Buck Carl P. H. (Buck. McCourt it Co.). res Oakland 
Buck, McCourt & Co. (Carl P. II . Buck; P. McCourt, 

and Jacob J. Ohen), wholesale liquors, 625 Sansom 

Buckbee , dwl 24 Mint Av 

Bucklin Edward, speculator, dwl 311 Stockton 

Buekman C. F., dwl 27 Glen Park Av 

Bucknam & Langrehr (Ezra T. Bucknam and Henry C. 

Langrehr), stoves and tinware, 22 Steuart 
Buicelli Orazio, vegetables. 2 and 3 Colombo Market 
Bullion Ravine Gold and Silver Mining Co., Joseph F. 

Atwill secretary, office 309 California, room 5 
Bullion Silver Mining Co. (Gold Hill, Nev.), Joseph Gruss 

secretary, office 418 California 
Bulmore R. R.. merchant, office 320 Sansom 
Bulotti John (Grisingher & Co.), dwl 308 Montgomery Av ' 
Bultman J. H., clerk John H. Pohlker,;dwl NW cor How- I 

ard and Twenty-sixth 
Bunyard William P., carpenter, dwl 1214i Folsom 
Burgeon A. J., porcelainpainter, 106 Dupont, dwl 720 

Burgess Pauline Mrs., fancy goods, 142 Third 
Burke Maggie Miss, domestic, dwl 22.". Chestnut 
Burke Thomas, waiter Palace Hotel, dwl 642 Howard 
Rt RLKH.II WILLIAM E., physician, office and dwl 

SE cor Harrison and Sixth 
Burnell Henry, dwl 1527 Clay 
Burnett G. S., dairv produce, 19 and 20 Grand Western 

Market, dwl 1112 Larkin 
Burnham L. P., dwl 18J Russ 
Burnham William F., upholsterer Joseph Fredericks & 

Co., dwl 466 Sixth 
Burns Arthur, merchant, dwl 810 Howard 
Burns Michael, liquors, 209 Sixth 
Burr Amos, capitalist, dwl 115 Taylor 
Burris Samuel C, dwl 107 Fifth 
Burris S. C, dwl 107 Fifth 
Burt David, teller Bank of British North America, dwl 

501 Post 
Busby Frederick H., manuf boxing and fencing gloves, 

28 Sansom, dwl 740 Mission 
BI'SII DAVID, importer and dealer gas fixtures, 

plumbers' ware, and sanitary supplies, 27 and 29 New 

Montgomery, opp Palace Hotel, dwl S s Sutter, bet 

Scott and Devisadero 
Bushman William (Steujcr <t Bushman), dwl 213 Mason 

Butchman , dwl NW cor Tehama and Fourth 

Butler Mary Mrs., dressmaker, 223 Dupont, dwl 311 Stock 
ButterfieldF. L., wagonmaker, dwl 27 Willow Av 
Butterfield P. H., bridge builder, dwl 704J Mission 

L. ROMAN & CO., General Agents for Subscription Books, 11 Montgomery St.,S.S 

C. P. VAN SCHAACK & CO.,706,708, 710,712,714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 



Buttles M. E., dwl 936 Mission 
Byrne Francis J. , engineer, dwl 521 J Natoma 
Bvron Murray Jr., assistant cashier Bank of California, 
dwl 9-23 Hyde 

Cable Isaac, dwl 14 Sumner 

Cadenasso G., artist, dwl 329 Vallejo 

Cadman C. C, dwl 311 Jackson 

Cadman C. K., dwl 311 Stockton 

Cady M. K. Jr., assistant coiner U. S. Mint, dwl J Fifth 

Canisch & Millar {Leonard CaflUch and William Millar), 
hay and grain, 224" Mission 

CAHEN BROTHERS A CO. (Jacob, Solomon, and 
A. S. Cahen), proptrs Golden Gate Hide and Leather 
Co., 43 Clay 

Cahen Jacob (Cahen Brothers & Co.), dwl 902 McAllister 

Cahen Solomon (Cahen Brothers <fc Co.), dwl 902 McAllis- 

Cahill Stephen, waiter, dwl 252 Second 

Cahill Thomas, mechanic, dwl 334 Sixth, rear 

Calm David (Lazard Fr'eres), dwl Palace Hotel 

Cail Jean, cook liaison Doree, dwl 242 Pacific 

Cain Henry, laborer, dwl 32J Clara 

Cain Thomas, plasterer, dwl 32A Clara 

Calder A. W., dentist, dwl 502 Taylor 

Caldwell C. G., dwl 777 J Mission ' 

Caldwell R. C. Mrs., dwl 70 Silver 

California Express and Transfer Co., Haves & Co. proptrs, 
office 524 Davis 

California Glove Co. (P. and F. G. Conklin), 28 Sansom 

California Lunch Kitchen, Hug-gins & Moore proptrs, SE 
cor New Montgomery and Minna 
! CALIFORNIA PAIXT CO., Tyler Beach president, 
O. S. Orrick secretary, manufs of Averill Mixed Paint, 
office 327 and 329 Market 
j CALIFORNIA SCAXDIXAY (Danish - Norwegian 
weekly), California Scandinav Publishing Co. pub- 
lishers, office 409 Washington 

Callaghan Daniel, laborer Edward O'Neill, dwl S s O'Far- 
rell, bet Octavia and Laguna 

Cameron Daniel, dwl 1906 Eddy 

Cameron William S., city editor Morning Call, dwl 2621 

Cammett W. F. (James E. Gordon <fc Co.), dwl NE cor 
Howard and Thirteenth 

CAMPBELL ALEXANDER Jr., attorney at law, of- 
fice 629 Kearny, dwl 215 Eleventh 
j Campbell Hugh, dwl 45 Everett 
i Campbell J.W., shipcarpenter, dwl S24 Howard 
j Campbell Lewis A., clerk Alexander Campbell, dwl 215 

: Campbell Stephen, engineer F. A. Huntington, dwl 525 

' Cauepa Gio Battista, bootblack Sigmund Stern, dwl 342 

I Capehart Charles E., dwl 22 Erie 
j Carbis J. R., porter, dwl Overland House 
I Card C.W., student, dwl 59 West Mission 
| Card E. F., student, dwl 59 West Mission 
I Carey James, tailor, dwl 548£ Mission 
: Carleton Jerome, policeman City Hall, dwl 11 Kearnv 

CARLSEX LAI'RITZ, pastor Our Saviour's Scandina- 
vian Evangelical Lutheran Church, dwl 1030 Miss 
1 Carlton William B., dwl 727 Geary 

Carmody John, laborer, dwl 12 Huron 

Carnes Frederick G. , teacher music, dwl 1210 Mason 

Caronte Cathar, dwl 138 Post 

Carj^eaux Emile C, contractor, dwl 90 Everett 

Carjjenter Newton M., clerk, dwl 3S Louisa 
, Carrington A. P. , musician, dwl Overland House 

Carroll Charles, clerk Gladding, McBean & Co., dwl 13 
Elliot Park 

Carroll J. M., clerk, dwl 21 U Gears- 
Carroll Patrick W., couductbr Market St. R. R., dwl 
1723 Stevenson 

Carson Israel, carpenter, dwl 124 Fourth 

Carstensen Julius (Carstensen d-BischojT), dwl 2109 Mason 

Carter Ella J. Mrs., seamstress John A.Wenberg, dwl 232 

Carter Lizzie Miss, milliner, 906 Market, dwl Florence 

Carver S. A. (widow), dwl 481 Jessie 

Gary Maurice, foreman Levinsky Bros., dwl 569J Clara 

Gary Michael, teamster John McKew, dwl 718 Greenwich 

Case Albert, boots and shoes, 105 Fourth, dwl 27 Clara 

'-' bc i.c-orge A., accountant S.W. Rosenstock & Co., dwl 
roe Taylor 

Caseboi't Henry, supt Sutter St. R. R., office 1201 Larkin, 
dwl A T E cor Filbert and Laguna 

Casey Eliza, teacher music, dwl 307 Eddy 

Casey Patrick, gasfitter Western Development Co., dwl 

307 Eddy 
Cassasa Charles, peddler, dwl 6 Elm Av 
Casselli Augustus, dwl 504 O'Farrell 
Cassins Millie F. (widow), dwl 72S Howard 
Castell Man- (widow), dwl 1021 Pacific 
Castle Edward, laborer, dwl 915 Pacific 
Cathcart C. S., dwl 2 Elgin Park 
Cathcart H. B., dwl 2 Elgin Park 
Cavauaugh Belle Mrs., dwl 1209 Clay 
Cavill R. H., dwl 524 Sacramento 
Chadwick Frank R.. bookkeeper Savings and Loan Soc, 

dwl S46 Mission 
Chaffee Sophie F. (widow), dwl 1506 Larkin 
Chaffee William R., secretary Pac. Soda Co. and Nevada 

Soda Co., office 109 Cal, room 12, dwl 1506 Larkin 
Chamberlain Robert ML, dwl 711 Hyde 
Chandler John A., stockbroker, office 331 Montgomery, 

room 14, dwl 1908 Sutter 
Chandler Joseph, commercial traveler, dwl 120 Seventh 
Charmak Herman, pawnbroker and jeweler, 408 Kearny, 

dwl 712 McAllister 
Chatfield Carrie S. Mrs., nurse, dwl 1040 Folsom 
Cheever Silas G., advertising agent, office NE cor Fifth 

and Jessie, dwl E s Fair Av, nr Mission 
Chesley James, clerk Odd Fellows' Bank, dwl 311 Stock 
Chester M. T., master schr Eclipse, office 22 California 
Chisholm John, bakery, 1119 Folsom 
Chiucovich Mustapha, barkeeper J. Cappadacy, dwl Pow- 
ell, bet Bush and Pine 
Chorley John, machinist, dwl 9 Cleveland 
Chi etian John M., attorney at law, office 230 Montgom- 
ery, dwl 804 Bush 
Christ Robert, baker Westerfeld & Page, dwl 362 Jessie 
Church Mark C, lumberman, dwl 30 Tehama 
Clark C. F. Mrs. , embroidery teacher, dwl 166 Perry 
Clark Robert, dwl UU Welsh 
Clark Selina Mrs. , dwl 320 Mason 
CLARK WILLIAM S. (Clark's Point), capitalist, 

Grand Hotel, res San Jose 
Clark X. Y., student, dwl 916 Washington 
Clarke M. A., dwl 447 Stevenson 
Clemence F. P. , stockbroker, dwl 923 Howard 
Clements F. William, bookkeeper John Clements, res 

Clements John, contractor, office 204 Sac, res Oakland 
Clough Charles L., clerk Freeman, Smith & Co., dwl NW 

cor Eddy and Powell 
Clute & Loveland (Francis W. Clvte and Lafayette Love- 
land), stockbrokers, office SE cor Pine and Mont- 

Coats Alfred, carpenter, dwl 212 Fifteenth 
Cobb Charles T., carpenter, dwl 341 Haves 
Cobb Darwin, dwl 451^ Jessie 
Cobb Guy L., painter, dwl 4514- Jessie 
Cobb Owen, painter, dwl 451J Jessie 
Cobleigh Charles E., teamster Jeremiah Finn, dwl 114^ 

Cochrane M. B. Miss, private school, Twenty-fourth, bet 

Howard and Shotwell 
Coffee A. J. Jr., telegraph operator, dwl 317 Powell 
Coghill Thomas B. (Lohman <{• Coghill), dwl 1618 Jack 
Cohen Simon, with Kohler & Chase, dwl 321 Fell 
Cohen Stanford (Damp/ & Cohen), dwl 630 Capp 
Cohn Meyer, shoemaker, dwl 1428 Howard 
Cohn S. (S. Cohn & Co.), dwl 501 Hayes 
Cohn S. & Co. (Emil and Jacob Floersheim), manufs 

ruchings and lace goods, 325 Hayes 
Colby Edwin, confectioner D. Hirshfield, dwl SW cor 

Howard and Twenty-first 
Colbv E. F. Mrs., lodgings, 32 Tyler 
Colby P. T., dwl Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Coleman Margaret M. Mrs., dressmaker, 215 Post 
Coleman Minna Miss, dressmaker Mrs. M. M. Coleman, 

dwl 215 Post 
Coleman William T. (William T. Coleman <fc Co.), dwl 

SW cor Washington and Taylor 
Colford John, milkman, dwl 668 Clementina 
Collins Honora C, domestic, 1420 Sutter 
Collins John J., molder, dwl 412 Shipley, rear 
Collins John J., teamster Fleming & Stetson, dwl 6 Zoe 
Collins Patrick, groceries and liquors, NE cor Vermont 

and Nevada 
COLLIER WILLIAM E., shipbuilder, yard foot of 

Nevada, nr S. F. Gas Oo.'s Works, dwl 530 Bush 
Colter C. F. (widow), dwl 703 Taylor 
Colton Alric 0., attorney at law, office 40 California, dwl 

SW cor O'Farrell and Webster 

BEAMISE'S— Nucleus Sldg, Third & Market, Shirts & Men's Furnishing Good 

C. P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 70S, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1S62. 



COLTOX BJAVID O., vice-president Southern Pac. R. 
R., and financial director Central Pac. R. R., office 
NE cor Fourth and Townsend, room 12, dwl NE cor 
Taylor and California 
Comandich D. B., waiter, dwl 1307 Polk 
Compter Louisa Mrs., dwl 521 J Geary 
Conipton Charles, dwl Commercial Hotel 
Oompton Mansfield A. Mrs., dwl Commercial Hotel 
Connell M. (C. II. Moore <fc Co.), dwl SE cor New Mont- 
gomery and Minna 
Connelly William, peddler, dwl 455 Clementina 
Connick Harris (McKay .{• Co.), dwl Eureka 
Continental House, Joseph Reed proptr, 519 Pacific 
Converse George T. , clerk Henry A. Newton, dwl 600 

Coods Rohert, stockbroker, office 500 Mont, res Alameda 
Cook Anna E. Mrs., dwl 1010 Mission 
Cook A. O. (Cook it Ellin), dwl 632 Market 
COOK. A. ©. Mrs., flowers preserved without wax, 

hair jewelry, etc., Gait House, 632 Market 
Cook William A., special policeman, dwl 130 Fern Av 
Cooper A. B., secretary Alexander Mining Co., office 444 

California, res Alameda 
Cooper Ashley D., portraitpainter, dwl 101S Howard 
Cooper J. B., president Alexander Mining Co., office 444 

California, dwl NW cor Sixth and Howard 
Cope George, bricklayer, dwl 123 Dora 
Cope George L., physician, office and dwl 059 Market 
Coppage John W., button-holemaker, 581 Second 
Copper Frank, peddler, dwl 535 Fulton " • 
Corbaz Florian, teacher music, dwl 187 Hyde 
Cordel Pierre, laborer Low & Chartiev, dwl 703 Dupont 
Cords Robert, stockbroker, office 320 Pine, dwl 404 Eddy 
Connick Joseph, dwl 933 Howard 
Cornart George W. , dwl 616 Laguna 
Cornwell Abigail (widow), dwl 811 Mission 
Cornwell A. J., dwl S39 Mission 

Cornwell John, superintendent Mindeloff Reduction Co., 
office 32 S. F. Stock Exchange Building, dwl 734 
CORRlYEAl" LOUS, hairdressing saloon and baths, 

113 Geary 
Corville Emerson, dwl 1802 Van Ness Av 
Cosby George B., dwl 2131 Bush 
Cosgrove John, chief engineer stm Los Angeles, dwl 777 

Cosmopolitan Dime Savings Bank (in liquidation), office 

320 Sansom, room 34 
Costa Lorenzo (Sbarboro <fc Costa), dwl 1206 Kearny 
Coswell Albert J.„ dwl 433 Greenwich 
Coughlan M. J., capitalist, dwl Palace Hotel 
Covert H. Mrs. (Covert A Brown), dwl 750 Market 
Covert & Brown (Mrs. H. Covert and Mm. II. Brown), 

milliners, 750 Market 
Cox James E., carpenter, dwl 536 Ellis 
Coye H. L., dwl S07 Green 
Coyle William J., machinist, dwl 339 Hayes 
Craig C. Warner, office Halleck Building, 320 Sansom, 

room 9, dwl 2426 Buchanan 
Cramer H. L. (widow), dwl 1129 Howard 
Crane Henry A. (Crane .(■ Brigham), dwl 211 Turk 
Crane L. W., dwl 519 Jones 
Crawford J. J., mining, office 116 Halleck 
CRITTEXDEX PARKER. auctioneer, office 59 

and 60 Merchants' Exchange, dwl 1620 Larkin 
Crocker Frederick O., compositor, dwl 543 Minna 
Crocker Philip S., dwl 313 Ellis 
Crocket D. Mrs., dressmaker, 777 J Mission 
Croft Charles, clerk McAuIiffe & Freeman, dwl 417 Pow 
Croft James, clerk, dwl 417 Powell 

Crosby A. E. (widow), teacher fancy work, dwl 947 Miss 
Crowley Patrick (Crowley <i- Goodman), dwl 1029 Sac 
Crowley & Goodman (Patrick Crowley and J. T. Good- 
man), stockbrokers, 436 California 
Cruser George E., waiter Palace Hotel, dwl 153$ Second 
Crussel F. R., locksmith and bellhanger, 151 Second 
(Jud worth Abiel W., dwl Greenwich, bet Hyde and Larkin 
Cue William G., journalist Pacific Life, 518 Clav, dwl 236 

Culat Jacques, laborer St. Mary's Hospital 
CnlUgao Michael, dwl 110 Jasper PI 
CI LP JAMES U. A CO. (William B. Isaacs), cigar 

manufs, 585 Market 
Culver G. L. Mrs., dwl 305 O'Farrell 
dimming Frank, dwl 601 Stockton 
Cununinga W. B., oommission merchant, office 528 Cali- 
fornia, room 2 
Cummins G. W., painter, dwl S09 Valencia 
Cummins Sarah M. (widow), nurse, dwl 811 Mission 

Cunningham Michael, cooper Brown, Hogan & Co., dwl 
1143 Harrison 

Cunningham Thomas W. (S. McHenru A Co.), dwl 2209 

CI'RREY JOHN, attorney at law, office 402 Montgom- 
ery, dwl Palace Hotel 

Currier Charles J., dwl 2012 Taylor 

Curtis, Dixon & Co. (John W. Curtis and George W. 
Dixon), successors to The Pearson & Curtis Tobacco 
Co., wholesale manufs, and dealers cigars and to- 
bacco, 309-317 Clay 

Curtis Frank, salesman Rountree & McClure, res Santa 

Curtis John W. (Curtis, Dixon ,C- Co.), dwl 109 O'Farrell 

Cusheon Edward, clerk, dwl 824 Bush 

Cutter George H. (Main & Cutter), dwl 115 Franklin 

Daiil Olinda Miss, hairdresser, dwl 920 Market 
DAILY EYCIIAXC.E. Murphy & Verdenal publishers, 

office 306 Montgomery 
Daley W. F., clerk G. S. Burnett, dwl 1112 Larkin 
Dahlias John K., stairbuilder, dwl 610 Stevenson 
Dalpfrio Amato, Garibaldi Guards, 423 Broadway 
Danien Newton, machinist Samuel Hill, dwl 532 Jessie 
Damm Thomas, bookkeeper, dwl 429 Bush 
Dampf Louis (Damp/ ,(• Cohen), dwl 630 Capp 
Dampf& Cohen (Louis Dampf and Stanford Cohen), 

manufs frames and mats, 63S Market 
Danieheff Kid Glove Manufactory, B. Blumenthal pro- 
prietor, 114A Post 
DAMEL JOHX A CO., marble workers, 421 Pine 
Dankemyer Henry (U. Tostmann <(• Co.), dwl 16 Harriet 
Dannaher Patrick H., salesman S. Hoffman, dwi 22 

Hickory Av 
Dashnell William H., employee Pac. Rolling Mills 
Davidson Martin Mrs., dwl 462J Minna 
Davidson Sydney L., dairy, cor Seventh and Mission 
Davis Charles S., carpenter, dwl 20 Sixth 
Davis James H., superintendent S. F. and Pac. Glass 

Works, dwi 1786 Folsom 
Davis W., dwl 214 Francisco 
Dawson T. M., solicitor S. F. Journal of Commerce, dwi 

320 Mason 
Day D. H., student, dwi 2133 Mission 
Day John D., dwi 112S Valencia 
Day Thomas H., engineer, dwl 213 Mason 
De Ghetaldi Emile \Gicovieh 4 De Ghetaldi), dwl 660 

De Mott C. L. (widow), dwl 1223 Filbert 
De Negroni Clotilde Mrs., nurse, dwl 334 Beale 
De Negroni Hercule, stableman, dwl 334 Beale 
De Sawer Philip, bootblack 631 Kearny, dwl 604 Vallejo 
De Sta Marina Joseph, stockbroker, dwl 1212 Turk 
Dehlc C. (Petersen A Dehle), dwi E s Montgomery Av, 

bet Kearnv and Pacific 
Delam George' W., dwl 1001 Second 
Delaney William I)., steamboat joiner, 1 Pacific 
Delano George W., calker, dwi 100J Second 
Demert L. G., clerk Riechers & Bolt, dwl 704 Ellis 
Dennison Ami P.. speculator, dwi 1209 Howard 
Derbec Blue Gravel Mining Co., Gustave Dussol presi- 
dent, Theodore Wetzel secretary, office 522 Mont 
Dessauer Jacob, dwl S69 Market 
OETRICK E. A <'©., manufs bags, tents, and awnings, 

and importers bags and bagging material, 119-123 

Deutch Celia Miss, dressmaker, dwi 1513 Geary 
Deviscourt tt Fattbauer (Mathew Deviseourt and n. 

Fatthauer), proptrs California Theater Exchange, 

425 Bush 
Devlin Michael, laborer William Kerr, dwl 903 Battery 
Di Carton] F., fruit dealer, dwi 708A Larkin 
Diedrich Caspar (Albert Leeds & Co.), dwi 6 Howard 

Digby B. F., dwl 519 Jones 
Diggle Wadham H. (II. B. Bern/man & Co.), dwl Palace 

DillenK-ck F. E., dwi Morton House 
Dinkelspeil Joseph (Dinkclsp,H ,(• Xordmann), dwl 1512 

IUXKEI.SPEIL A XORDMAXX (J. Dinkelspeil and 

J. Nordmann), importers watchmakers' tools, 120 

Division Stephen J., coffee saloon, 332 East, dwl 832 

Dixon George W. (Curtis, Dix>m 1- Co.), dwl 200 Tyler 
OOKLE AR.\ER. blacksmiths' and horseshoers' "tools, 

etc., 13 and 15 Fremont, and horseshoer, 567 Mission, 

dwl 1315 Gough 

i. ROMAN & CO., Publishers, Booksellers, and Stationers, 11 Montgomery St., S. F. 

C. P. VAN SCHAACX & CO., 70S, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1362. ' 

DODGE HENRI L. {Dodge, Sweeney ,{• Co.), and 

superintendent U. S. Mint, dwl Grand Hotel 
Dodgshun C. J., agent National Clock Co., 113 Sansom, 

dwl 427 Sutter 
Doherty Ferdinand G., bookkeeper Kountree & McClure, 

dwl 741 Ellis 
Doherty John (Prendegast <£ Doherty), dwl Pierce, bet 

Leavenworth and Hyde 
DOLAX WILLIAM, blacksmith, 36 Clara, dwl 125 

DOLBEER A CARSON (John Dolbeer and William 

Carson), lumber dealers and agents Humboldt Bay 

Packets, office 22 California 
Dollarhide M. E. Mrs., dwl cor O'Farrell and Leav 
Dolorieiix Jean (Guillon Jt Doloricux), dwl 6 Moss 
Dolpfner Carl F., canvasser, dwl 1519 Mason 
Donohue P., dwl Occidental Hotel 
Dorsch Sophie Miss, dwl 633 Sutter 
Doscher Ernest (Dosclter it- Mangels), dwl NW cor Fol- 

som and Fourteenth 
Doscher & Mangels (Ernest Doscher and Henry Mang- 
els), groceries and liquors, NW cor Fourteenth and 

Doty Frederick E., carpenter, dwl 1403 Powell 
Doud Eugene S., office 326 Pine, dwl 516J O'Farrell 
Dougherty Edward D., insurance agent, office 327 Cali- 
fornia, res Oakland 
Dougherty Patrick, foundryman, dwl 445 Clementina 
Dougherty Thomas, junk dealer, dwl 348 Eleventh 
Douglas .fames, clerk Freight Depot Central Pac. R. R., 

dwl 110 Seventh 
Douglas John B., speculator, dwl 426 Montgomery 
Doyle Thomas F., porter First National Gold Bank of 

S, F., dwl St. Mary's Hospital 
Driscoll Michael, liquor saloon, 1136 Market, dwl 419 

Drucker William, deputy county assessor, dwl 921 Mont 
Duggan James B., clerk, dwl 205 Minna 
Dunkenfield J., peddler, dwl 10S Montgomery Block 
Dunlap B. E. Mrs. , dwl The Baldwin 
Dunn C. C, liquor saloon, 330.V Montgomery 
Dunn John, hostler Sutter St."R. R., dwl 1407 Bush 
Dunsmuir Robert (//. B. Berryman «fc Co.), res Nanaimo, 

B. C. 
Durschke Joseph, engineer Woodward's Gardens, dwl 174 

DlsSOL GUSTAYE, president French Savings and 

Loan Society, office 522 Montgomery, dwl 730 Sutter 

Eaole Copper and Silver Mining Co. (Calaveras Co., Cal.), 

F. W. Utter secretary, office 112 Leidesdorff 
Earl Daniel W. (D. W. Earl <fc Co.), dwl 632 Eddy 
EARL D. W. A CO. (William II. Wallace, Albert W. 
Sisson, and Clark W. Crocker), forwarding and com- 
mission merchants, 226 California 
Eastern Nevada Consolidated Gold and Silver Mining 
Co., William R. Townsend secretary, office 309 Mont- 
gomery, room 59 
Eaton M. L. Miss, teacher music, dwl 517 Shotwell 
Ebeling Philip (Ebeling 6: Richter), dwl 1305 Broadway 
Ebeling & Richter (Philip Ebeling and Adolph Richter), 

manuf jewelers, 618 Merchant 
Eckart W. R., superintendent Union Iron Works, dwl 

Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Eckhardt Louis H, dwl 1240 Market 
Eckley Elizabeth (widow), dwl 670 Clementina 
Edelman Matthias, upholsterer, dwl 24i Howard Court 
Edgar William M., deputy county auditor, dwl 40i Geary 
Edwards Augustus F., carpenter, dwl 23 Market 
Edwards Charles, musician, dwl Overland House 
Edwards John H, assayer, dwl SE cor Clay and Gough 
Egerton Frederick W." (H. B. Berryman <fc Co.), res 

Egestorff Henry, ice cream manuf, dwl 106 Welsh 
Egleston Alfred E., machinehand Pease, Wetniore & Co., 

dwl 27 Erie 
EHRtf AX M. A CO. (Samuel Sussman and Jacob 
Levi), importers and wholesale groceries and pro- 
visions, 104-110 Front 
Elder James, painter, dwl 761 Mission 
Elford Henry E., engineer Southern Pac. R. R, 

Elkins J. S. (Hilton «fc Elkins), dwl 116 Ellis 
Elliott Frank, dwl 414 Ellis 
Elliott J. F. , paper carrier, dwl 1024 Howard 
Ellis L. L. Mrs., dwl 32V Ellis 
Ellis William Mrs., dwl 662 Minna 
Ells Oliver Mrs., dwl iU Sixth 
Ellsworth Henry M., merchant, dwl 2034 Bush 

dwl 126 

English J. M. (N. S. Trowbridge & Co.), dwl Palace Ho- 

English Maggie Miss, dressmaker, SW cor Post and 

Ennor W. H, dwl Morton House 

Enright William, plumber and gasfitter, SE cor Mont- 
gomery and Sutter, dwl 314 Minna 

Esler Henry, barber, cor Twenty-fourth and Bryant 

Esmerey Louis, waiter, dwl 320 Dupont 

Essex Mining Co. (Pinal Co., Arizona), W. H. Boothe sec- 
retary, office 320 California 

Eureka Soda Works, C. A. Reiners & Co., proptrs, 223 
Elm Av 

Eureka Wood and Coal Co., office and depot 526 Fourth 

Eureka Wool Co., James C. Kennedy manager, office cor 
Main and Harrison 

E. Richter superintendent, office 215 Sansom, de- 
sign works SE cor Bush and Kearny 

Evatt F. B. (F. B. Evatt d- Co.), dwl 141 Seventh 

Evatt F. B. & Co. (E. F. Lennon), importers and dealers 
in foreign stamps, albums, etc., 160 Tehama 

Eveleigh P. H. (Finlni <(■ Evcleiqh), dwl 333 Jessie 

Evers A. C, clerk J. F. Schottler 

Ewer William D., clerk Crosett & Co., res cor Eighteenth 
and Brush, Oakland 

Exchequer Mining Co. (Gold Hill, Nev.), Joseph Gruss 
secretary, office 418 California 

Fabess George C, claim agent Central Pac. R. R., office 
NE cor Townsend and Fourth, dwl 410 O'Farrell 

Faber James, laborer, dwl 23 Morey Alley 

Fabre Margaret E. Mrs., superintendent Waterproof 
Crape Finishing Co., 811 Mission 

Fahrbach Christian F. (Fahrbach & Seidl), dwl 113 Tay- 

FAHRBACH A SEIDL (Christian F. Fahrbach and 
Joseph Seidl), wholesale confectioners, 405 Davis 

Fairbanks H. S., dwl 405 Post 

Fairbanks John J., horsetrainer, dwl 1040 Twentieth 

Fairfield William, conductor Market St. R. R. 

Fallner R. T., teacher music, office 127 Kearny 

Fallon M. G. (widow), dwl 918 Twentieth 

Falls Sarah K. Miss, seamstress, dwl 13 Powell 

Fancher Bi others (Charles II., Jr., and Frank F.), gro- 
ceries and provisions, 7 Sixth 

Farev Jules, glasspolisher Whittier, Fuller & Co., dwl 
927 Vallejo 

Farnfield Charles P., actuary Union Insurance Co. of Cal- 
ifornia, res Alameda 

Farquhar Arthur (H. B. Berryman & Co.), res England 

Farquhar Mamie Miss, dwl 1010 Mission 

Farrar M. T. (widow), dwl 509 Mason 

Farrell Richard, blacksmith, dwl 1002 McAllister 

Faylor George W. (Smith <fe Faylor), dwl 2511 Folsom 

Febnemann Benjamin (Fehnemann & Hess), dwl NW 
cor Larkin and Green 

Febnemann & Hess (Benjamin Fehnemann and Joseph 
Hess), fruits and vegetables, stalls"17 and 18 Grand 
Western Market 

Felber Edward F., laborer Indianapolis Chair Manuf. Co., 
dwl 508 Bush 

Felch Frank L., law student Giles & Haven, dwl 502 Tay- 

Felecich Vincenco, dwl 419 Davis 

Ferguson A. G., dwl 314 Fifth 

Ferguson C. B., office 302 Montgomery, room 30 

Ferguson J. Mrs., dwl 560 Howard 

Femster John, dwl Grand Hotel 

Feusier Henry, porter Feusier & Birgham, dwl 2004 Taylor 

Fickes J. A., dwl 57 Jessie 

Field A. 15. (Richardson <(• Field), dwl Grand Hotel 

Field William A., manuf ladies' shoes, 15 Sutter 

Filippelii Giovanni, Garibaldi Guard, 423 Broadway 

Finn Thomas, laborer, dwl 1012 Clay 

Finnan B. J., dwl 346 Fourth 

THE PACIFIC, J. W. Staples secretary, office 321 

Fischer John B., traveling agent, dwl "cor Seventeenth 
and Dolores 

Fisher Andrew (Simpson A Fisher), dwl 709 Mont Av 

Fisher H. C, scrol lsawyer, dwl 41S Brannan 

FISHER JOHX H.,' manuf French and German Mus- 
tard, 515 Commercial, dwl W s Bryant, bet Twenty- 
second and Twenty-third 

Fisher S. F. (widow), seamstress and nurse, dwl 28 Teha- 

Fitch Leigh R., teamster, dwl 1535 Mission 

BEAMISH'S— Importer Furnishing Goods, Nucleus Bldg, cor. Third and Market 

C. P. VAN SCHAACX & CO., 706, 703, 710, 712, 711, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 




FIT4'II THADDEI S S. (Henry S. Fitch A: Co.), min- 
ing secretary, office 240 Mont, room 1, dwl Clarendon 

Fitzgerald Richard, laborer, dwl 1622 Mission 
Fitzpatrick Peter J., printer, dwl 668 Clementina 
Flagg Henry H., stockbroker, office 420 Montgomery, 

room 7, res Oakland 
Flannery John P., dwl S65A Market 
Fleesner George, tailor, dwl 909 Kearnv 
FLETCHER A. M., manager Imperishable Paint Co., 

faciorv 23 Stevenson, dwl Pine, bet Broderick and 

Flinn R. P., druggist, dwl 90 Montgomery Block 
Floersheim Emil (S. Cohn <i- Co.), dwl 325 Hayes 
Floersheim Jacob (S. Cohn & Co.), dwl 32.". Haves 
Flynn John N., clerk C. V. Gillespie, dwl 502 Taylor 
Fohl William, solicitor Singer Sewing Machine Co., dwl 

117 Dora 
roil.iit, SCHILLING A CO. (J. A. Folger and 

A. Schilling), proptrs Pioneer Steam Coffee and Spice 

Mills, and importers and dealers coffees, .teas, and 

spices, 104 and 100 California 
Fontana Mark J., dwl 1419 Hyde 

Foorman Solomon (A. Loewel J: Co.), dwl 449 O'Farrell 
Foote Arthur D., civil engineer, office 331 Mont, room 27 
Footlight (dramatic daily), J. D. Robertson & Co. pub- 
lishers, office 525 Market 
Forbes Frank N., clerk JohnC. Moodv, dwl N\Y cor Pine 

and Polk 
Forbes J. A. Mrs., physician, dwl 5G3 Minna 
Ford Ella Miss, dwl 907 Mission 

Fortmaun Frederick (Beyer it Fortmann), dwl 233 Six- 
Fouke Edward, laborer, dwl 797 Mission 
Fouratt Enos (Ziejenfu-ss & Fouratt), dwl 1209 Union 
Fowler G. H., dwl Russ House 
FOWLER IIKMtY R., physician, office 906 Market, 

rooms 4 and 6, dwl 9 Seymour Av 
Fox F. C, dwl 1113 Sutter 
Fox Mary J. Miss, dwl 413 Seventh 
Fove Charles E. , master mariner, dwl 831 Fulton 
Fralich J. \V., dwl The Baldwin 
Francis C. S. Miss, dwl 322 Third 
Francis Harry (Fetters <fc Co.), dwl Bush, nr Larkin 
Francis John, principal Baptist Chinese Mission, 924 

Frandsen Rasmus, barkeeper Nicolae Petersen, dwl NW 

cor Fourth and Townsend 
Franks Frederick, stockbroker, 31S Montgomery, res San 

Fraser D. M., trader, dwl 100 Jones 
Fraser Duncan A., carpenter Pease, Wetmore & Co., dwl 

15] oak Grove Av 
FRASER HIGH, proptr Everett House, 55 Second 
Eraser .1. W. & Co., liquor saloon, 604 Montgomery 
Fraser Lewis C, clerk George R. Wells, dwl 912 Harrison 
FR ASER A WILSON (Charles Fraser and John A'il- 

xon), boarding and lodging, 204 Steuart 
Frazer J. D., carpenter, dwl 30 Linden Av 
Frederickson Ulrich, salesman, dwl 006J Stevenson 

rich and Charles L. Ackerman), attorneys at law, 

office 216 Sansom, room 4 
French E. J., physician, dwl The Baldwin 
French J. E. , shoefitter, dwl 303 Tehama 
French M. T., carpenter, dwl Overland House 
Frese R. D., conductor Market St. R. R., dwl 529 Valencia 
Frey John, fruits, 300 Third 
Friebel Louis (Iiahau-s it Friebel), dwl 25 Pearl 
FHIEDERICH MORITZ, importer, shipping and 

commission merchant, office 313 California, mom 13, 

res < lakland 
Friedlander Louis, cigarmaker Alexander Mann, dwl 111 

Friedman Isaac, fruits, 40 Sutter, dwl 192 Larkin 
Friedman J. W., dwl Sutter, nr Baker 
Frink William D., salesman Phelps & Co., dwl 929 Miss 
Fritz Amelia H. (widow), dwl 009 Bush 
Frommelt Hugo (ilahlmann A Frommelt), dwl 1015 

Fuess George jW., clerk, dwl 924 Natoma 
Fulder John J. Jr., agent, dwl 12 Post 
Fuller F. W., dwl 878 Market 
Fuller Hannah M. (widow), dwl 1 Burcham PI 
Fuller John J. Jr., artist, dwl 231 Second 
Fuller K. A., watchman New Chinese Theater, dwl 94 and 

»5 Montgomery Block 
Fuller William L., clerk Central Pac. R. R., dwl 40 


Fulton E., merchant, dwl Russ House 

Gavfkey Marion Miss, dwl 411 Ellis 

Gallagher E. Mrs., nurse St. Man's Hospital 

Gallagher Edward A. T. , inspector and repaeker provis- 
ions, office and dwl 304 Third 

Qallairher Joseph, dwl 2313 California 

Gallagher R. A. (widow), dwl 2318 California 

Gamble William D., dwl 808 Mission 

Gangee John, tourist, dwl Palace Hotel 

Garabatto Pietro, laborer, dwl W s San Bruno Road, nr 
Six-mile House 

Gardet Victor, ladies' underwear and jewelry, SW cor 
Dupont and Sutter 

Gardner Harry W., Auditor's Office M. P. and M. depart- 
ment Central Pac. R. R., NE cor Fourth and Towns- 
end, dwl 930 Market 

Gardner J. H., advertising agent, dwl Overland House 

Gardner Warren K., carpenter, dwl 20 Turk 

Gareschd C. Mrs., dwl 530 Ellis 

Gargan Patrick, plasterer, dwl 606 Natoma 

Garrett Samuel, porter Rountree & McClure, dwl 790 Fol 

Garrett & Creegan (James II. Garrett and Peter Cree- 
gan), produce and commission, SE cor Sansom and 

Gaston N. J., dwl 313 O'Farrell 

Gatelv Thomas, carriagesmith, dwl 008 Clementina 

GEARY STREET COAL .CO., William McKenzie 
manager, 819 Geary 

Gee John, boot and shoemaker, 1002 McAllister 

Gehrig & Lurniann (George Gehrig and Fritz Lurmann), 
proptrs Milwaukee Brewer}', 612-016 Seventh 

Geismore Edward A., manager Danicheff Kid Glove 
Manuf., dwl 502 Bush 

Geizler David, salesman Cohnreich Bros., 823 Market 

GEOLOGICAL SOCIETY, S. Heydenfeldt, Jr. secre- 
tary, office 10 Leidesdorff. room 27 

George *0. H. Mrs., dwl 524 Eddy 

George W. H. Mrs., dwl 524 Eddy 

Gerdes & Kracke (Herman Gerdes and August Kracke), 
groceries and liquors, cor Sacramento and Polk 

Gerichten Louis, teacher gymnastics, dwl 17 Hyde 

GERRY S. RJ'SSELL, resident physician Alms House, 
office 640 Washington 

GETII1N EDWARD R., capitalist, office 320 Sansom, 
dwl 702 Sutter 

Ghirardelli Domingo (Ravenna, Ghirardelli & Co.), res 

Gibbs N. H., clerk B. P. Flint & Co., dwl 1805 Stockton 

Gibson George R., with Aztec Mining Co., dwl 015 Jones 

Gibson James, physician, office and dwl 607 Folsom 

Gibson Mary (widow), dwl 147 Tehama 

GIRSOV OTIS Rev., principal M. E. Chinese Mission, 
916 Washington 

Gilhooley Benjamin, dwl 155 Shipley 

Gillev Frank A., tinsmith P. Abrahamson, dwi;543 Minna 

Gilliland Peter R., clerk, dwl 967 Mission 

Gilman James A., butcher, 303 Eighth 

Gilmore Henrietta W. (widow), dwl 211 Oak 

Gilmore J. H. (Van Xorden & Gilmore), dwl 2032 Bush 

Gilmore Minor C, engineer Southern Pac. R. R., dwl 1719 

Gintv John, bookkeeper Stewart & Buckley, 513 Sansom 

Gitchell P. A (widow), dwl 1827 Eddy 

Gleason John B., canvasser D. M. Bishop & Co., dwl 1411 

Gleason William H., salesman, dwl 406 Eddy 

Gleeson John R., insurancebmker, office 323 California 

Goldberg & Stamper (A aron Goldberg and Joseph W. 
Stamper), bedding and mattress manufs, 215 Bush 

GOLDEN ERA (weekly), James Madison Bassettjproptr, 
office 615 Commercial 

Golden John (B"< 1'; ,c Golden), dwl 3 Golden Court 

GONZALEZ DOIIIMCK. real -estate and house- 
broker, office 720 Market, dwl :i4'.i Howard 

Good John E., boilermaker Pacific Mail S. S. Co., dwl 615 

Goodall Henry, carpenter, NW cor Nineteenth and Guer- 

Goodhue J. A, dwl 536 Ellis 

Gorman Matilda (widow), dwl 823 Howard 

Gosnesll John II., proptr dining room Hancock House, 
771 Mission 

Gough Jacob, grainer, dwl cor Sixth and Mission 

Gourdon Celine Miss, confectionery, 403 Hayes 

Graaff Julius S., clerk, dwl 921 Natoma 

Graham Howard E., with F. H. Johnston, dwl 1614 Pow- 

Graham Mary- Miss, seamstress, dwl 1802 Van Ness Av 

k. EOMA'N & CO., General Agents for Subscription Books, 11 Montgomery St., S.P, 

C. P. VA1T SCHAACK Si CO., 706, 708, 710,712,714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862, 



manager, E s Polk, bet Bush and Austin 

Grant George A., carpenter, dwl cor Fifteenth and Do- 

Grant Martha W. (widow), bakery, SE cor Francisco and 

Grant Sarah (widow), dwl 44 Ecker 

Gray E. P., agent Phoenix Mutual Life Insurance Co., 
office 318 Montgomery, dwl 109 Montgomery 

Gray F. C. Miss, with D. Hewes, res 1218 Oak, nr Four- 
teenth, Oakland 

Gray Forest W., shoecutter Porter, Oppenheimer St, Slea- 
singer, dwl 602 Second 

Greathonse Clarence R. (Greathouse <£■ Blanding), dwl 
515 McAllister 

house and Gordon Blanding), attorneys at law, office 
46 Nevada Block 

Green Joseph, superintendent Cal. Ribbon Mauuf. Co., 
res Oakland 

Grey Alfred Tulles, dwl 641 Commercial 

Griechen William, clerk, dwl 20 Mission, rear 

Griffin James, upholsterer, 121S Larkin, dwl 77 Clem 

Griffin Leander J., carpenter, dwl 1516 Jones 

Griffith Alfred L., dwl 1238 Bush 

Holloway & Briggs publishers, office 405 Front 

GROKNMNGER HENRY E., liquor saloon, 609 
Bush, dwl 21 Mary 

Grogan W. H. A., dwl' 333 Jessie 

Gromotka Vincent, bird fancier, dwl 668 Howard 

GROS ALFRED, druggist, NW cor Kearny and Wash- 
ington, and 111 Dupont, dwl 818 Broadway 

G rosso W. C, waiter Martin Cressaglia, dwl 15 Third 

Grosvenor Frank, dwl 532 Geary 

Grass Joseph, mining secretary, office 41S California 

Gualzatta Antoine (I'edrotta, & Gualzatta Brothers), dwl 
NE cor Polk and Bush 

Gualzatta Charles (Pedrotta, &■ Gualzatta BrotJiers), dwl 
NE cor Polk and Bush 

Guthrie Samuel, engineer, dwl 1007 Powell 

Gutierrez Frank, compositor John H. Knarston, dwl 735 
Green, rear 

Haas D., fancy goods, 502 Hayes 

Haendel Isidor, dwl 422 Miuna 

Hagans George W. , music typographer, office 532 Clay, 

dwl 1326 Sacramento 
HAGENAH W. A CO. (Charles Steinkamp), liquor 

saloon , 420 Clay 
HAHN AT/GISTCS, contractor, dwl 1711 Market 
HAHN BARBARA Mrs., bakery, 1711 Market 
Hahn Hermann, seaman, dwl NW cor Main and Harrison 
Hahn Johan W., sugar refiner Bay Sugar Refinery, dwl 

314 O'Farrell 
II AH. BIT ROBERT, commission and wholesale dairy 

produce and provisions, 226 Front, and supervisor 

Tenth Ward, dwl 130 Second 
Hakes O. F. , office 328 Montgomery, room 6 
Hale John, carpenter, dwl 913 Jackson 
Hale John O, carpenter, dwl 913 Jackson 
Hall Charles J., dwl 920 Sacramento 
Hall Edward S., machinist, dwl 1202J Folsom 
Hall Francis, leather and shoe findings, 506 Market, dwl 6 

Halloran J. F., dwl 314 Bush 
Halpin Laurence, seaman, dwl 26 Steuart 
Hamer William, clerk, dwl 967 Mission 
Hamilton C, printer, dwl Overland House 
Hamilton Esther Miss, dressmaker, dwl 521J Geary 
Hammill Bernard, dwl Franklin Hotel 
Hammond Chester, butcher, dwl 1149 Market 
Hammond Laura Mrs., furnished rooms, 1149 Market 
Hammond M. J., dwl 39 Fifth 
Hampshire George, laborer, dwl 514 Mission 
Hanks M. W., with C. A. Klinkner, dwl 137 Montgomery 
Hannigan Edward, teamster F. Barnard & Co., dwl 407 

Harmon P. J., dwl Brooklyn Hotel 
Hanover Fire Insurance Co. (New York), W. J. Stoddart 

agent, office 202 Sansom 
Hanrahan David, dwl 145 Clara 
Hansen Hermann (Hermann Hansen A Co.), dwl S06 

Hanson William, master ship W. Libbey, office 22 Cal 
Hardewig Bernard D., brushmaker Jacob Unna, dwl 1023 

Hardy Thomas, dwl 536 Third 
Harm Louis, clerk Nicholas Muller, dwl 20 Frederick 

Harman A. Jr., butcher, dwl 110 Seventh 

Harmon H., clerk, dwl lie Montgomery Block 

Harrington Daniel L., cook, dwl 2209 California 

Harris A. R., dwl 40 South Park 

Harris Arthur L. , bookkeeper United Carriage Co., dwl 

Nucleus House 
Harris David G. , clothier, dwl 16 Perry 
Harrison Thomas A., draftsman, dwl 311 Stockton 
Hart Charles B., searcher records, office 330 Pine, res 

Hartmann Henry, laborer, dwl 177 Clara 
Haskell George S., office 23 Fifth, res San Rafael 
Hastings John, dwl 14 O'Farrell 
Hause R. N., dwl 255 Minna 
Hay William G., dwl 509 Clay 
Hayden Edwin (Buhr <!■ Bandy), res Oakland 
Hayes Nicholas P., attorney at law, dwl 534 Bush 
Haynert Clemence, upholsterer and decorator, 211 Post 
Hays Frederick, barber, dwl 308 Eleventh 
Hay ward H. M., mate schr Cassio Hayward, office 22 

California, dwl 941 Howard 
Healey Henrv S., mining secretary, office 330 Pine, room 

16, dwl 2244 Mission 
Healy Patrick, barkeeper James Lough, dwl 68 Natoma 
Heater Josephine Miss, instructor Florence Sewing Ma- 
chine Co., 19 New Montgomery 
Hebert Zotique, physician, office and dwl 331 Kearny 
Hecksher George, dwl 518 Jones 
Hedemann William, dwl 335 Fourth 
Heinemann Louis, restaurant and bakery, 507 Octavia 
Heise Charles E. , ship and Custom House broker, office 

510 Battery, dwl 1020 Vallejo 
Hemmenway A. M., capitalist, dwl 729 California 
Henderson C. F. (widow), dwl 617 Hyde 
Henderson F. D., general purchasing agent, office NW 

cor Market and Beale, dwl Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Henderson M. J. Mrs., dressmaking, 915 Market 
Henderson Phillis M. Miss, dwl 207 Thirteenth 
Henry John Mrs. (Manchester £ IIenly),d\v\ 317 Third 
Heimessy Frank A., dwl NW cor Dupont and Market 
Hentz M. (widow), dwl 704i Mission 
Hentzell John, engineer, dwl 111 Polk 
Henzel George L., bellhanger and locksmith, dwl 1322 J 

Hepburn Andrew, joiner Moore, Wilkie & Gray, dwl 926 

Hepburn James L., dwl Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Herbert Julius, dwl 433 Minna 
Hernial John, brassmolder, dwl S04 Howard 
Hermann M., stockbroker, office SE cor Mont and Pine 
Herrin George, student Heald's Business College 
Herring John, furnished rooms, 130 Tenth 
Herring Thomas A., dwl 130 Tenth 
Hertford W. E., dwl 609 Bush 
Hesberg Isaac, mining agent, 309 Cal, dwl 44 Third 
Hesse Joseph, capitalist, dwl 123 Welsh 
Hetthoffer Henry, boot and shoemaker, 602 Fourth 
Hewes D., real estate, office 612 Commercial, res 1218 

Oak, nr Fourteenth, Oakland 
Hickox Henry, dwl 516i O'Farrell 
Hickox & Spear (in liquidation), office 215 Sansom 
Hicks E. P., dwl 333 Fell 
Hicks J. P., dwl 254 Sixth 
HIGEL ALOES, groceries and liquors, SW cor Ecker 

and Lick, dwl 520 Mission 
Higgins George C, speculator, dwl 609 Folsom 
lli-hwanlen J., physician, dwl 25A Stockton 
HILL BROTHERS (Edward R. ami Robert R.), deal- 
ers artists' materials and pictures, 20 Post 
Hill C. E., dwl Palace Hotel 

Hill Thomas, blacksmith .Etna Iron Works, dwl 66 First 
Hilleary Lewis R. (Moore <£• Co.), dwl 27 Minna 
HILLER D. ALBERT, homeopathic physician and 

surgeon, office 17 Dupont, dwl The Baldwin 
Hilton John W., salesman Carl Hasenbalg, dwl 850 Mar- 
Hilton W. E. (Hilton <fc Elk-ins), dwl 1527 Post 
Hilton & Elkins (W. E. Hilton and I. S. Elfcins), book 

and job printers, 511 Sansom 
Hinkel John, with Cal. Real Estate Co., dwl 825 Grove 
Hinman Gertrude L. Miss, teacher vocal music, dwl 1132 

Hinman Mary E. Miss, teacher music, dwl 1132 Pine 
Hinz & Werlin (Adolphus W. Hinz and John G. Werlin), 

importers millinery and fancy goods, 16 and 18 Second 
Hirshberg Henry E., clerk I. C. Houghton, U. S. Court 

Building, room 21 
Hirshfeld Charles, stockbroker, office 417 California, dwl 

120 Page 

BEAMISH'S— Nucleus Building, corner of Third and Market streets. 

\l P, VA1T SCHAACX & CO., 706. 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 186a 




Hirshfield D., proptr Steam Candv Works, 23 Stevenson 

dwl 804 Ellis 
Hittell Theodore H., attorney at law, office 628 Mont- 
gomery, room 23, dwl 808 Turk 
Hobart R. L., dwl Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Hobbs A. M., dwl Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Hochstadter K. (Schmieden, Hochstadter <fc Co.), dwl 807 

Hodge Benjamin O., mining superintendent, office 330 

Pine, dwl 943 Howard 
Hodges Willard, clerk, dwl 1635 Sacramento 
Hoffman O. B., clerk, dwl Overland House 
Hoffman J. J., dwl 534 Bush 

Hoffman Simon, fancy goods, 808 Market, dwl 1240 Miss 
Hoffman Simon, secretary and treasurer Sonoma Land 

and Fruit Assn, office 223 Kearny 
Hoffman T. C, manager Steam Candy Works, 23 Stev 
Hoffmann D., dwl 209 Geary 
Hogan Dennis, teamster E. Folk, dwl 523 Minna 
Hogan Jessie Miss, dwl 24(3 Taylor 
Holcombe Emma Mrs., bakery and confectionery, 2108 

O' Farrell 
Holden Oliver, physician, office and dwl 850 Market 
HOLLAUAY SAMUEL W., attorney at law, office 

502 Montgomery, dwl Holladay Heights, NE cor Clay 

and Octavia 
Holle Jacob (Rebstock A Holle), dwl S s Sacramento, bet 

Central Av and Lyon 
Hollister John C, rubber-stampmaker, 318 Front, dwl 13 

Holmes E. A., shoemaker, dwl 15 Heron 
Holmes Frederick William, longshoreman, dwl 239 Min 
Holmes John, showman, dwl International Hotel 
Hoi ton Eliza (widow), dwl 18} Russ 
Honeychurch Joseph, plasterer, dwl 446 Minna 
Hood Emma, dwl 827 Post 
Hook Arthur J., horseclipper, dwl 201 Turk 
Hooker George, ropemaker, dwl 32 Steuart 
Hooper Alfred, dwl Lick House 
HOOPER EI»WAK1> X., general commission agent, 

office 302 California, dwl 1312 Taylor 
Hooper J. M. (Hooper <i- Short), dwl 304 Clementina 
Hooper & Short (J. M. Hooper and William Short), mar- 
ket, 240 Fourth 
Hopkins A. D., dwl 809 Stockton 

Hopkins A. D. Mrs., milliner and dressmaker, 809 Stock- 
Hopkins R. D., mining secretary, office 240 Montgomery, 

dwl 662 Howard 
Hortter Charles, carpenter, dwl 347 Minna 
House R. N. , dwl 255 Minna 
Houston N. T. (S. P. Warren X- Co.), res Vallejo 
Howard George, hairdressing saloon, 650 Market, dwl 

1220 Market 
Howard S. S., physician, dwl 13S McAllister 
Howe Lesser C. Mrs., dwl 563 Minna 
Howe Lillie A. (widow), dwl 703 Taylor 
Howe T. II., dwl 1634 Eddy 
Howell Thomas Rev., elder Second Advent! Christian 

Church, dwl 20 Oak 
Howland L. L. Mrs., dwl 38 Silver 
Howland R. S., shipping and commission merchant, office 

206 Front 
Huff Edward C, clerk Freeman, Smith & Co., dwl 1910 

Huff William B., machinist, dwl 1910 Steiner 
III ItliAKI* SIM! EL, agent Bell Telephone Co., office 

320 Sansom, room 9, res East Oakland 
Home Brothers (Thomas J. and Robert), groceries and 

liquors, 330 Sixth 
Hume Robert (Hume Brothers), dwl 330 Sixth 
Hume Thomas J. (Hume Brothers), dwl 330 Sixth 
Humphries Alexander, dwl 12 Bond 
Hunt P. C, dwl 27 Minna 
Hyde L. F. Mrs., medium, dwl 873} Market 
Hyland James, dwl 668 Clementina 
Hyman Morris, furniture dealer, dwl 606 Broadway 

Imhoff Edward F., butcher Schmidt & Thomsen, dwl 235 

IMPEltlSIIAKLE PAIXT CO., Sullivan, Kelly & 

Co. agents, factory 23 Stevenson, office 101 Front 
Ipson Louis P., wagonmaker B. Grave & Co., dwl 412 

Ireland William (KnvMen d: Ireland), dwl 810 Tavlor 
Irvine James, capitalist, office 520 Montgomery, d'wl NE 

cor Folsom and Eleventh 
Isaacs Benjamin, metal signs and engraver, 345 Kearny, 

dwl 30} Louisa 

ISAACS WILLIAM B. (James D. Culp £ Co.), dwl 

1428 Post 
Israel Louis F. , dwl 1018 Howard 
Ivenstrup Peter C, seaman, dwl 12 Jackson 

Jacksox H., dwl 510 Tavlor 
Jacobs Laura Mrs., dwl 33i O'Farrell 
Jacobson Charles, tailor, dwl 671 Clementina 
Jacbby Paxton R., policemon City Hall, dwl 302 Seven- 
Jacoby Philo, publisher and proptr Hebrew Observer, 

office 612 Commercial, dwl Overland House 
Jaeger George M., hairdressing saloon, 1650 Mission, dwl 

cor Twenty-third and Valencia 
Jago Charles H. , plasterer, dwl 446 Minna 
James Clara (widow), dwl 3 Harriet 
James Ethelbert F., carpenter, dwl 1621 Webster 
Janson Jens Theodore, cook SW cor Dupont and Pacific 
Jarman Hugh G., house, sign, and ornamental painter, 

232 Sixteenth 
Jaynes Frank, assistant general superintendent W. TJ. 
Tel. Co., and agent Gold and Stock Tel. Co., office 302 
Montgomery, room 20, dwl Union Club 
Jeffert Walter, dwl 424 Sansom 
Jeffress James G., agent Pacific Mutual Life Insurance 

Co., dwl 923 Howard 
Jeffress James G. Jr., insurancebroker, dwl 923 Howard 
JEEFKESS JOIIX T., superintendent Pac. Bone, Coal, 

and Fertilizing Material Co., office 21 Sansom 
Jellicorse Charles E. , dwl 1122 Market 
Jenks Albert (Newton <£,• Jenks), res Palace Hotel 
Jennings John T., sexton Central Presbyterian Church, 

dwl 1053 Market 
Jerrems W. G., manager Alexander Nicoll, 505 Mont and 

18 Kearny, dwl Occidental Hotel 
Jewell Charles, dwl 1230 Mission 
Jewell E. M., merchant, dwl 1609 Howard 
JEWELL FRAXK F., 1>. D., pastor Central M. E. 

Church, dwl 1013 Mission 
Jewell Martin C, supt Cal. Paint Co., dwl 1230 Mission 
Jewell O. H., agent Remington S. M. Co., office 629 Mar- 
ket and 727 Geary, dwl 1030 Mission 
Joachimsen Henry L., attorney at law and justice peace, 

office 804 Montgomery , dwl 611 Union 
Job Peter, chief cook American Exchange 
Johnson Charles, lumberman, dwl 30 Tehama 
Johnson Delos H., painter, dwl 130 Ivy Av 
Johnson John, blacksmith, dwl 112 Tehama 
Johnson Lina Miss, dwl 213 Clara 
Johnson R dwl 982 Harrison, rear 
Johnson William C. , wagonmaker, dwl 104 Sixth 
Johnson William Neely, attorney at law, office 402 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 1733 Broadway 
Joly Julia (widow), dwl 1231 Stockton 
Jones Amos B., pastor St. Paul's Methodist Episcopal 

Church South 
Jones Cvrus W., mining office, 314 Cal, dwl 1522 Vallejo 
Jones Edward D. (S. L. Janes & Co.), dwl 1820 Wash 
Jones Edward T., foreman foundry Pac. Iron Works, 

dwl 20 Elgin Park 
JONES E. H. A CO. (J. 0. Whitney, Daniel Mc- 
Leod, Jr., and Alexander Johnston), importers and 
jobbers fancy goods and notions, 535 Market 
Jones Frederick E., mining, office 214 Sacramento, dwl 

Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Jones Harrison C, expressman, cor Washington and Da- 
vis, dwl 153 Ninth 
Jones H. C. Mrs. (Jones «fc Rennors), dwl 153 Ninth 
Jones J. P. (Jones <C- Thompson), dwl'31 Potter 
Jones R. B., dwl 2310 Webster 
JOXES S. L. .1 CO. (E. D. Jones), auctioneers and 

commission merchants, 207 and 209 California 
Jones Thomas, collector D. Gonzales. 720 Market 
Jones & Rennors (Mrs. H. C. Jones and Mrs. L. Ren- 
nors), dress and cloakmakers, 153 Ninth 
Jones & Thompson (J. P. Jones and John Thompson), 

teamsters, office 106 Davis 
Jordan Leonard G. Rev., pastor New Jerusalem Church, 

dwl 13 Monroe 
Jugosavich A., restaurantkeeper, dwl 104 Sixth 

Kaeintz Jacob, hairdresser, dwl 239 Stevenson 

Kahn Henry (Kahn <fc Brod), dwl 335 Bush 

Kahn & Brod (II. Kahn and Marcus Brod), importers 

optical and mathematical goods, 335 Bush 
Kaplan Julius, tailor, dwl 217 Seventh 
Karst Clara Miss, dwl 11} Harriet 
KAS4IIE WILLIAM, proptr New York Casino, 838 

Market, dwl 936 Mission 

Guild, Church & Co.'s Pianos (Oregon Gold Medal, '73 and 74), at GRAY'S, 3. £ 

a P. VAN SCHAACK & C0.,706,708,710,712,714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862J 

Kavanagh Thomas G., dwl 516 Fulton 

Kearney James (Shane it- Kearney), dwl 1404 Jackson 

Keating' Cornelius J. , "plasterer, dwl 709 Minna 

Keith Benjamin R., money-broker, 415 Sansom, dwl 104 

Kelleher Ellen Miss, dwl 1108 Scott 
Kelly John J., machinist, dwl 910 Valencia 
Kemp Alfred, dwl 100 Jones 
Kendall George W., carrier Alta California, dwl 1571* 

Kidder Charles, painter, dwl 23 Willow Av 
Kidder Charles Mrs. , shoefitter Buckingham & Hecht, 

dwl 23 Willow Ay 
Kilrov Joseph A. , clerk Auditor's Office Southern Pac. R. 

R., NE cor Townsend and Fourth, dwl 1723 Stev 
Kimball H. M. Mrs., dwl 305 Octavia 
Kimball Solomon P., metallurgist, dwl 727 Geary 
King Lewis L., dwl 232 Jessie 

King & Wilber (George King and R. E. WUber), porta- 
ble engines, 250 Market 
Kingsley Olive M. (widow), dwl 969 Harrison 
Kiune Kate E. Miss, dressmaker, dwl 515 Stevenson 
Kinner Morris, clerk, dwl 212 Sutter 
Kinney M. J., proptr salmon fishery, Columbia River 

(and It. C. Kinney <£■ Son), Salem Flouring Mills, 

Salem, Oregon, office 22 Cal, dwl 904 McAllister 
Klein Moses, merchant, dwl 1415 Hyde 
Klewisch J. O., monevbroker, office 326 Pine, dwl 327 

Kline W. , dwl 3 Eddv PI 
Knobloch Frederick, dwl 802 Webster 
Knoderer Theophilus, gunsmith [Liddle & Kaeding, dwl 

1108 Powell 
Knott William, dwl 872 Mission 

Knox Absalom, dwl NE cor O'Farrell and Leavenworth 
Knox E. J. , dwl cor O'Farrell and Leavenworth 
Knudsen Julius (Knudsen d- Ireland), dwl 1312 Pine 
Koster Bernard, dwl 2026 Folsom 
Koster Lewis, printer, dwl 1010 Mission 
KRAMER LOl IS. nurseryman and florist, NE cor 

Union and Webster 
KRAMER «£ CO. (Henry Kramer and Andrew J. 

Wiener), manufs ladies' underwear, 511 Market 
KRAI'S SIGMI'ND, proptr New Philadelphia Calf Kid 

Manufactory, W s Dolores, bet Twenty-ninth and 

Kresteller Morris E., machinist "Atlas Iron Works, dwl 

111 Taylor 
Krouse Samuel R., foreman L. & M. Sachs & Co., dwl 

920± Natoma 
KR1GER A ROLLINGS (Louis Kruger and Henry 

Hollings), groceries and liquors, SE cor Mason and 

Kuck George, clerk F. Luhrs & Bro., dwl 1747* Mission 
Kukland Arthur E., blacksmith, dwl 1049 Howard 
KILLMAX, WAGXEK «*: CO. (M. and H. Kuhl- 

man, Charles Wagner, and Jacob Salz), proptrs Pa- 
cific Tannery, office 45 Clay 

Lacy Martin, general commission merchant, office 518 
Sansom, dwl 8 Twelfth 

Ladd Nathaniel, dwl 1513 California 

Lamar Insurance Co. of New York, Frank F. Stone agent, 
office 324 California 

Land Howard, dwl 1613 Post 

Lande Bernard, capitalist, office 309 ^California, room 6, 
dwl 1635 Sacramento 

Landels Hugh, dwl 510£ Hayes 

LANDERS DAVID, dry goods, 132 Kearny, dwl 1929 

Landers Hugh, carpenter, dwl 510i Hayes 

Landini Livia, dressmaker Rosa Landini, dwl 5 Maiden 

Landini Rosa, dressmaker, 5 Maiden Lane 

Landon Walter, dwl 930 Folsom 

Largerhar , dwl 1010 Mission 

Larkin , dwl 24 Mint Av 

Lasater Wiley, student, dwl 2133 Mission 

Lash H., manuf rufflings, laces, and lace goods, 537 Mar- 
ket, dwl 511 Eddy 

Lastredo J. Mrs. , dwl 102 Stockton 

Lawler Frank W., attorney at law, office 507 Montgom- 
ery, dwl 5 Garden 

Lawrence M. H. (widow), dwl 418 Capp 

Le Blanc J. R., shoecutter Girard & Morley, dwl 35 Third 

Le Count Josiah P. (Le Count Brothers), dwl Grand Ho- 

Lea Henry E., proptr Belvidere House, 536 Third 

Leach Sarah Mrs., dwl 703 Sutter 

Learned Thomas, painter, dwl 2015 Mission 

Ledden J. A., president Lodi Land and Lumber Co., 

office 204 California, res Oakland 
Ledvard L. A. Mrs., dwl 333 Fell 
Lee'Eybert P., bookkeeper Golden Gate Mills, dwl 1009 

Lee John W., carpenter D. A. Macdonald & Co., dwl 125 

Lee Rowland, dwl 1235 Market 

Lee William G., inspector Custom House, dwl 1310 Web- 
Leitch B. M., dwl 1722 Bush 
LEMI'KE .JTLIl'S, plumber, gas, and steamfitter, 30 

Geary, dwl 1613 Broderick 
Lenfesty William P., compositor S. F. Chronicle, dwl 1717 

Lennon E. F. (F. B. Eoatt <i" Co.), dwl 160 Tehama 
Lepi>er George P., stevedore Meigs Lumber and Ship 

Building Co., dwl 653 Minna 
Less Morris, dwl 37i Dora 
Leuzarder J. M., agent Amalgam Metal Shoe and Die Co., 

office 302 California, room 5, dwl Grand Hotel 
Levy Aaron N., furniture, 27J Sixth, dwl 350 Howard 
Levy Isaac G. (Levy <fc Rosenthal), dwl 620 Hayes 
Levy- J., dwl 513 Hyde 

Levy John C. (Rank, Levy <b Co.), dwl 123 Sansom 
Levy L. B., dwl 524 Ellis 
Levy & Rosenthal (Isaac G. Levy and Joseph Roseyithal), 

real-estate agents and auctioneers, office 223 Kearny, 

room 5 
LEWIS EDWIX, insurancebroker, office 321 Califor- 
nia, dwl 2526 Webster 
Lewis George W., dwl 427 Haves 
Lewis Mary H. Mrs., dwl 410 Hyde 
Lewis Nellie Miss, dwl 217 Post 
Lewis Robert A., clerk, dwl 410 Hyde 
Lewis S. A. Mrs., furnished rooms, 427 Hayes 
Lewis Sabin F. Mrs., dwl 234 Sixth 
Lewis T. A., dwl 623 Webster 
Lewis Thomas, baker, dwl 427 Hayes 
Lewitt William, phvsician, office and dwl 16 Turk 
Lhote Eugene, dwl 1142J Market 
Lhote Fannie Mrs., furnished rooms, 1142 J Market 
Lhote Rene, dwl SE cor Dolores and Twentieth 
Lightburne Stafford, city agent Singer Manuf. Co., dwl 

245 Sixteenth 
LIXTOTT JAMES, wholesale and retail butcher, 60-63 

California Market, and 914 Market, dwl 1515 Mission 
Littlejohn A. J., carpenter, dwl 726 Filbert 
Livermore G. T., clerk, dwl Overland House 
Livingston Schuyler Mrs., dwl Palace Hotel 
Lodi Land and Lumber Co., S. P. Taylor president, A. A. 

Osborn secretary, office 204 Cal, rooms 8 and 10 
Logan Noble, waiter Palace Hotel, dwl 641 Mission 
Logan William B., clerk General Freight Office Central 

Pac. R. R., NE cor Townsend and Fourth, dwl 129 

Lohman H., cook American Exchange Hotel 
Long M. K., lumberman, dwl Overland House 
Loos William D. , glassblower S. F. and Pac. Glass Works, 

dwl 818 Folsom 
Loptuz D. H., dwl 1025 Mission 
Loring Edwin B., stencil cutter, dwl 753 Howard 
Loveley Marcus H., foreman pressroom Francis k Valen- 
tine, dwl 609 Pine 
Lovell Charles H., clerk Wilson & Wilson, dwl 1022 Bry- 
Lowe J. M., secretarv Washington Territorial Club, office 

528 California, dwl 113 Stockton 
Lowrey John B., bookkeeper Lodi Land and Lumber Co., 

dwl Russ House 
Lucas John G., clerk Balfour, Guthrie & Co., dwl 18 

South Park 
Lucas Robert H., superintendent California and Nevada 

Ice Co., dwl 18 South Park 
Lucas Robert H. Jr., clerk Henry Lund, dwl 18 South 

Lucky Jack Mining Co. (Mono Co., Cal.), William Willis 

secretarv, office 309 Montgomery, room 29 
Ludlam C, dwl 1S04 Market 
Lueders Alfred, architect, office 434 California, dwl 22 

Luhrs Charles H. (F. Luhrs «fc Brother), and groceries 

and liquors, NWcor Powell and Wash, dwl 1105 Pow 
Ll'HRS F. A RROTHER (Charles H.), groceries 

and liquors, 1747i Mission 
Luhrs Frederick (F. Luhrs it Brother), dwl 1747* Miss 
Luillman Louis, clerk Riechers & Bolts, dwl 704 Ellis 
Lurmann Fritz (Gehrig d- Lurmann), dwl 116 Seventh 

2EAMISH'S~-Shirt manufacturer, Nucleus Building, corner Third and Market 

P. VAN SCHAACK <& C0.,70S,708, 710,712,714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 




Luther H. W., dwl 3 Roach 

Lutte Matters, liquors, 202 Dupont 

MacObesob Daniel (Mason 4 Co.), dwl 821 Powell 

UacKenzie James S., notary public, office 310 Montgom- 
ery, dwl 1828 Eddy 

Maedonald Allan P., physician and surgeon, office and 
dwl 232 Sutter 

Macdoiiald Thomas H., machinist, dwl 1025 Mission 

Mackesy H. M. (widow), dwl 1031 Market 

Mackrett G. K., deputy county assessor, dwl 1410 Taylor 

Madson Oliver (Peterson <t Madson), dwl !S3 Market 

Mahlstedt August, painter, cor O'Farrell and Leaven- 
worth, dwl 14 Harriet 

Main Alexander F. (Main d- Cutter), and accountant, 
office 318 California, room 13, res Oakland 

Main & Cutter (Alexander F. Main and George H. 
Cutter), adjusters marine losses, 318 Cal, room 13 

Mains Ephraim K., blacksmith's helper, dwl 040 Howard 

Mains W. B., dwl 640 Howard 

Maldonado Antonio, dwl 215 Seventh 

Maldonado Thomas, dwl 215 Seventh 

Mamer John P., clerk, dwl 29 Natoma 

Manahan Michael, laborer, dwl 1012 Columbia 

Manahan Thomas, sawyer, dwl N s Cherubusco, nr Cort- 
land Av 

Mandeville Edward, driver Wells, Fargo & Co., dwl 623 

Mandeville Simon V. , sashmaker Haskell & Bode, dwl 623 

Mangels Henry (Doscher <fc Mangels), dwl N\V cor Fol- 
som and Fourteenth 

Mann A. V., dwl The Baldwin 

Manning J. A., cabinetmaker, dwl 27k Fourth 

Manzella R., hairdresser, dwl Overland House 

Maranvilla Ferreol C, physician and surgeon, office and 
dwl 212 Sutter 

March W. F., clerk, dwl Overland House 

Marcus Frank, propertvman Bush St. Theater, dwl 417 

Margitich V., waiter, dwl 323 Washington 

Markus Louis, gents' furnishing goods, 1152 Market, dwl 
471 Jessie 

Marple William L., artist, studio Mercantile Library 
Building, dwl 517 Geary 

Marriott Samuel, saloonkeeper, dwl 331 Montgomery 

Marshall E. B. Mrs., dwl 1710 Geary 

Marshall Seth Jr., manager Alexander E. Mintie, dwl 11 

Martin Edmund, carpenter City R. R., dwl 327 Sixteenth 

Martin George, with Marcus Rosenthal, 535 California 

Martin John C, clerk S. F. Chronicle, dwl 329 Ivy Av 

Martin Philip, dwl 415 Union 

Marwedel E. H., upholstery, trimmings, window shades, 
and stair rods, 5SS Market, res Oakland 

Mason Fannie E. Miss, dressmaker, dwl 830 Howard 

Massev William, carpenter, dwl 1841 Howard 

Matich M., dwl 522 O'Farrell 

Mau Albert Jr., groceries and provisions, 534 and 914 
Market, dwl 908 Van Ness Av 

Mayberry J. Wesley, contractor, dwl 41S Capp 

Maver Gustavus W. Rev., minister in charge Trinity 
Chapel, dwl 2050 Mission 

Mayer Rudolf, shirtmaker, dwl 627J L^nion 

Mayo Maggie A. Miss, dressmaker, dwl 830 Howard 

McAuliffe John, laborer, dwl 1622 Mission 

McCauley Susan Mrs., employment agencv, 737 Market, 
dwl 31 Eddv 

McChain J. F., dwl 519 Ellis 

MH IIES\KY .IOH\ B., foreman stairbuilder Knorp, 
Schiller & Co., dwl 1010 Mission 

McOlanahan P. I)., physician, office and dwl 236 Fifth 

McClellan H. H., mining, office 309 Cal, res San Rafael 

McClure H. C, teacher, dwl 1045 Fottom 

■cCIuskey Mary Miss, dwl 405 Stevenson 

KeCormick John, carriagemaker, dwl 1117 Howard 

M<-< OKMH k .1. W., insurancebroker, office 314 
California, dwl 1713 Howard 

McCow James (Imptrithable J'aint Co.), dwl Bartlett, 
bet Twenty-second and Twentv-third 

McCoy .1. F., dwl 205 Powell 

Mc( Iracken Robert L., carpenter, dwl 536 Ellis 

McCullough James H., elder Disciples of Christ, dwl 806 

M« l>..iiald Daniel, painter Elijah H. Gadsby, dwl 741 Te- 

M. -Donald J. D., dwl 618 California 

McDonald John E., stockbroker, 429 California, res Oak- 

McDonough Edward, merchant tailor, 1210 Market, dwl 

115 Fifth 
McDougall Francis H., dwl 806 Sixteenth 
MeFitzhugh William, commission merchant, office 405 

McGee John, boot and shoemaker, dwl 1002 McAllister 
McGreevy E. J. Miss, teacher Noe and Temple School, 

dwl 509 Twenty-second 
MeGuigan Patrick '(MeGuigan <f- Turdi), dwl 447 Minna 
MeGuigan & Yordi(P(ifr(cA- MeGuigan and John Yordi), 

retail clothing and gents' furnishing goods, 1010 

Mclntyre Peter, carpenter D. A. Macdonald & Co., dwl 

525 Minna 
Mclvony James, dwl 27A Fourth 
HcKAT «t VO.. Occidental Lumber Mills (Eureka, 

Humboldt Co., Cal.), office 4 California, room 1 
Hck EXZIE WILLIAM, manager Geary St. Coal Co., 

dwl 20 Elliott Park 
McLaren Daniel, clerk, dwl SW cor Gough and Geary 
McNeil David, dwl 31 Jessie, bet Seventh and Eighth 
McQuesten Charles, physician, office 121 Montgomery, 

dwl The Baldwin 
Merrill Charles R., marine solicitor State Investment and 

Insurance Co., 425 California, dwl 1513 Sacramento 
Merrill & Worth (Thomas L. Merrill and Edmund 

Worth), manufs linen-faced collars, 571 Market 
Merzbach Julius & Co., commission merchants, 325 Wash 
Mess Peter, capitalist, dwl 325 Eighth 
Messersmith Gabriel H., clerk Killip & Co., dwl 2045A 

Messersmith George Myleories, cooper Higgins & Co., and 

liquor saloon, 32 Rausch 
METROPOLITAN TEMPLE, SE cor Jessie and Fifth 
Mexican West Coast Steamship Co., office 318 Pine 
Meyer Louis, junk dealer, dwl 23 Moss 
ME1 ERS AOOLP1I. musical instruments, 605 Kearny, 

dwl 1518 Powell 
Michelli Brothers (Pio and Venangio), groceries and 

liquors, SE cor Mason and Ellis 
Miller Celia (widow), dwl cor Geary and Dupont 
Miller Henry W., proptr New England Roofing Co., NW 

cor Main and Mission, office 215 Kearny, room 5, dwl 

654 Folsom 
Miller Rose (widow), dwl 411 Jones 
Millett P. V. (widow), dwl 605 Buchanan 
Milliken William H., engineer California St. R. R., dwl 

1032 Pine 
Mills Charles J., bookkeeper J. C. Johnson & Co., dwl 

1406 Van Ness Av 
Minton John H., marblecutter, dwl 307 O'Farrell 
Mitchell Catherine (widow), dwl 466 Jessie 
Moeser Julius, musical strings, 811 Market 
Moheen John, with Bank of British North America, dwl 

512 Jones 
Mohun B. (widow), dwl 512 Jones 
Molloy J. C, laborer, dwl 917 Vallejo 
Momenthy Emil, artist Edouart & Cobb, dwl 471 Jessie 
Monell Charles, clerk Clute & Loveland, SE cor Mont- 
gomery and Pine 
Monnell — '— , dwl 1010 Mission 
Monroe E. C. Mrs., dwl 321 Third 
Montell Edgar H., deputy sheriff, dwl 1312 Pine 
Montgomery John, laborer, dwl 242 Perry 
MOODY JOHN «'., druggist, NW cor Polk and Pine, 

and NE cor Second and Mission, dwl 2109 Pine 
Mooers John C, bookkeeper, dwl 50S Ninth 
Moore Botto Napoleon, cabinetmaker Gilbert & Moore, 

dwl 235* Oak 
Moore C. H. (C. H. Moore & Co.), dwl SE cor New Mont- 
gomery' and Minna 
Moore C. H. & Co. (Jf. Connelt), proptrs Cal. Lunch 

Kitchen, SE cor New Montgomery' and Minna 
Moure F.dward, carpenter, dwl 1007 Powell 
Moure Horace H., office 116} Post, dwl 920 Washington 
Moore William J., solicitor Phelps & Pendleton, dwl NW 

cor Seventh and Howard 
Morelli Candido, dwl 743 Vallejo 
Morelli Guiseppe, barkeeper Fortunato Razetto,"dwl 621 

Moreno C. A., dwl Palace Hotel 

Morgan Frank (Nevada Co.), 5 Grand Western Market 
Morgan Robert, dwl 435 Hayes 
Morgan William George, dw"l35Post 
MORKIS A SOD (Daind and Theodore), locksmiths, 

1015 Market 
Morrison Minnie (widow), dwl 3 Harriet 
Morse Amos C, real-estate agent and collector, office 504 

Jackson, res San Rafael 

GRAY'S New Music Store, 105 Eearny Street, San Francisco. 

C. P. VAN SCHAACK & C0.,70S,708,710,712,714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1852. 






Mortimer Frank W. B., dwl 327 Sixteenth 

Moses David (Rank, Levy <t- Co.), dwl 123 Sansom 

MOSKEIMER JOSEPH, mining engineer and as- 
sayer, office 507 Montgomery, rooms 5 and 6, dwl 520 

Moss George, dwl 1510 Polk 

Mote James, carpenter, dwl 245 Eighth 

Mutt Julius H., editor Musical Review, office SW cor 
Kearny and Sutter, dwl 244 Taylor 

Moyles Owen, carpenter Southern Pac. R. R., dwl 126 

Muller Adolph, furrier, office 635 Market, dwl 1024 Vallejo 
; Mullholland M. A. Mrs., dwl 1142 Pine 
I Muncev J. L., dwl 307 Third 
, Munroe A. L. Mrs., dwl 318 Davis 

Munroe G. W., dwl 153 Ninth 

Munroe James C. , shipcarpenter/dwl 318 Davis 

Murphy F. E., dwl 365 Jessie 

Murray P. W., dwl 447 Minna 
| Myers Annie Miss, milliner, 612 Greenwich 

I Nabob Mining Co. (Pinal Co. , Arizona), W. H. Boothe 

secretary, office 320 California 
I Naylor Isaac, clerk, dwl SW cor Hyde and Post 

Naylor Sarah T. (widow), lodgings 11 and 13 Ninth 
| Nelson Christopher, driver James W. Burnham & Co., 

dwl 303 Mason 
| Nelson N, dwl Grand Hotel 

TORY, Sigmund Kraus proptr, W s Dolores, bet 
Twentv-ninth and Thirtieth 

NEW YORK CASINO, William Kasche proptr, 838 
I Newbery Victor B., captain hark Sonoma, dwl 334 Fre- 

Newman William S., contractor and builder, dwl 856 Fol 

Newsom John J. (John J. Newsom <fc Co.), res East Oak- 

Newsom John J. & Co. , architects, office 321 California 

Newsom Joseph C. (Samuel <fc Joseph fi. Newsom'), res 
East Oakland 

Newsom Samuel (Samuel & Joseph C. Newsom), res East 

Newsom Samuel & Joseph C, architects, office 320 San- 
som, room 53 

Newton Thomas, paver, dwl 23 Clinton 

Nichols Jireh S. (Weaver <fc Nichols), dwl I, bet Third 
and Fourth avs, South S. F. 

Nicholson Dennis, blacksmith John Nicholson, dwl 104 

Nicolav George, jeweler Wenzel, Rothschild & Haden- 
feldt, dwl 17 Hyde 

Nielsen Carl, tanner, dwl W s Mission, nr Santa Clara 

Nielson Ludwig, seaman, dwl 11 Pacific 

Niesse George, seaman, dwl cor Pacific and Stockton 

Nolan David A., waiter Louis Meyer, 211 Sutter 

Nolan William P., engineer tug Lookout, dwl 1025 Mis- 

Noonan James, painter, dwl 22 Eighth 

Noonan Daniel J. , clerk, dwl 225 Dora 

Norcross M. E. Mrs., dwl 24 Mint Av 

Nordmann Joseph (Dinkelspiel cfc Nordman), dwl 109 

North Mexican Mining Co. (Storey Co., Nev.), J. P. 
Moore secretary, office 426 California, room 1 

North Pacific Telegraph Co., George D. Gray secretary, 
office 22 California 

Norton Malachi J., waiter Lick House, dwl 211 Second 

Nye C. W., dwl 300 Fourth 

Nye J. W., dwl 215 Kearny 

O'Briex Frank J., dwl 1403 Powell 

O'Brien Horatio T., student Heald's Business College, 

dwl 937 Howard 
O'Brien Michael, gasfitter, dwl 469 Stevenson 
O'Brien Thomas, butcher, dwl 469 Stevenson 
O'Connor Daniel J. , dwl 24 Allen 
O'Connor James, dwl 375 Jessie 
O'Connor James, painter, dwl 3 Eddy PI 
O'Connor Thomas M. (Commins & O'Connor), dwl 405 

O'Donnell William H. , dwl 6 Vincent 
O'Donnovan Bartholomew J., carpenter and builder, dwl 

38 Clara 
O'Loughlin Nellie Miss, assistant South Cosmopolitan 

Grammar School, dwl 121 O'Farrell 
O'Neill John, watchmaker and optician, 41 Fifth 
O'Neill John C. (O'Neill <i- Co.), dwl 1930 Stevenson 
O'Reilley H. J., stevedore, dwl 305 Lombard 

Oakland Gold Mining Co. (Grass Valley, Cal.), J. W. 

Thompson president, R. D. Hopkins secretary, office 

240 Montgomery, room 1 
Oakley Isabella G. Miss, teacher M. B. West 
Occidental Restaurant, John Berges proptr, 536 Wash 
Ohmer John F, dwl Grand Hotel 
Olcovich Hvman (Oleovich Brothers, Carson City, Nev.), 

office 537 Market, dwl 323 O'Farrell 
Older Fremont, compositor Francis & Valentine, dwl 1401 

Older Herbert, compositor Francis & Valentine, dwl 1401 

Ord James L., physician, office 23 Kearny 
Ordway Adelia (widow), dwl 562 Minna 
Orf ord' Robert, proptr St. James House, 906 Market 
VER MIXING CO. (Alleghany, Cal.), W. R. Mould 

secretary, office 540 California 
Osgood Charles E., artificial-stonemaker, dwl 18 Perry 
Osgood E. 3 , dwl 18 Perry 
Ostrosky Aaron, agent Eureka Wood and Coal Co., office 

and depot 526 Fourth, dwl 44 Third 
Otoza Francisco, dwl 323 Front, room 6 
Overacre P. J., manufs' agent, office 123 California, room 

25, dwl Brooklyn Hotel 


MATERIAL CO., works cor Bay and Buchanan, 

John T. Jeffress superintendent, office 21 Sansom 
Pacific Coast Land Investment Co., A. T. Elliott secre- 
tary, office 204 California, room 11 
Pacific Hydro Carbon Fuel and Gas Co. , 311 Stockton 
Packard Jasper, U. S. internal revenue agent, office 508 

Paine F. A. , night watchman California Market, dwl 29 

Palacio Elena L. (widow), dwl 427 Mason 
Palmer W. B. Mrs., dwl 220 Third 

PANDLER JOSEPH, plumber and gasfitter, 773 Miss 
Parks William J., dwl 27 Turk 
Patrick John E., printer, dwl 31 Jessie, bet Seventh and 

Patridge K. II., dwl 1032 Pine 
Partridge George, dwl 824 Valencia 
Patten Welthy Miss, dwl 1010 Mission 
Patterson Samuel F., watchman Wells, Russell & Co., 

dwl 210$ Pern- 
Paul Jennie Miss, dwl 1331 Mission 
Peabody Jasper E., corresponding editor Hall's Land 

Journal, dwl 920 Sacramento 
Pearce E. M. , dwl 32 ih M. mtgomery 
Pearce Robert A., dwl 116 Clara 
Pease E. T. Mrs., dwl Grand Hotel 
Pedro Manuel S., superintendent Alexander Mining Co., 

office 444 California 
Penoyer C. H., dwl 3 Polk 
Penover J. W., dwl 3 Polk 
Perkins Charles C. (L. H. Wooley & Co.), dwl Grand 

Perkins Willis T., clerk Freight Depot Central Pac. R. R., 

dwl 912 Pine 
Permin Louis, editor California Scandinav, office 409 

Washington, dwl N s Pacific Av, nr Octavia 
Peters William J. , carpenter, dwl 332 Brannan 
Peterson C. A. (Peterson d: Madson), dwl 36 Sacramento 
Peterson George B., painter and grainer, dwl 30S Minna 
Peterson & Madson (C. A. Peterson and Oliver Madson), 

liquor saloon, 14 Sacramento 
Peulin Pauline Mine. , embroidery and sewing, 1305 Pow 
Peytol Mar)- Mrs., dwl 140 Minna 
Phillips Charles H., dwl 5 Downey 
Phillips G. M. , manuf ladies' and gents' underwear, 118 

PHILLIPS «& WRIGHT (H. B. Phillips and Thomas 

H. Wright), brokers and collection agents, office 307 

Montgomery, Nevada Block 
Phoenix Mutual Life Insurance Co. (Hartford, Conn.), 

Edward P. Gray agent, office 31S Montgomery 
Pike Alfred P. , copyist, office 606 Montgomery, room 11, 

dwl 1010 Mission 
Pike James N., accountant Eugene E. Dewey, dwl 1513 

Pissane Camillo, dwl 5 Vallejo 

Pitts William G., first officer Pacific Mail S. S. City of Pe- 
king, dwl 1827 Eddy 
Plagemann Fritz (Siebe Brothers d: Plagemann), dwl 219 

Pleace Henry L., bricklayer, dwl 963 Mission 
Pleace Samuel, bricklayer, dwl 963 Mission 

BEAMISH'S— Nucleus Building, corner of Third and Market streets. 

t D. P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 711, and 716 Kearny, listablished 1362. 



Plumb Charles, dwl 216 Fillmore 
Pollock Philip, traveling agent, dwl 501 Post 
POOLE A. »'., U. S. marshal, office U. S. Court Build- 
ing, room 4, dwl Occidental Hotel 
Pope T. E. (Pope d- Sonntag), res Oakland 
Pope & Sonntag(7\ E. Pope and II. P. Sonntag), manu- 
facturers' agents, office SE cor Kearny and Sutter 
Porter Angie Miss, dwl 1716 Stockton 
Porter B. B., dwl 229 Sixth 
Potter Addison, machinist, dwl 60S Nineteenth 
Potter William Jr., basket manuf Walter W. Moses, dwl 

14 Gearv 
Powell George, builder, dwl 1612 West Mission 
Power George R., clerk, dwl 20 Montgomery 
Power John, clerk James O'Dwyer, dwl 34!) Jessie 
Paver William, dwl 242 Second* 
Prats y Masso Buenaventura, dwl 229 Sixth 
Prentice E. H., freight clerk Oakland Ferry, dwl 311 

st «kton 
Price Henry F., salesman E. Martin & Co., 408 Front 
Price Walter, canvasser A. L. Bancroft & Co., dwl 721 

Prout Catherine (widow), dwl 14" Tehama 
Purdy John F., dwl 30 Franklin 

Qutglky Bridget (widow), dwl 111 Olive Av 
Quinlan Timothy, machinist, dwl 312 Sixth 
Quinn Timothy, laborer, dwl 1022 Mission 

Rae J. B., dwl N s Polk, nr Washington 

Ragsdale Lizzie Mrs., dressmaker, dwl 615 Stockton 

Raicevich S., waiter, dwl 808 Kearny 

Raich Andrew, seaman, dwl 315 East 

Ramage Charlotte E. Miss, dwl 506 Third 

Ramage Emily M. Miss, dwl 500 Third 

Ramsey David M. , musician, dwl cor Twenty-fourth and 

Rank C. P. (Rank, Levy d- Co.), dwl 123 Sansoni 
Rank, Levy & Co. (C. P. Hank, John C. Levy, and David 
Moses), auctioneers and commission merchants, 123 San 
Rapalye J. W., dwl 906 Market, room 35 
K tVKVVl, <.IIIK 1KOELL1 A CO. (V. Ravenna 

and D. Ghirardelli), proptrs Pac. Consolidated Paste 

Co., 421 and 423 Battery 
Ravenna Vincent (Ravenna, Ghirardelli it- Co.), dwl 926 

Rawlinson John, laborer W. W. Montague & Co., dwl 

712$ Clementina 
Ray W. IV, dwl 130 Third 
Raymond George R., conductor Market St. R. R., dwl 806 

Read B. F. Mrs., dwl 1826 Jessie 
Bead Emma Mrs., dwl 18k Russ 
Bead J. Robert (Blake d-'Read), dwl 2115 Bush 
Heard. ii William, dwl 205 Minna 
Redfield M. A. (widow), dwl 439 Jessie 
Reed E. P., student, dwl 1828 O'Farrell 
Reed Joseph, proptr Continental Hotel, 525 Pacific 
Reed S.W., driver Market St. R. R., dwl 529 Valencia 
Reeve E. F. Mrs., dwl 1826 Jessie 
Reeve Selah V., office 330 Pine, room 18 
Rennors L. Mrs. (Jones it- Rennors), dwl 1507 Dupont 
HUE .1. L. A CO. (William II. Davis), book and job 

printers, 601 Commercial, S\V cor Montgomery 
KM II II. It C. MAX, physician, office ISO Kearny, dwl 

914 Post 
KM Mil: It ERXEST, superintendent European Fresco 

Painters' Assn, office 215 Sansom, dwl 908 Pine 
Richter Henri, dwl Steiner, bet Turk and Eddy 
Ridgeway Frazier, laborer, dwl 2426 Buchanan 
Ridgeway George A., laborer, dwl 2420 Buchanan 
Rieck Mary Mrs., dwl 132 Gearv 
Riley A. P. .Mrs., dwl 650 Natoma 
Roach M., fisherman, dwl 15 Vallejo 
Roach Richard, laborer, dwl 1622 Mission 
Roberts E. S. Mrs., teacher music, dwl 621 Mason 
Bobertaon J. D. (J. D. Robertson d: Co.), dwl 620 Lomb 
Robertson J. D. & Co. (Clark Shellu), publishers Foot- 
light, office 525 Market 
Robinson Mary A. Mrs., dwl 30 Tyler 
Robinson M. J., dwl 30 Tyler 
Roe A I'lummer (George H. Roe and William P. Plum- 

mer), proptrs Empire Box Factory, S s Berry, bet 

Fifth and Sixth 
Rogers Charles D., speculator, dwl 308 Third 
Rogers Thomas Jr., dwl 212 Sixth 
Rollins If. A., dwl 211 Shotwell 
BomagJ James, dwl S Potter 
Rom: W.(W. Rose <t Co.), dwl SW cor Pine and Sansom 

ROSE W. A CO., bureau for mining information, 

and contractors for mining work and machinery, 

office SW cor Pine and Sansom 
Roseman Ferdinand, capitalist, dwl 1805 Jones 
Rosenheimen Matilda Miss, dressmaker, dwl 1506 Powell 
Rosenthal Joseph (Levy A Rosenthal), dwl 1049 Folsom 
Rosenthal Joseph, speculator, dwl 32 Turk 
Ross Charles A., dwl NE cor Howard and Fifteenth 
Rossi Pietro (Steylaars it Rossi), dwl 1310 Kearny 
Roth Adolph B., commission merchant, office 216 Sansom, 

dwl 1S29 Pine 
Rowe Henry, carpenter, dwl 536 Ellis 
Bowel] George F., dwl 37 Second 
Ruby Mary Mrs., dwl 8 Adair PI 
Ruby Virginia C. Miss, assistant Mission Primarv School, 

dwl 8 Adair PI 
Rugg J. P., dwl 263 Third 
Rugh W. C, dwl 560 Howard 
RILE JOHX W., drugs and medicines, NW cor Third 

and Howard, dwl 709 Folsom 
Rulon R. K. Mrs., dressmaker, dwl 220 Third 
Barnwell Estella Miss, dwl 111 Fourth 
Rum well William N., freight clerk, dwl 111 Fourth 
Ruppin James R., dwl 1137 Mission 
Ryan Annie Mrs. , dwl 52 Second 
Ryan Dennis, laborer, dwl 1622 Mission 
Ryan George, bartender C. C. Dunn, 330i Montgomery 

Sacchi Ernest, dwl 330 Sutter 

Salneld , physician, and proptr Salfield Rejuvenator, 

office 34 Kearny 

Salisburg Jacob, dwl 869 Market 

Salsbury Henry A., lumberman J. C. Springer & Co., dwl 
SE cor Church and Clipper 

Salz Jacob (Kullman, Wagner it Co.), res Stockton 

Samisch Robert, porcelain painter, 119 Sutter, dwl 30 
Kearny, room 27 

Sampson Howard, dwl 402 Hayes 

Sampson James, dwl 402 Hayes 

Santiago Mining Co. (Gold Hill, Nev.), Joseph Gruss sec- 
retary, office 41S California 

Savage Frederick C, dwl 334 Fremont 

Sawyer Carrie M. Mrs., dwl 1012 Mission 

Savers William, dwl 1403 Powell 

Sbarboro Andrea (Sbarboro it- Costa), dwl 235J Ook 

SBARBORO A COSTA (Andrea Sbarboro and Lo- 
renzo Costa), groceries and liquors, 531 Washington 

Scanlan Maggie Miss, dwl 28 Langton 

Scanlan Mary A. (widow), dwl 2s Langton 

Scharanoski Albert, dwl 321 Powell 

Scharanoski Albert Mrs., dressmaker, dwl 321 Powell 

Scharf Charles, cook, dwl 324 Minna 

Scheeline N., commission merchant, office 328 Montgom- 
ery, room 6, and school director, dwl 1911 Bush 

Scheib Isidore, peddler, dwl 21 Harrison Av 

Schiefer Jacob F., saddler, dwl 1618 Polk 

Schliehter Philip, dry and fancy goods, 52 and 54 Fourth 

Schroeder Gustavus W., assistant Free Labor Exchange, 
dwl 628 O'Farrell 

Schwab George L., dwl NW cor Howard and Ninth 

Scorpion Silver Mining Co. (Storey Co., Nev.), George R. 
Spinnev secretary, office 310 Pine, room 44 

Scott Joseph W., clerk J. C. Johnson & Co., dwl 521J 

Seckle George, clerk, dwl 620 Minna 

Seeligsburg Jacob, dwl S69 Market 

Shapter T., shooting gallery, 7 Powell 

Shaw W. A., dwl 52 Minna' 

Shearer Charles H., agent estate of George A. Tyer, office 
433 California, dwl cor Taylor and Market 

Shearer George D., salesman R. F. Osborn & Co., dwl 501 

Shellv Clark (J. D. Robertson <£- Co.), 525 Market 

Shepard J. F., dwl 634 Post 

Shepich J., waiter, dwl 6 Fourth 

Sheppard Francis M., dwl Folsom House, Folsom, bet 
Seventh and Eighth 

Sherman C. M. (widow), dwl 1532 Polk 

Sherman Charles H., dwl 1532 Polk 

Sherman E. A. , dwl 232 Sutter 

Sherman Hattie, dwl 1532 Polk 

Sherwood Andrew T., inventor, dwl 1401 Larkin 

Shillings Austin A., office 202 Sansom 

Short William (Hooper .(• Short), dwl 240 Fourth 

Shulock F. L., sawyer, dwl 1321 Kearny 

Silver Joseph S., physician (late 319 Fourth), P. 0. ad- 
dress, box 96Q 

Silver King Mining Co. (Pinal Co., Arizona), W. H. 
Boothe secretary, office 320 California 

Best Piano Tuners at GRAY'S. 105 Kearny Street, San Francisco. 

C. P. VAN SCHAACK <& CQ.,706,703, 710, 712,714, and 716 Kearny, Established 186! 

Silver Mark B., mining engineer (late 319 Fourth), P. O. 

, box 969 
Silver Queen Mining Co. (Pinal Co., Arizona), W. H. 

Boothe secretary, office 320 California 
Simons Charles, dw'l 636 Commercial 
Simpson James, carpenter, dwl 402 Hayes 
Simpson J. M., physician, office and dwl NW cor Eddy 

and Powell, room 82 
Slocum Amanda M. Mrs., printer, dwl 1009 Stockton 
Slocum W. X., journalist, dwl 632 Market 
Smith C. V., dwl 2244 Mission 
Smith Edward, dwl 313 Langton 
Smith Emma V. Miss, artist, dwl 306 Eighteenth 
Smith George L., cook, dwl 931 Market 
Smith James, assurer, dwl 2244 Mission 
Smith John, dwl 23S Taylor 
Smith Joseph A., dwl 670 Harrison 
Smith M. J., dwl 931 Market 
Snider Edward X., manager American Dist. Tel. Co., dwl 

222 Stockton 
Solomon Isaac H., bookkeeper Hecht Bros. & Co., dwl 

1620 Clay 
Sonntag Henry P. (Pope & Sonntag), dwl 817 Post 
South Jefferson Mill and Mining Co., Frederick Madge 

secretary, 64 Merchants' Exchange 
South Star Silver Mining Co., Joseph F. Atwill secretary, 

office 309 California, room 5 
Spader J. V., dwl 718 Montgomery 
Spangler J., dwl SE cor Sutter xn'd Leavenworth 
SPAa LOIXC1. BARTO A CO. (George Spanieling, 

Harriwn Earto, and Solon H. Williams), book and 

job printers, 414 Clay 
Spencer Eliza (Bodeker <fc Spencer), dwl Kohler PI, nr 

Spever Richard, dwl 716 Franklin 
Stai'nbunr J. W., dwl 336£ Bush 
Stansfield William, mining, dwl S22 Powell 
Stark O. B., dwl Palace Hotel 
Starr B. F., milkman, dwl Overland House 
Starr S. P., clerk General Freight Office Central Pac. R. 

R., dwl 303 Eddy 
Stedman George W., clerk, dwl 313 Union 
Steele W. G., dwl 313 O'Farrell 
Stege J. R., dwl 967 Mission 
Stein L. A., conductor, dwl 733 Howard 
.Steinkamp Charles (W. Hagenah & Co.), dwl 734 Mar- 
Stevenot E. K., chemist and mining engineer, office 208 

Montgomerv, dwl 51 S Chestnut 
Stevlaars C. L. (Steulaars d- Rossi), dwl 1813 Powell 
STEYLAARS «* ROSSI (C. L. Steulaars and P. 

Rossi), druggists, NE cor Dupout ami Mont Av 
Strong Colin G., physician, office and dwl 501 Post 
Stureza Michael, barkeeper, SWcor East and Commercial 
Sucich Peter, waiter Mateo Cassaglia, 15 Third 
Sullivan Catherine Mrs., stamping and embroidery, 118^ 

Suter Henry J., piano dealer, 704 Stockton, dwl NW cor 

Market' and Thirteenth 
Swartlev William, clerk Holbrook, Merrill & Stetson, dwl 


Taylor Amelia M. J. Mrs., dwl 100£ Second 

TaylorS. F., salesman J. Maristany & Co., dwl 231 

Teachout Eunice H. (widow), dwl 940 Howard 
Templeton Carrie Miss, dwl 1637 Hyde 
Tennyson Andrew, dwl 22, Stevenson 
Thalf Frederick, policeman City Hall, dwl 1417 Sac 
Thiel F.. wines and liquors, S\V cor Third and Folsom 
Thomas Shepherd A., foreman C. C. Burr & Co., dwl 204 

Thompson Agnes Mrs., dwl 706 California 
Thompson Caroline A. Mrs., dwl 216 Fillmore 
Thompson F. S., compositor, dwl Overland House 
Thompson G. R., dwl 1151 Folsom 

Thompson John (Jones & Thompson), dwl 117 Thirteenth 
Thorn Woodbury J., cutter Buckingham & Hecht, dwl 

1804 Market 
Tillinghast Allen, dwl 212 Sutter 
Tollman Albert, engineer Southern Pac. R. R., dwl 1719 

Tomalty Patrick J., groceries and liquors, SW cor Minna 

and Sixth 
Tressler Daniel P., bricklayer, dwl 963 Mission 
Tripler Charles S., clerk U. S. Mint, dwl 13 

Trow Nina B. (widow), dwl 933 Sutter 
Trow Rosa F. Miss, dwl 933 Sutter 

Turner Thomas, dwl 2010 Mission 
Turtle E. B. Mrs., dwl 1100 Mission 

Tj-er George A. (estate of), Charles H. Shearer agent, 
office 433 California 

Urban Mary, dwl 607 Folsom 
Uroda F., seaman, dwl 715 Davis 

Van Der Veer M. P., buteher, 303 Eighth 
Van Ness John P., bricklaver, dwl 107 Fifth 
Vandewoort M. A. Mrs., dwl 210 Thirteenth 
Vasselin Hvppolite, tovs, 540 Hayes 
VOX HOFFMAXX CHARLES, physician and sur- 
geon, and accoucheur, office 209 Geary, dwl 639 Geary 
Vragnison J. A., salesman Ghirardelli & Danzel, dwl 47 

Wagner Charles (Kv.U man, Wagner <k Co.), res Stockton 

Walker Elizabeth E. (widow), dwl 25J Stockton 

Washington Territorial Club, J. M. Lowe secretary, 
rooms 528 California 

Waters Catherine Mrs., dwl 147 Tehama 

Waters Donald, laborer yEtna Iron Works, dwl 142 Na- 

Waters Frederick C, foreman Bacon & Co., dwl 1312 Pine 

Watson S. S., laborer, dwl 27 Natoma 

Watterson A. R. , dwl 613 Mission 

Weaver k Nichols (George D. Weaver andJirehS. Nich- 
ols), shipcarpenters, I, bet Third and Fourth avs, 
South S. F. 

Webster John B., painter, dwl 721 J Clementina 

W»eks D., dwl 514 Kearny 

Weill Sylvain (Stein, Simon <£• Co.), dwl Palace Hotel 

Weiss E. M., physician, office 212 Kearny, dwl 1613 Sac- 

Went worth Orson, carpenter, dwl 1235 Mirket 

Wentzel & Co. (George Wentzel), publishers and proprie- 
tors California Journal and Sonntags Gast, office 603 

Wescott Charles P., with Davis Sewing Machine Co., dwl 
303 Jones 

Western Mining Agency, Joseph Atwill secretary, office 
309 California, room 5 

Whalen John, dwl 426 Post 

Wheeler Addie Miss, dwl 60S Nineteenth 

Wheeler B. Jr., clerk, dwl American Exchange Hotel 

Wheeler John S., dwl 5 Downey 

Wheelock George J., foundrvman Pac. Iron Works, dwl 
7 O'Farrell 

Wheelock J. D., bookkeeper Florence S. M. Co"., dwl 1025 

White John, dwl 1537 Mission 

Whiting Sallie Miss, dwl 632 Market 

Whitney E. P., dwl 1309 Vallejo 

Whitnev Horace K., tinsmith, dwl 1309 Vallejo 

Whitney J. O. (E. H. Jones <t- Co.), dwl 1211 Tyler 

Whitney W. H, dwl 619 Stevenson 

Wieck Rosa Mrs., bakery and fancy goods, cor Post and 

Wiener Andrew J. (Kramer d: Co.), dwl 527 Jessie 

Wigger Henri, attorney at law, office 306 Montgomery 

Willey O. P., dwl 704 Stockton 

Williams Henrv, president Pacific Art Co., dwl 600 Bush 

Williams Solon' H. (Spaulding, Barto «fc Co.), dwl 1111 

Wilson Russell J., attorney at law, office 420 California, 
dwl 711 Pine 

Winchester Laura B. Miss, teacher music, dwl 1132 Pine 

Wmslow H. Mrs., dwl 1503 Washington 

Wise Charles H., tinsmith Schuster Bros., dwl 8J Glover 

Wiswell William T., dwl 737 Howard 

Witte James R., clerk B. Nathan & Co., dwl 130 Sutter 

Wolf R. Mrs., branch bakery, 113 Seventh 

Wolfe John, clerk, dwl Overland House 

Wright & Carmany (William J. Wright and Ringgold 
Carmany), confectionery, NW cor Dupont and Geary 

Wurkheim& Co. (Morris and Max Wurkheim), cloths, 
cloaks, and suits, 125 Kearny 

Yarrow Edward, dwl 1412 Pine 

Yates M. T., attorney at law, dwl Palace Hotel 

Yeoman Alfred, naturalist and importer glass eyes, office 

and dwl 336 Sixth 
Yordi John (McGuigan dt Yordi), dwl 1010 Market 
Young Adele Miss, milliner A. Laberge, dwl 641 Mission 
Young Camillus J. , stonecutter, dwl 12 Laskie 
Young Sarah Miss, tailoress, dwl 308 Minna 

Zizak Antoine, restaurantkeeper, dwl 328 Third 

BEAMISH'S— Importer burnishing Goods, Nucleus Bldg, cor. Third and Market, 

, P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 70S, 703, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 




tW Notice.— Name* too late for regular insertion, removals changei, etc., which have occurred during the printing 
of the work, will be found on the pages immediately preceding this. 

For List of Boarding Houses, Hotels, Lodgings, etc., see Business Directory, pp 915, 962, and 980; for Packet$ 
—Sail and Steam, see pp. 997 and 1014 ; for the Location of the Offices of the different Mining Companies, see Business 
Directory, p. 989. 


Assn Association 

Av Avenue 

Bldg Building 

bet between 

cor corner 

dept department 

dwl dwelling 

E East 

Int. Rev. . . Internal Revenue 

m&nuf manufacturer 

N North 

nr near 

opp opposite 

PI Place 

proptr proprietor 

res resides or residence 

R. R Railroad 

Rev Reverend 

S South 

b side 

S. F. F. D. . . .8. F. Fire Dept 

S. S Steamship 

stm steamer 

supt superintendent 

W West 


Bat Battery 

Bdwy Broadway 

Bran Brannan 

Cal California 

Clem Clementina 

Com Commercial 

Dup Dupont 

Fol Folsom 

Har Harrison 

How Howard 

Jack Jackson 

Kear Kearny 

Leav Leavenworth 

Leid Leidesdorff 

Lomb Lombard 

Merch Merchant 

Ml n Minna 

Miss Mission 

Mont Montgomery 

Pac Pacifio 

Pow Powell 

Sac Sacramento 

San Sansom 

Sec Second 

Ship Shipley 

Stev Stevenson 

Steu Steuart 

Stock Stockton 

Sut Sutter 

Wash Washington 

A. B. C. Guide (monthls"), J. J. Wallace publisher, office 

603 Washington 
Aaron- Aaron, clerk S. Kohlberg, dwl 532 Turk 
Aaron A. H,, clerk Nathan J. Hyrnan, dwl Gait House 
Aaron Alfred, clerk M. Sheyer & Brother, dwl 23 Harriet 
Aaron David, stamp nianuf, 915 Stockton 
Aaron David Mrs., pleating and stamping, 915 Stockton 
Aaron Edward, dwl 119 Sutter 
Aaron Edward C, clerk, dwl 1411 Sacramento 
Aaron Isidor, clerk, dwl 44 Third 
Aaron J., salesman, dwl 44 Third 
Aaron James, longshoreman, dwl 214 Broadway 
Aaron Joseph, hairdressing saloon, 534 Third, dwl 253 Perry 
Aaron Louis, salesman Simon Held & Co., dwl S54 Fol 
Aaron Margarita Mrs., furnished rooms, 719 Clay 
Aaron Mary Mrs., dressmaker, 95 Stockton 
Aaron Moses, waiter New York Bakery, 626 Kearny 
Aaron Simon, merchant, dwl 854 Folsom 
Aaronson Leon, salesman Brown Bros. & Co., dwl 8 

Chatham PI 
Aarvoll Axel H, mariner, dwl 506 Folsom 
Abadie Emile (Sevin Vincent A Co.), dwl 63C Green 
Abadie Mary Mrs., midwife, dwl NE cor Green and Powell 
Abadie Michael, dwl W s Williamson, nr Point Lobos Av 
Abbiati Albino, proptr Belvedere House, 1108 Stockton 
Abbiati Cesar, clerk Belvedere House, 1108 Stockton 
Abbiati Ernesto, machinist, dwl 1108 Stockton 
Abbot Charles, carpenter, dwl 411 Pacific ■ 
ABBOT DOff.\l\(i CO., manufs Concord Car- 
riages (Concord, N. H.), Thomas S. Eastman agent, 
office 413 and 415 Batterv 
Abbot George (E. Grisar & Co.), dwl 2012 Pacific Av 
Abbot William, quartermaster U. S. stmr Hassler, dwl 

104 Steuart 
Abbotsford House, Michael Brogan proptr, NW cor 
Broadway and Larkin 

Abbott Albert F., carpenter, dwl 27 O'Farrell 

Abbott Charles H., (Von Dlarcom <fc Abbott), dwl 528 Pine 

Abbott C'has. M., clerk Newton Bros. & Co., dwl 611 Mason 

Abbott Edward, bakery, 323 Fifth 

Abbott Eliza A. Mrs. , branch bakery, 124J Eighth 

Abbott Frank, cook William Vosburgh, dwl 275 Minna 

Abbott George H., clerk Newton Bros. & Co., dwl 611 

Abbott George W. (Geo. W. Abbott it Co.), dwl 221 Capp 
Abbott George W. & Co. (James Frost), exchange and 

goldbrokers, 310 California 
Abbott Granville S., pastor First Baptist Church, dwl 929 

Abbott Henry, dwl 810 Mission 
Abbott H. H., clubrooms, 13 Third, dwl 240 Minna 
Abbott H. W., dwl 222V OTarrell 
Abbott John, cook, dwl 273 Pine 
Abbott John M., dwl 611 Mason 
Abbott Margaret (widow), bakery, 124 Freelon 
Abbott Mark L., agent, dwl American Exchange Hotel 
Abbott Martha K. Miss, nurse, dwl 806 \ Valencia 
Abbott Moses A., inspector Custom House, dwl 2314 Wash 
Abbott N. B., contractor, dwl 606 Folsom 
Abbott Osborn, broker, 319 California, dwl 939 Howard 
Abbott Robert W., clerk James Munsell, Jr., dwl 1557 

Abbott Samuel S., carpenter Woodward's Gardens, dwl 

W s Columbia, nr Twenty-fourth 
Abbott S. L. Jr. , clerk New England Mutual Life Insur- 
ance Co., dwl 26 Essex 
Abbott Thomas, hotel solicitor, dwl 231 First 
Abbott Thomas G., blanketcleaner John F. Snow & Co., 

1623 Mission 
Abbott William, bookkeeper Methodist Book Depository, 

dwl 811J Tyler 
Abbott William, deckhand stm Empire, dwl 54 Sac 

Che largest stock of Sheet Music west of Chicago, at GEAY'g ; 105 Kearny St., S. F. 

C. P. VAN SCHAACX <& CO.,705,708, 710, 712,714, and 715 Kearny, Established 1862. 

Abel Albert, deckhand stm Thoroughfare, dwl 313 Bran 
Abel George A., shipping clerk Elisha Ransom & Co., 

res West Oakland 
Abel H. C, hassockmaker, 18 Oak Grove Av 
Abel Louis, bookkeeper L. Ryan & Co. , dwl 1123 Post 
Abel Richard, master mariner, office 305 East 
ABELL ALEXANDER «., grand secretary Grand 

Lodge F. & A. M., office Masonic Temple, dwl 1027 

Abell Edward A., clerk, dwl 1027 Washington 
Abell John, waiter, dwl 421 Fourth 
Abels Harmon, cabinetmaker S. F. Furniture Factory, 

dwl 6 Cleveland 
ABELS SOLOMON E., attorney at law, office 36 Mont- 
gomery Block, dwl Abbotsford House 
ABEND POST (German daily and weekly), S. F. Abend 

Post Publishing Co., publishers and proptrs, office 

535 California 
Abendroth Frederick, merchant tailor, 1157 Folsom 
Abendroth Simon, tailor Frederick Abendroth, dwl 1157 

Abenheimer Julius, commission merchant and importer 

French and American calfskins, moroccos, etc., 22 

Sansom, dwl 212 Sutter 
Aber William E., sashmaker Kemp, Hoffmann & Trotter, 

dwl 609$ Howard 
Abernethy Alexander, hackman, dwl 349 Brannan 
Abemethy Martin, student Heald*s Business College, dwl 

634 Post 
Abernethy William A., carpenter, dwl 826 Folsom 
Abert Allen, heater Pac. Rolling Mills 
Abila Cenabia, boarding, 813 Vallejo 
Abilen Manuel, fireman, dwl 504 Broadway 
Abra August, laborer Noonan & McGrath, dwl cor Vir- 
ginia and Pacific 
Abraham Abraham, clothing, 400 Pacific 
Abraham Adolph, tailor, 1 Elizabeth 
Abraham George, shoemaker Marcus G. Harris, dwl 621 

Abraham Isaac, porter Weil & Woodleaf 
Abraham Isaac, waiter Occidental Hotel, dwl 133Tehama 
Abraham Jacob, clerk Aaron Solomon, dwl 429 Pacific 
Abraham Jacob, clerk William Plageinann, dwl 14 Geary 
Abraham Joseph, clothing, 721 Sansom 
Abraham Marks, barber Alexander Fischer, dwl 721 San 
Abraham Meyer, tailor, dwl 427£ Green 
Abraham Nathan (Abraham & Son), dwl 9 Seventh 
Abraham Philip (Abraham it- Son), dwl 9 Seventh 
Abraham Samuel, porter, dwl 12 Jackson 
Abraham Simon, hairdresser, 860 Howard, dwl 721 San 
Abraham William W., teamster, dwl 247 Clementina 
Abraham & Son (Philip and Xatkan), dry goods, 44 

Abrahams Abraham, seaman, dwl 140 Folsom 
Abrahams Christian, driver Henry Ficken, dwl 511 Octa- 

Abrahams Jonas, dwl 128 Olive Av 
Abrahams Julius, barber, dwl 1359 Post 
Abrahams Lewis (Abrahams it- Spiro), dwl 44 Third 
Abrahams Lewis, clothing, 6 Clay, dwl 605 McAllister 
Abrahams Marks, clerk Abrahams & Spiro, dwl 810 Green 
Abrahams Peter, mate schr B. C. Whhing, Jackson St. 

Abrahams Richard, salesman, dwl 1007 Pacific 
ABRAHAMS A Sl'IRO (Lewis Abrahams and Mor- 
ris Spiro), moneybrokers, and watches, diamonds, 

and jewelry, 534 Kearny 
Abrahams. See Abrams 

Abrahamsic Anton, merchant tailor, 142i Fifth 
Abrahamson Augustus, salesman David "Magnes, dwl 415 

Abrahamson Henry, salesman Emanuel Mansbach, dwl 

415 Eddy 
Abrahamson Hugo, clerk David Magnes, dwl 415 Eddy 
Abrahamson Jacob, clerk, dwl 415 Eddy 
Abrahamson Julius, salesman Buyer, Reich & Co., dwl 

415 Eddy 
Abrahamson N., liquor saloon, 420£ Sixth 
Abrahamson Peter, stoves and tinware, 939 Market, dwl 

1022 Hyde 
Abrahamson. See Abramson 
Abram Ann Mrs., lodgings, 915 Market 
Abram John T., waiter W. Krzyzanowski, dwl 24 John 
Abram Robert, machinist Grand Opera House, dwl 613 

Abram Thomas, printer A. L. Bancroft & Co., dwl 613 

Abramovich Brothers (Drago and John), fruits, cigars, 

and tobacco, 1322 Polk 

Abramovich Drago (Abramovich Brothers), dwl 1322 Polk 
Abramovich John (Abramovich Brothers), and fruits, SW 

cor Union and Lagima, dwl 1322 Polk 
Abrams Adolph J., hairdresser Nathaniel C. Susand, dwl 

1423 Sacramento 
Abrams B., clerk Charles Kalisky, dwl SW cor Tyler and 

Van Ness Av 
Abrams David, merchant, dwl 521 Van Ness Av 
Abrams Edward C. , trunkmaker, dwl 2032 Folsom 
Abrams Hermann (Weindorf A: Abrams), dwl 248 Clem 
Abrams Jacob, tinsmith, dwl 248 Clementina 
ABRAMS JOHN (Abrams & Carroll), dwl 21 Powell 
Abrams John T. , steward, dwl 24 John 
Abrams L., dwl 44 Third 
Abrams Lippman, peddler, dwl 243 Clara 
Abrams Louis, clerk, dwl 18 Eddy 
Abrams M. (widow), dwl 1359 Post 
Abrams Marks, peddler, dwl 248 Clementina 
Abrams Samuel, real estate, office 310 Montgomery, dwl 

507 Lombard 
Abrams Solomon, barkeeper Bruns & Bormann, dwl NW 

cor Main and Brvant 
ABRAMS A CARROLL (John Abrams and George 

L. Carroll), importers and wholesale druggists, 3 and 

5 Front 
Abramson Charles, artesian-wellborer, dwl 741 Market 
Abramson Edward (Abramson it- Bacon), dwl 323 Kearny 
Abramson & Bacon (Edward Abramson and Gaston E. 

Baton), druggists, 717 Clay 
Abrego Ysmael, salesman Huntington, Hopkins & Co., 

res Oakland 
Abrich Eugene, barkeeper, dwl 432 Broadway 

California and Dupont 
Academy of Notre Dame, E s Dolores, bet Sixteenth and 

Accidental Consolidated Gold & Silver Mining Co. (Storey 

Co., Nev.), Otto Metchke secretary, office 426 Mont 
Acclimatizing Society, W. W. Traylor secretary, office 

309 Montgomery 
Accolti Michael Rev., clergyman St. Ignatius College, 841 

Aceret Jacob, gardener Laurel Hill Cemetery, dwl 616 

Aceves Alexander, shoemaker Buckingham & Hecht, dwl 

7 Salmon PI 
Acherson George, dwl 326 Geary 

ACHESON THOMAS S. (A. F. Nye <£• Co.), and Su- 
pervisor Eighth Ward, dwl 306 Leavenworth 
Achorn Albion G., carpenter, dwl SE cor Parker and Co- 
lumbia PI 
Ackaert Otto, laborer, dwl United States Hotel 
Acker Christ, baker Emil Engelberg, dwl 416 Kearny 
Acker Frank D. (Acker, Lott dr Co.) dwl 1207 Polk 
Acker Frederick D., coppersmith James Macken, dwl 559 

Acker George, boilermaker's helper Pacific Mail S. S. Co. 
Acker, Lott & Co. (Frank D. Acker and Win. S. Lott), 

builders and contractors, 1207 Polk 
Acker Valentine Mrs., dressmaker, 317 Sutter 
Acker William, bookkeeper W. S.Townsend.dwl 133 Ninth 

Jsidor S., and Jsidor H. Ackerman, and David 

Hauser), importers fancy goods, crockery, and gen- 
eral varieties, 209 Sutter and 123 Kearny 
Ackerman Charles, dwl 734 Tehama 
Ackerman Charles, barkeeper L. B. W. Roes, dwl 512 Front 
Ackerman Charles L., (Freidenrich it- Ackerman), attor- 
ney at law, office 216 Sansom, room 4, dwl 520 Eddy 
Ackerman David, butcher, Metropolitan Market, dwl SW 

cor Stockton and Cla3' 
Ackerman Edward, salesman Hall & Lachman, dwl 1309 

Ackerman Hart S. (Ackerman Brothers), res New York 
Ackerman Henry, jeweler George Finck, dwl 520 Eddy 
Ackerman Hermon, master mariner, dwl 2719 Mission 
Ackerman Hvman S., cashier Ackerman Brothers, dwl 

420 Eddy 
Ackerman IsidorH.(.4cfcmrta?i. Brothers), dw\ 832 O'Far- 

Ackerman IsidorS. (Ackerman Brothers), dwl 832 O'Far- 

Ackerman Jacob, driver Clay St. Hill R. R. Co., dwl 1402 

Ackerman Jacob, milk ranch, Filbert, bet Steiner and 

Ackerman L. Mrs., dwl 225 Chestnut 
Ackerman L. S. (widow), dwl 520 Eddy 

BEAMISH'S— Nucleus Building, corner of Third and Market streets, -j 

!C. P. VAN SCHAACK <& CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 

Ackerman Robert, captain schr Alfred, dwl 48} Zoe 
Ackernian Samuel, salesman D. N. and E. Walter & Co., 

dwl 1309 Larkin 
Ackerman Samuel S. (Ackerman Brother)), dwl 832 

Ackerman Sigmund, bookkeeper Reeb & Weidenreich, 

dwl 520 Eddy 
Ackerman Sigmund H,, assistant bookkeeper Ackerman 

Brothers, dwl S32 O'Farrell 
Ackerman. Sec Akerman 

Ackermann Charles H. , baker, dwl 815 Montgomery 
Ackerson Charles A., contractor and builder, 215 Kearny, 

room 7 
Ackerson David, laundryman, dwl Ws Church, bet Twen- 
ty-third and Twenty-fourth 
Ackerson John W. (Hanson, Ackerson & Co.), res Ta- 

coma, W. T. 
Ackerson Thomas, dwl W a Church, bet Twenty-third 

and Twenty-fourth 
Ackerson William E., repairer Fire Alarm and Police 

Telegraph, Brenham PI 
Ackley Lyman, dwl 12J Sherman, bet Folsom and Har 
Ackman William, master mariner, office 305 East 
Acmet Joseph, candymaker, dwl 24 Verona PI 
Acocks George, cook Pacific Mail S. S. Dakota 
Acors A. J. Mrs., dwl 310 O'Farrell 
Acost* Augustin, mat-e schr Espinosa, dwl 5 Jackson 
Acosta Donato, painter Peter F. Claveau, dwl 20 Scott PI 
Acton Martin J., expressman, cor Market and Fourth, 

dwl 15 Elliot Park 
Acton Richard, saddle and harnessmaker, 2762 Mission, 

dwl 19 M 
Acton Robert, shoemaker Einstein Bros. & Co., dwl 6 

Rose Av 
Adacicich John, Austrian Benev. Soc, 71 New Mont 
Adair Joseph P., laborer, dwl 512 Fourth 
Adair R. G. , foundryman Pacific Iron Works, dwl 700 

Adam Louis, bricklaver, dwl 19 Lafayette PI 
Adam Mark, blacksmith, dwl 1036 Tyler 
Adam Robert, baker, dwl 727 Clay- 
Adam Thomas (Adam A Kibbe), dwl 507 Gough 
ADAM »t KIBBE (Thomas Adam and Millard 
Kibbe), liquor saloons, Old Corner, 516 Montgomery, 
and junction Market, Geary, and Kearny 
Adamina Guiseppe, painter Noble & Gallagher, dwl 5 Pol- 
lard PI 
Adamovich Giovanni, cook Biaggio Bogisich, dwl 914 Pac 
Adams Adolph (Adams A Xelson), dwl 1925 Mason 
Adams Albert, wheelwright E. Soule, dwl 1 " 
ADAMS ALEXAYDEK P., manuf and patentee pure 

compressed coffee, 51 Fremont, dwl 543 Second 
Adams Alfred F., blacksmith, dwl 1917 Broadway 
Adams Albert F., deputy collector U. S. Internal Rev- 
enue, dwl 1238 Mission 
ADAMS AMOS, secretary Cal. State Grange and 
Grangers' Business Assn, office 40 California, dwl 
Brunswick House 
ADAMS AMOS C, attorney at law, office 40 Mont- 
gomery Block, res Oakland 
Adams Andrewell, locksmith, 220 Fremont-, dwl cor 

Silliman Av and Amherst 
Adams Arthur L., newspaper clerk Post-office, res Oak- 
Adams Carrie Miss, dressmaker, 14 Geary 
Adams Charles, cook, dwl 636 Commercial 
Adams Charles, oiler stm St. Paul, Pacific Mail S. S. Co.'s 

Adams Charles D., porter O. F. Willey & Co., dwl NE 

cor Laguna and Market 
Adams Charles F., with Cross & Co., dwl 1910 Hyde 
Adams Charles H., steward stm Hope, Mission St. Wharf 
Adams Charles W., carpenter Central Pac R. R. Freight 

Depot, dwl 141 Silver 
Adams Christian, gunsmith, locksmith, and bellhanger, 

508 Commercial, dwl 119 Francisco 
Adams Clara A. Miss, assistant Broadway Grammar 

School, dwl 1910 Hyde 
Adams Conrad, Laborers' Pro. Benev. Assn, 81S Howard 
Adams Cyrus (Cams Adams «fc Co.), dwl 1527 Sutter 
Adams Cyrus & Co. (Enos Smith), importers and jobbers 

leaf tobacco, 419 and 421 Jackson 
Adams Daniel T., speculator, dwl 1107 Pine 
ADAMS EDSON, real estate, office 44 Montgomery 

Block, res Oakland 
Adams Edward, cook schr Jessie Fremont, Jackson St. 

Adams Emerson, market, 6 Pearl, dwl NE cor Market 
and Laguna 

Adams F. F., mining expert, dwl 542 Minna 

Adams Francis M., stockbroker, dwl 1007 Market 

Adams Francis T., teamster, dwl 127 Clara 

Adams Frank, clerk, dwl 54 First 

Adams Frank, shoecutter I. M. Wentworth & Co., dwl 
2051 Fell 

Adams Frederick H., attorney at law, office 606 Mont- 
goinerv, room 14 

Adams Frederick R., blacksmith E. Soule, dwl 1731 Miss 

Adams George, dwl 754 Mission 

Adams George, boxmaker Pac. Box Factory, dwl 508 

Adams George, deckhand stm Gen. McPherson, dw 1 17 

Adams George, expressman, dwl 638 Pacific 

Adams George, salesman, 119 Francisco 

Adams George F., compositor S. F. Mail, dwl 811 Jack 

Adams George M., foreman cutting-room U. S. Mint, 
dwl 586 Buchanan 

Adams George R., dwl 1296 Van Ness Av 

Adams George W. , lumber surveyor, Pier 4 Steuart, dwl 
812 California 

Adams Grove, office 406 Montgomery, dwl Oakland 

Adams Harry A., clerk Williams, Blanchard & Co., dwl 
825 Bush 

Adams Harry H., carpenter and builder, 2706 Mission, 
dwl 832 Valencia 

Adams Harry W., dwl SW cor Fillmore and Ellis 

Adams Henry B., gunsmith Liddle & Kaeding, res Oak- 

Adams Henry G., foreman Rosenthal, Feder & Co., dwl 
519 Union 

Adams Herbert, seaman, dwl 434} Clementina 

Adams Herman, tailor, dwl 17 Ellis 

Adams Hill Consolidated Mining Co. (Eureka, Nev.), 
William W. Traylor secretary, office 309 Montgom- 
ery, room 36 

Adams Horace, dwl 502 Powell 

ADAMS HOI SE, John C. Beach proptr, 537 Sac 

Adams Howard N., carpenter Omnibus R. R., dwl 439 

Adams Isaac, barber, dwl 17 Ellis 

Adams Jacob, proptr Broadway Brewery, 637 Broadway, 
dwl 519} Greenwich 

Adams James (Adams A Butler), dwl 416 Larkin 

Adams James I. , dwl Francisco, nr Mason 

Adams James N., clerk, dwl 636 Commercial 

Adams Joel, laborer Cal. Sugar Refinery, dwl 119 Gil- 
bert, rear 

Adams John, dwl 733 Market 

Adams John, boxmaker Hobbs, Pomeroy & Co., dwl 414 
Post, rear 

Adams John, carpenter, dwl 8 Clementina 

Adams John, driver Hose No. 3, S. F. F. D., dwl Twen- 
ty-second, nr Folsom 

Adams John, expressman, cor Jackson and Stockton, 
dwl 113 Virginia 

Adams John, photographer, 79 Natoma 

Adams John, teamster, dwl 515 Hyde 

Adams John, waiter Lick House 

Adams John E., cook sloop C. E. Long, Jackson St.- 

Adams John F., dwl 867 Market 

Adams John G., foreman Jacob Adams, dwl 10 Polk. 

Adams John H., clerk Alpha A.Webber, dwl 1910 Bdwy 

Adams John M., mining engineer, dwl 1611 Larkin 

Adams John M., steamboat-man, dwl 1 Crook 

Adams John P., steward Hose No. 3, dwl 2517 Folsom. 

Adams John Q., dwl 734 Sutter 

Adams John Q., attorney at law, office 522 Montgomery, 
dwl 1028 Vallejo 

Adams John Q. , barkeeper Mary Shipley, dwl Folsom, 
bet Sixth and Seventh 

Adams John S., driver Wells, Fargo & Co., dwl 8 Jessie, 
bet Seventh and Eighth 

Adams Joseph B. , bookkeeper, dwl cor Pennsylvania Av 
and Solano 

Adams Joseph W., dwl 512 Larkin 

Adams Joseph W., manager Banner Soap Co., dwi310 

Adams Josephine M. Miss, saleswoman Singer Manuf. Co., 
dwl 502 Sutter 

Adams Laura A. Miss, dressmaker, 713} Bush 

Adams Lawson S. (Adams, McNeill A Co., Sacramento), 
office 405 Front, dwl 825 Bush 

Adams Leonard C, traveler Banta & Smith, dwl 806 Pow 

Adams Lorenzo O., plumber E. T. Bucknam, dwl 514 

EOMAN & CO., Importing Booksellers and Stationers, 11 Montgomery St., S. ?. 

C. P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 840 Market Street. Established 1862, 

Adams Martin H., blacksmith Charles J. Moyes, dwl 


Adams Mary A. Miss, dwl 708 Taylor 
Adams Michael, seaman, dwl Pacific Exchange Hotel 
Adams N. B. , advertising department Evening Post, dwl 

Fifteenth Av, nr G, South S. F. 
Adams Norah (widow), dwl 1314| Larkin, rear 
Adams Otis, machinist, dwl Eleventh Av, bet P and Q, 

South S. F. 
Adams Rhoda (widow), dwl 1317 Pacific 
Adams Richard, porkpacker Miehelssen, Brown & Co., 

dwl N s Brannan, bet Seventh and Eighth 
Adams Ross M., hatter Pedro Noriega, dwl 1117 Mont 
Adams Samuel, druggist, 622 Washington, dwl 1533 Sut 
Adams Samuel, shipcarpenter, dwl N s Twenty-eighth, 

bet Church and Sanchez 
Adams Samuel W., blacksmith City R. R., dwl 1731 Miss 
Adams Timothy, sawmaker, dwl 508 Ninth 
Adams W., dwl 733 Market 
Adams William, brakeman Central Pac. R. R., dwl 610 

Adams William, salesman Taber, Harker & Co., dwl Cos- 
mopolitan Hotel 
Adams William A., stevedore, dwl 331 Green 
Adams William F., steward stm Constance, dwl 1320 

Adams William H., porter Hahn & Roche, dwl 1320 

Adams William H., reporter manifests S. F. Bulletin, dwl 

1805 Jones 
Adams William J. (Adams <k Taylor), res Fair Oaks, 

San Mateo Co. 
Adams William S., painter P. J. O'Brien & Sons, dwl 

Fourth, bet Brannan and Townsend 
Adams William S., watchman Harbor Commissioners, dwl 

434^ Clementina 
Adams Z. B. , salesman Main & Winchester, dwl SW cor 

Fillmore and Ellis 
Adams & Butler (James Adams and Thomas J. Butler), 

hay, grain, and feed, 42 and 44 Clay 
ADAMS »* NELSON (Adolph Adams and John Kel- 
son), groceries and liquors, SW cor Mason and Green- 
ADAMS A TAYLOR (William J. Adams and Peter 
Taylor), lumber, Pier 17 Steuart, and proptrs South 
Point Warehouse, Berry, bet Third and Fourth 
Adams. See Addoms 
Adamson Andrew, seaman, dwl 26 Steuart 
Adamson John, hostler Peter Belton, dwl E s Virginia Av, 

nr Mission 
Adamson Joseph, teamster John Smith, dwl 429 Bush 
Adamson Richard, salesman Hoffman & Co., dwl 3 Na- 

Adamson W. R. H., bookkeeper Sullivan, Kelly & Co., 

res East Oakland 
Adcock Edwin, polisher James W. Burnham & Co., dwl 

134 Perry 
Adcock John T., assistant bookkeeper Knowland & Doe, 

dwl 208 Second 
Adcock Robert A., clerk A. M. Simpson & Bro., dwl N s 

Powell Av, nr Mission 
Adcock William, porter, dwl 56 Tehama 
Addicks Charles, barkeeper Edward Scott, dwl 106 

Addison Charles, seaman, dwl 117 Drumm 
Addison Walter, cook Wilson, Merry & Co., dwl cor Bu- 
chanan and Bay 
Acid' mis Samuel K., salesman Robinson, Fowler & Co., 

dwl cor Thirteenth Av and N, South S. F. 
Addy Frank, waiter Pacific Mail S. S. Dakota 
Adelphi House, M. N. Cardoza proptr, 25 Webb 
AiU-H'hi Theater, Ned Buckley proptr, 607 California 
Adelsdorfer Ernest (Ordenstein .0 Co.), dwl 1605 Gough 
Adelsdorfer Isaac, dwl 627 Larkin 
Adeisdorfer Joseph (Frankenthal &■ Co.), dwl 501 Van 

Ness Av 
Adelsdorfer Zacharias, merchant, dwl 1605 Gough 
Adelstein Barnett, peddler, dwl 39 Willow Av 
Adema William, melter U. S. Mint, dwl 6 Tehama 
Aden John Jr., dwl Pala*e Hotel 
Aden Malehert R., master mariner, office 305 East 
Aden Robert J., captain schr Annie Aden, Jackson St. 

Adere Jean Louis, proptr Lafayette Lodgings, 736 Pac 
Aderton Frank, harnessmater Market St. R. R., dwl 26 

Willow Av 
Adies Henry, deckhand stm San Joaquin No. 2, Jackson 

St. Wharf 
Adin George, student Heald's Business College 

Adlan Benjamin, longshoreman ilenzies <s Bingham 
Adler Adolph, bookkeeper Hart & Goodman, dwl 526 Pine 
Adler Alexander, bookkeeper Ordenstein & Co., dwl 513 

Adler B. Jr. (Adler Bros.), dwl 74S Howard 
Adler Bar, real estate, dwl 748 Howard 
Adler Bernard, tailor, dwl 18 Freelon 
Adler Bertha Mrs., branch bakery, 936 Howard 
Adler Bros. (Solomon and B. Adler, Jr.), money-brokers, 

818 Market 
Adler Charles (Fechheimer, Goodkind d- Co.), 1G Sansom 
Adler Charles (W. <fc /. Steinhart it Co.), dwl 1113 Post 
Adler Charles (W. E. Hale A Co.), dwl 1019 Sutter ' 
Adler D., crockery and tinware, 1059 Folsom 
Adler David (Newman & Adler), dwl Gough, bet Oak 

and Pine 
Adler David, bookkeeper Schoenfeld & Jones, dwl 315 

Adler Elkan, dra3Tnaft, dwl 936 Howard 
Adler Henry H., messenger Merchants' Protective Assn, 

dwl 729 Geary 
Adler Hermann, bookkeeper Simon Held & Co., dwl 309 

Adler Jacob, clerk Berggren & Louthan, dwl 513 Post 
Adler Jacob, clerk Fechheimer, Goodkind & Co. 
Adler John, longshoreman Pacific Mail S. S. Co.'s Wharf 
Adler Joseph, clerk A. Roman & Co., dwl 315 Fulton 
Adler Julius, local agent Union Insurance Co., dwl 513 

Adler Leopold, dwl 910 Geary 

Adler Leopold (Schu-erdt <L- Adler), dwl 564 Stevenson 
Adler Louis Max, shoemaker Einstein Bros. & Co., dwl 

315 Fulton 
Adler Max, eigarmaker Max Cohn, dwl 8 Brook 
Adler Max, upholsterer Jacob Lindo, dwl 625 California 
Adler Morris, butcher, dwl 315 Fulton 
Adler Moses, clerk Jonas Israel, dwl 13 Hopeton Terrace 
Adler Robert, shoecutter Einstein Bros. & Co., dwl 315 

Adler Samuel, salesman Julius Leszynsky, dwl 729 Geary 
Adler Samuel, with David Samuels, dwl 513 Post 
Adler Sigmund, clerk D. Samuels, dwl 513 Post 
Adler Solomon (Adler Bros.), dwl 748 Howard 
Adler Solomon, merchant, dwl 729 Geary 
Adlington David M., carpenter, dwl 1125 Kearny 
Adlington Frank, barkeeper, dwl Overland House 
ADMINISTRATOR PLBLIt, office 12 Nevada Block, 

309 Montgomery 
Adonis B., barkeeper, dwl 210 Montgomery Av 
Adrain William, merchant, dwl 629 California 
Adrian Frank (Adrian & Stoer), dwl 1221 York 
Adrian George E. , hairdresser Lampe Bros., dwl 111 Rid- 
Adrian Joseph, dwl SW cor Broadway and Dupont 
Adrian & Stoer (Frank Adrian and George Stoer), mar- 
ket, N s Twenty-fourth, bet Columbia and Bryant 
Advance Silver Mining Co. (Alpine Co., Cal.), B. Lingley 

secretary, office 309 California, room 16 
Aeouth William, laborer, dwl 26S Jessie 
Aerni George, cabinetmaker, dwl 627 Commercial 
Aeschlimann Henry, coachman Daniel J. Cook, dwl 1117 

iETXA INSTRANt'E CO. of Hartford, Conn, (fire), 
George C. Boardman manager, Henry Carlton, Jr., 
agent, office 311 California 
.ETNA IRON WORKS, Pendergast & Smith proptrs, 

217-221 Fremont, bet Howard and Folsom 
.Etna Life Insurance Co. (Hartford, Conn.), Charles W. 

Dannals manager, office 504 Kearny 
Aeukens Peter, seaman, dwl 12 Jackson 
Afeld Joseph, importer musical instruments, books, sta- 

tionerv, etc., 805 Larkin 
Affleck Dallas P., dwl 715 Ellis 
Afflerbach Edward C. , bookkeeper Thomas M. Antisell & 

Co., dwl Arlington House 
Agala E. , second steward Pacific Mail S. S. Wilmington 
Agard Benjamin, waiter Palace Hotel 
Agard G. E., salesman M. Rosenshine & Bro., dwl 418 

Agard George L., clerk, dwl 311 Green 
Agard John A., dwl 311 Green 
Agard William A. T., surveyor Lawrence H. Shortt, dwl 

311 Green 
Agard William B., bookkeeper coke department S. F. 

Gas Light Co., dwl 311 Green 
Agee Charles F., student Heald's Business College 
Agen M., laborer, dwl Fifteenth, nr Howard 
Agen Robert P., peddler, dwl SW cor Columbia PI and 
Rutledge Av, Bernal Heights 

BEAMISH'S— Nucleus Bldg, Third & Market, Shirts & Men's Furnishing Goods. 

JC P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1362. 

Agenda Mining Co., Henry B. Congdon secretary, 240 

Montgomery, room 1 
Ager Elisha C. , grain-cleaning machinery, 25 Stevenson, 

dwl Nucleus House 
Ager James E. (Bacon <fc Co.), dwl 134 Twenty-sixth 
Ager John E., accountant Andrew B. Forbes, dwl 2842 

Agnew Edward, porter stm Humboldt, Jackson St. Wharf 
Agnew F., clerk S. F. and N. P. R. R. Co., dwl 10 Ridley 
Agnew Gilmore, compositor S. F. Chronicle, dwl 739 

Agnew James P., clerk S. F. and N. P. R. R. Co., dwl 10 

Agnew John, dwl 147 Valencia 
Agnew John J., foreman S. F. Gas Light Co., dwl 311 

Agnew Patrick, calker L. S. Allen & Co., 53 Sacramento 
Agnew Robert, miner, dwl Nineteenth Av, nr Bay View 
Agnew Samuel, porter Wilson, Merry & Co., dwl W s 

Dolores, bet Twenty-ninth and Thirtieth 
Agnew Samuel, watertender Pacific Mail S. S. City of 

Agnew Samuel A., fireman, dwl 23S Steuart 
Agnew Thomas, surveyor State Investment Ins. Co., dwl 

2202 Pine 
Agnew William C. , teamster, dwl 2526 Bryant 
Agren Olof, cabinetmaker Weir & Fielden, dwl 733 Fol 
Agren Oscar, seaman, dwl 11 Pacific 
Agricultural Insurance Co. (fire, New York), Potter, Ja- 
cobs & Easton agents, office 216 Sansom 
Agricultural Park, N s Point Lobos Av, bet Twenty -third 

and Twenty-seventh avs 
AtlRII'PI.VA INSURANCE CO., Henry Balzer & 

Co. agents, office 213 Sansom 
Aguilar Francisco J., hairdresser Creamer & Deckelman, 

dwl 150S Dupont 
Aguirre John M., real estate, dwl 2 Gardner Alley 
Aguirre Martin J., moneybroker, office and dwl 329 Kear 
Aguirre Peter A., hatter, 329 Kearny, dwl 150S Powell 
Ahearn Ann (widow), dwl 727 Minna 
Aheam James, seaman, dwl 919 Folsom 
Ahearn James, upholsterer, dwl 536 Mission 
Ahearn Patrick, tailor Dennis Mahoney, dwl 2021 Miss 
Ahern Bartholomew, dwl 1113 Bryaut 
Ahern Daniel, bakery, 316 Folsom 
Ahern Daniel, laborer, dwl 615J Natoma 
Ahern Daniel, laborer Laurel Hill Cemetery, dwl W s 

Broderick, bet Post and Sutter 
Ahern Daniel, plasterer, dwl 11 Hunt 
Ahern James, laborer, dwl 10 Lewis 
Ahern James, plumber, dwl cor Ash Av and Larkin 
Ahern James, wood and coal dealer, dwl 1113 Bryant 
Ahern John M., liquor saloon, NW cor Larkin and Ash 

Ahern M. A. Miss, assistant Eighth St. Primary School, 

dwl 213 Larkin 
Ahern Martin (Ahern tfc Co.) dwl 803 Montgomery 
Ahern Maurice, laborer, dwl E s Central Av, bet Sutter 

and Post 
Ahern Michael, driver D. A. Macdonald & Co., dwl 1820 

Ahern Michael, shoemaker, dwl 1S20 Ellis 
Ahern Patrick, cardriver, dwl 3038.V Sixteenth 
Ahern Patrick, laborer, 213 Elm Av 
Ahern Patrick, laborer Oakland Wharf, dwl 911 Har 
Ahern Patrick, lamplighter S. F. Gas Light Co., dwl cor 

Van Ness and Olive avs 
Ahern Peter, carpenter, dwl NW cor Ash Av and Larkin 
Ahern Roger, carpenter, dwl 22i Rausch 
Ahern Timothy, laborer Union Iron Works, dwl 219 First 
Ahern William, oysterman, dwl 500 Washington 
Ahern & Co. (Martin Ahern and D. W. Long), commis- 
sion merchants, 208 Washington 
Aherne Ellen (widow), ladies' nurse, dwl 1420J Bdwy 
Aherne Joseph M., dwl 528 Geary 
Aherne Patrick, laborer, dwl 42l" Fulton 
Aherne Patrick, tailor, dwl 311 Clementina 
Ahems Charles, barkeeper, dwl 119 Jackson 
Ahlbach Jacob, stoves, tinware, and plumbing, 231 

Fourth, dwl 10 Louisa 
Ahlborn Fredericka (widow), dwl 4 Ivy Av 
Ahlborn Henry, expressman, 13S Post, dwl E s Johnson 

Av, bet Point Lobos Av and St. Rose 
Ahlborn William, laborer, dwl 5 Mason, rear 
Ahlenfeld, M. D., tobacco and cigars, 103£ Fifth 
Ahlers August, driver Westerfeld & Page 
Ahlers Diedrich, bartender S. P. Collins, dwl 113 William 
Ahlers George (Sturken it Ahlers), dwl 229 Spear 
Ahlers Henry, laborer, dwl 571 Howard, rear 

Ahlers Henry C, jeweler, dwl 9 Russ 
Ahlers Herman, cook Biedermann & Miller, dwl 236 Sixth 
Ahlers John D., groceries and liquors, SW cor Twenty- 
third and Valencia 
Ahlers John H. (Ahlers A Boeckmann), dwl 107 Austin 
Ahlers William, bartender Austin Weston, 154 Second 
Ahlers William, laborer Cal. Sugar Refinery, dwl Dora, 

nr Bryant 
Ahlers & Boeckmann (John H. Ahlers and Diederich H. 

Boeckmann), groceries and liquors, NW cor Polk 

and Austin 
Ahlert John, cellarman Lachman & Jitcobi, dwl 2215 Post 
Ahlert Joseph, plumber William F. Wilson, dwl SW cor 

Post and Scott 
Ahlf Marian Miss, dwl 840 Folsom 
Ahlf Richard, hog ranch, Fifth Av, nr K, South S. F. 
Ahlgrain C, baker Brooklyn Hotel 
Ahlman Henry, seaman, dwl 26 Steuart 
Ahlstrom Charles (Charles Ahlstrom £• Co.) dwl 1417 

Ahlstrom Charles & Co. (Carl Rosendahl), publishers 

Vikingen, office 409 Wash 
Ahm Powell, waiter Emerson Corville & Co., dwl 408 

Ahmann Charles, printer J. D. Godeus, dwl 1518 Pacific 
Ahmes Hermann, carpenter, dwl 1017 Market 
Ahnert August, junkdealer, dwl 31S Francisco 
Ahpel Adolph, bookkeeper Henrv Aphel & Co., dwl 328 

Ahpel Carl, bookkeeper D. Samuels, dwl 83S McAllister 
Ahpel Henry (Henry Ahpel A Co.), dwl 32S Fell 
Ahpel Henry & " >., fruit and produce, 209 Washington 
Ahpel Nathan, .^ck clerk W. and I. Steinhart & Co., 

dwl 328 Fell 
Ahpel William, salesman Samuel Leszvnskv & Bros., dwl 

328 Fell 
Ahrens Charles, cabinetmaker Charles J. Klemm, dwl 

14S Bluxome 
Ahrens Christian, jeweler and watchmaker, 843 Dupont 
Ahrens D. & G., liquor saloon, SW cor Mission and Main 
Ahrens Diedrich (D. and G. Ahrens), dwl SW cor Mis- 
sion and Main 
Ahrens Dietrich, carpenter, dwl 2000 Folsom 
Ahrens Fabian, clerk Von Soosten & Ahrens, dwl 2000 

Ahrens George (D. and G. Ahrens), dwl SW cor Mission 

and Main 
Ahrens George, watchmaker Christian Ahrens, 843 Dup 
Ahrens Gertrude (widow), dwl 563 Howard, rear 
Ahrens H., brewer, dwl Harrison, bet Sixteenth and Sev- 

AHBEffg H. A CO. (Henry Ahrens, William D. 
Koch, Henry Tietjen, and S(ax J. Bechtel), props 
Chicago Brewery, 1420-1432 Pine 
Ahrens Henrietta Mrs., shirtmaker Hess & Conn, dwl 

' 1617 Dupont 
Ahrens Henry (Ahrens & Windt), dwl 1026 Sutter 
Ahrens Henry (H. Ahrens ct Co.), dwl 1515 Larkin 
Ahrens Henry S., waiter Milton H. Garland, dwl 277 Stev 
Ahrens Herman P., blacksmith, dwl 419 Folsom 
Ahrens Jacob (Bordt <fc Ahrem), dwl SW cor Harrison 

and Garden 
Ahrens Jacob H., liquor saloon, SW cor Commercial and 

Davis, dwl 3 Kohler PI 
Ahrens John, farmer, dwl 127 Jackson 
Ahrens Martin, clerk Christopher Hartmann, dwl 40S 

Ahrens Nicholas (A hrens <£• Shattuck). dwl 106 Minna 
Ahrens Rudolph, clerk Diederich H. Hillen, dwl NW cor 

Pine and Larkin 
Ahrens Otto H., shaper Beale St. Mills, dwl 402 Broadway 
Ahrens Rudolph, clerk John Drucker, dwl 968 Mission 
Ahrens William (Von Soosten <£• Ahrens), dwl 2000 Fol 
Ahrens & Shattuck (Nicholas Ahrens and 0. J. Shat- 
tuck), groceries and liquors, NW cor Second and 
Ahrens k Windt (Henry Ahrens and Henry A. Windt), 
groceries and liquors, NE cor Broadway and Hyde, 
and 1024 Sutter 
Ahrmour G. W., cook Union Club 

Ahumada Joseph If., rcalestate, office and dwl 631 Sac- 
ramento, room 8 
Aibischer Bruno, real estate, dwl 1337 Dupont 
Aibiseher Joseph, carpenter, dwl 1337 Dupont 
Aibischer Louis, actor, dwl 1337 Dupont 
Aickley Elizabeth, dwl 523 Sixth 
AidJUnion (Hildise Bund), Julius M. Kaufman manager, 

29 Kearny 
Aigeltinger Leopold, furrier, 1069 Howard 

A. ROMAN & CO., Fine and Fancy Stationery, 11 Montgomery St., San Francisco. 

C. P. VAU SCHAACX & CO., 840 Market Street. Established 1862. 

Aiken Addie E.Miss, assistant Broadway Grammar School, 

dwl 311 Stockton 
Aiken A. E. , shipping office, 36 Stewart, 
Aiken Andrew, stevedore Chase & Wolff, dwl cor Filbert 

and Battery 
Aiken Henry, driver Marcus M. Cook, dwl cor Bush and 

Aiken George, boilermaker's helper Pacific Mail S. S. Co. 
Aiken Henry S., cutter, dwl cor Thirty-second and R. R. 

Aiken James, teamster William Kerr, dwl 909 Battery, 

Aiken John, foreman knitting room Mission Woolen Mills, 

dwl 274 Clementina 
Aiken John, sailmaker John L. Prior, dwl 714 Shotwell 
Aiken John F., driver Marcus M. Cook, dwl cor Bush and 

Aiken Margaret Miss, dressmaker, dwl 59 Shipley 
Aiken Martha (widow), dwl 59 Shipley 
Aiken Martha Miss, dressmaker, dwl 59 Shipley 
Aiken O. E. Mrs., teacher, dwl 311 Stockton 
Aiken Robert, clerk R. M. Black, dwl 1325 Ellis 
Aiken William, broker, dwl 119 Stockton 
Aiken William, canvasser, dwl 121 Stockton 
AIKEN WILLIAM H., attorney at law, office 34 

Montgomery Block, dwl 311 Stockton 
Ainsa J. M., dwl 127 Francisco 
Ainsa M. (A ima it Wallace), dwl 305 Lombard 
Ainsa & Wallace (M. Ainsa and James Wallace), tea 

and coffee, 216 Sixth 
Ainslev Mre., teacher elocution Zeitska's Institute, 922 

Ainsley Anna, furnished rooms, 24 Sixtr , 
Ainslev James E , compositor S. F. NevvJ Letter, dwl 24 

Ainsley John, shoecutter U. W. C. Boot and Shoe Co., 

dwl 24 Sixth 
Ainslev Thomas, laborer new U. S. Appraiser's Building, 

dwl 24 Sixth 
Ainsley William, painter, dwl 1135 Folsom 
Ainslie M., dwl 636 Commercial 
Ainsworth Charles, second mate schr W. H. Meyer, dwl 

914 Harrison 
Ainsworth Frederick W., manager A. D. Remington, of- 
fice 411-415 Sansom, res Oakland 
Ainsworth Reavley, asphaltumroofer, dwl 134 Geary 
Ainsworth William, special policeman, dwl 214 Van Ness 

Aird Darling, blacksmith, dwl 129 Welsh 
Aird James, foundryman Pacific Iron Works 
Aitchison John, carpenter Moore, Wilkie & Gray, dwl N 

s Army, bet Church and Sanchez 
Aitken Charles, master mariner, office 305 East 
Aitkeu Charles H., market, 5 Jackson, dwl 208 Ellis 
Aitken James (Moynihan <fc Aitken), dwl SW cor Page 

and Devisadero 
Aitken James C, boilermaker Pacific Mail S. S. Co., dwl 

254 Clementina 
Aitken James Jr., foundryman, dwl SW cor Page and 

Aitken Janet (widow), dwl NE cor Capp and Twenty- 
Aitken John R., butcher Thomas R. Hayes, dwl 449J 

Aitken K. S. Mrs., spirit medium, 208 Ellis 
Aitken Mary A. (widow), dwl 1513 Broadway 
Aitken Robert H. (H. H. A Ween & Co.), dwl 652 Market 
AJTKEX R. II. «& CO. (C. L. Peterson), real-estate 

agents, 652 Market 
Aitken William, butcher Charles H. Aitken, dwl 502 Davis 
Ajaton Emil, sawyer Corbell Bros., dwl 723 Bryant 
Aker Christian, baker, dwl 416 Kearny 
Akerman B. J., deputy U. S. marshal, dwl 413 Jones 
Akeroyd James, woolgrader, dwl 608 Sixth 
Akers Henry, teamster, dwl Myrtle Av, bet Gough and 

Akins Charles H., miner, dwl 1306 Pine 
Akmann William (Meyer ci- Akmann), dwl 10 Sacramento 
Alabama & Humboldt Consolidated Mining Co. (Storey 

Co., Nev.), William H. Watson secretary, office 302 

Montgomery, rooms 5 and 6 
Alabama Mining Co. (Storey Co., Nev.), William H. Mc- 

Clintock secretary, office 330 Pine, room 5 
Alacran Silver Mining Co. (Mexico), Lester L. Robinson 

president, office Halleck Building, room 23 
Alain Emile, waiter, 420 Jackson 

Alameda Building & Loan Association, Henry Mohns sec- 
retary, office 109 California, room 8 
Alameda Ferry, foot Market 

Alameda Mining Co., F. R. Bunker secretary, office 606 
Montgomery, room 3 

Alameda Real Estate Association, J. E. Damon manager, 
office 609 Montgomery 

Alaska Coal Co., J. T. Hoyt secretary, 63 Merchants' Ex- 

ALASKA COMMERCIAL CO., John F. Miller pre- 
sident, Emanuel Neumann secretary, office 310 San 

Alassii i Colombo, vegetableman Maison Dore, dwl 423 

Alatorre Damian, stripper Bertz & Alonso, dwl 813 

Alatorre Preciliano, cigarmaker Bertz & Alonso, dwl 813 

Alatorre William, barber John Kiefer, dwl 1120 Kearny 

Albans Henry, carpenter, dwl 314 Vallejo 

ALBANY BREWERY, Spreckels & Co. proptrs, 71-75 

Albars Henry, carpenter, dwl 314 Vallejo 

Albee Charles, driver Underwriters' Fire Patrol, dwl 47 

Alben Louis, cigar dealer, office cor Twenty-second and 
Potrero Av 

Alberg Frank, teamster Vermeil & Wellington, dwl S s 
Berry, nr Fifth 

Alberga George B., porter Pac. Stock Exchange, dwl 
1019 Pacific 

Alberigi Dernetrio (Gmmpaoli d- Co.), dwl 910 Stockton 

Alberigi Pasquale, laborer, dwl 19 Ohio 

Albermarle House, Mrs. Mary F. Collins proprietress, 8 

Albers August, foreman George Mayes, res Alameda 

Albers Henry, laborer Cal. Sugar Refinery, dwl 9 Bryant 

Albers John, longshoreman, dwl 314 Vallejo 

Albers John H., bookkeeper Conlin & Roberts, dwl 22 

ALBERS MARCI S, groceries and liquors, 335 Fourth 

Albert Henry, dwl 1015 Washington 

Albert Henry, farmer, dwl 407 Pacific 

Albert Henry, laborer, dwl 9 Bryant Av 

Albert Henry, oystennan Philip Donoho, dwl 1008 Clay 

Albert James H. (Robertson & Albert), dwl 418 Drumm 

Albert John, clerk, dwl 22 Wetmore PI 

Albert John A., tanner Christian Hellwig, dwl Twenty- 
sixth, bet Mission and Howard 

Albert Lewis (Lewis d- Co.), dwl 148 Tehama 

Albert Samuel, carpenter, dwl 213 Fifteenth 

Alberten Peter, laborer, dwl 524 Mission 

Alberti F., musician, 539 California 

Albertson Albert, seaman schr Venus, Hathaway's Wharf 

Albertson Joseph A., physician, office and dwl 34 Eddy 

Albig Frank, teamster Vermeil & Wellington, dwl SE cor 
Fourth and Berry 

Albion Brewery, Burnell & Simpkins proptrs, cor Ninth 
Av and G, South S. F. 

ALBION RIYER MILLS, Macpherson & Wetherbee 
proprts, office 36 Market 

Alborelli Antonio, upholsterer, dwl 528 Bush 

Albrecht Adam A. , clerk American Exchange 

Albrecht Albert, seaman, dwl 700 Front 

Albrecht Albert, waiter American Exchange Hotel 

Albrecht August (Schroder <k Albrecht), res West Oak- 

Albrecht Frederick, laborer Pac. Rolling Mill 

Albrecht George, blacksmith, cor Fifteenth Av and P, 
South S. F. 

Albrecht James, driver Frederick Katz, dwl 1006 Union 

Albrecht John, tailor, 528 Bush 

Albrecht John B., groceries and liquors, NW cor Church 
and Twenty-fourth 

Albrecht Joseph, clerk Joseph M. (Shotwell, dwl Harrison, 
bet Third and Fourth 

Albrecht Martin, mariner, dwl 119 Jackson 

Albrecht Richard, confectionery and bakery, 109 Taylor 

Albrecht Rudolph, bookkeeper Edwards & Irvine, dwl 
823 Twentieth 

Albright James, dwl 511 Bryant 

Albright James, butcher, dwl 23 Clara 

Albright John, laborer, dwl S s Filbert, bet Laguna and 

Albright Joseph, blacksmith, dwl 23 Clara 

Albright Joseph P., clerk, dwl 23 Clara 

Albright V. Mrs., dressmaker, dwl Overland House 

Albun W. G., dwl NW cor Broadway and Larkin 

Alburtis Andrew, cutter E. Detrick*& Co., dwl 207 Post 

Alcayuga Jose, groceries and varieties, 524 Broadway 

Alden Fruit Preserving Co., George W. Deitzler presi- 
dent, office 426 Montgomery 

BEAMISH'S—Shirt manufacturer, Nucleus Building, corner Third and Market. 

C. P. VAN SCHAACX & CO., 706, 703, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 

Alden Louis D., contractor, dwl 514 Bush 

Alden Samuel B., policeman City Hall, dwl 4 Bernard 

Alder Gottleib, clerk Swiss Hotel, 627 Commercial 

Alderman Oscar, furnished rooms, 841 Clay 

Aldred Michael J., foreman boilermaker Fulton Iron 

Works, dwl 137 Natoma 
Aldred Robert, foreman S. F. Gas Light Co. 
Aldrich B. L., \ice-principal Lincoln Grammar School, 

dwl 963 Mission 
Aldrich Frank J., operator Atlantic and Pacific Telegraph 

Co., dwl 514 Bush 
Aldrich Frederick C. , nurse Alms House 
Aldrich George, fireman Southern Pac. R. R. 
Aldrich Hosea, dwl 238 Minna 

Aldrich Louis, attorney at law, office 21 and 22 Montgom- 
ery Block, dwl 1225 Filbert 
Aldrich Stuart, machinist Union Iron Works, dwl 1225 

Aldrich William A., capitalist, office 202 Sansom, room 

7, dwl Grand Hotel 
Aldridge A., carpenter, dwl 236 Minna 
Aldridge Albert E. , builder, dwl 623 Fulton 
Aldridge Catharine (widow), lodgings, 210 Third 
Aldridge C. M., hairdresser Lampe Bros., dwl 515'Octavia 
Aldridge Robert M., carpenter, dwl 223 Clementina 
Alduk Martin, bartender Mitchell P. Milloglav, dwl 13S 

Aleck Cornelius, seaman, dwl Sailors' Home 
Aleck George, seaman, dwl Sailors' Home 
Aleck John, seaman schr Bessie Aberdeen, Howard St. 

ALEMAXY JOSEPH S. Most Rev., archbishop of 

San Francisco, dwl 62S California 
Alemburg Andrew A., stevedore, dwl 157 Perry 
Alers Augustus, physician, office and dwl 10 Ellis 
Alers. See Ahlers 
Aletro Angelo, gardener G. Demartinl, W s San Jose 

Road, 5 miles from City Hall 
Alex Isabella Miss, dressmaker Mrs. Priscilla M. Willard, 

dwl 644 Natoma 
Alex Joseph F., restaurant, 140S Stockton, dwl 644 

Alexander Abner P., shipcarpenter, d.wl 4 Boston PI 
Alexander Adolph, tailor, 303 Stockton, dwl 44 Third 
Alexander Beujamin, salesman U. Simon & Sons, dwl 706 

Alexander Bertha Mrs., hairdresser, dwl 21 Bernard 
ALEX IMtElt B. S. «en., president Board Engi- 
neers U. S. A., Pacific Coast, office 533 Kearny, dwl 

Palace Hotel 
Alexander Caroline Miss, dressmaker, 502 Stockton 
Alexander Charles, cigars and tobacco, Grand Central 

Market, dwl 500 Jessie 
Alexander Charles, cook, dwl 31 Clara, rear 
ALEXAXUER CHARLES M., stoves and tinware, 

211 Fourth, dwl 315 Fifth 
Alexander C. M., salesman Whittier, Fuller & Co., res 

Alexander D. & Co., manufs cigars and importers tobacco, 

222 Battery 

Alexander David (D. Alexander & Co.), dwl 1047 Har 

Alexander David G., bookkeeper Joseph P. Cantin, dwl 
1612 Post 

Alexander D. N., publisher The Occident, 757 Market, 
dwl SE cor Taylor and Broadway 

Alexander E., miner, dwl 127 Jackson 

Alexander Edward, captain Pacific Coast S. S. Idaho 

Alexander Edward L., special agent U. S. Post-office De- 
partment, office 716 Montgomery, dwl 405 Turk 

Alexander Edwin C, compositor Morning Call, dwl 1210 

Alexander Elizabeth (widow), dwl 322 Seventh, rear 

Alexander Ely, dwl 608 Larkin 

Alexander F. A., printer Cubery & Co., dwl 227 Second 

Alexander Flora (widow), dwl 519 Jones 

Alexander G. , glazier, dwl 677A Clementina 

Alexander Gaudio, engineer Mission Woolen Mills, dwl 

223 Shotwell 

Alexander George, clerk Samuel Laventhal, dwl 519 

Alexander George W. (Otborii «i- Alexander), dwl 62S 

Alexander Harry, salesman W. Cohen & Co., dwl 772 

Alexander Henry, brassfinisher Joseph Roylance, dwl 718 

Alexander Horatio, waiter Pacific Mail S. S. Wilmington 
Alexander I. (widow), dwl 2 Cedar Av 
Alexander Isaac, bootmaker, 364 Pacific 

Alexander Isham E., carpenter and builder, 38 Morton, 

dwl 108£ Powell 
Alexander Isham E. Mrs., dressmaker, dwl 108 J Powell 
Alexander Jackson, whitener, 122 Geary- 
Alexander James, dwl 834 Broadway 
Alexander James, tailor, dwl 281 Stevenson 
ALEXAXDER JAMES, wholesale wood,;9 Berry, dwl 

434 Sixth 
Alexander James B., student Heald's Business College 
Alexander John, laborer Littlefield, Webb & Co., dwl 21 

Alexander John E., bellman Baldwin's Hotel 
Alexander Joseph, clerk Godchaux Bros. & Co., dwl 617 

Alexander Joseph D., melter Pac. Refinery and Bullion 

Exchange, dwl 1016 Green 
Alexander L. (Koniythofer A Alexander), 615 Bush 
Alexander Leopold, varieties, 224} Fifth 
Alexander Louis, seaman, dwl 11 Pacific 
Alexander Lyman, dwl 117 Fifth 
Alexander Manuel, shoemaker, dwl 2603 Mission 
Alexander Orlando, merchaudisebroker, 221 Front, dwl 

725 Bush 
Alexander Otto, clerk D. Alexander & Co., dwl 1047 Har 
Alexander P. A., compositor Examiner, dwl 919 Green- 
Alexander Phillip, dry goods, etc., 2764 Mission 
Alexander R. Mrs., confectionery, 608 Larkin 
Alexander Reuben F., carpenter, dwl S s McClellan, nr 

Cortland Av, Bernal Heights 
Alexander Richard, clerk D. Alexander & Co., dwl 1047 

Alexander Richard S., shipwright, caulker, and spar- 
maker, 15 Drumm, dwl 110 Sixth 
Alexander Robert A., shipcarpenter, dwl 1612 Post 
Alexander Samuel, tailor, 706 Vallejo 
Alexander Samuel J., collector T. & D. Lundy, 7 Third 
Alexander Samuel O. (S. 0. Alexander <L- Co.), dwl 125 

Alexander S. Cameron, bookkeeper Bank of San Fran- 
cisco, dwl cor Kearnv and Lombard 
Alexander Siegfried, clerk Marcus Hart, dwl 44 Third 
Alexanders. O. & Co. (Saiiniel 0. Alexander and A. 

Marcus), wholesale clothing, 4 Battery- 
Alexander T. H., attorney at law, dwl 407 Mason 
Alexander William, dwl 476 Jessie 
Alexander William, clerk Jonathan H. Sayre, dwl 1612 

Alexander William, shipcarpenter Pacific Mail S. S. Co. 
Alexander William F., painter, dwl S\V cor Vallejo and 

Alexander William H., porter Colman Bros., dwl 21 

Alexander Y. (widow), dwl 18 Turk 
Alexandra Jacob A., dwl 2513 Clay 
Alexandre Q., business agent, dwl 210 Montgomery Av 
Alexis Malezlore, laundry, 33 Turk 

Alev Joseph, Portugese Pro. Benev. Assn, dwl 1220 Stock 
Alferitz Peter J. (Dellepiane J; Co.), dwl 620 Green 
Alford William, bookkeeper Pac. Rolling Mills, dwl E s 

Tennessee, nr Butte 
Alfort William, seaman, dwl 11 Pacific 
Alfred Charles, coalpasser stm City of Chester, dwl 2107 

Alfred John, dwl 1003 Powell 
Alfreds Alfred, carpenter, dwl 204 Ritch 
Alfs Frank, salesman J. Seidl, dwl 269.} Clara 
Alfs John, liquor saloon, cor Stevenson and Annie 
Alfs William (Brand, Saber .0 Co.), res Alameda 
Alge John, carpenter, dwl 407 Pacific 
Algeo James, bootmaker William Day, 26 Stevenson 
Algeo James H., drayman Baker & Hamilton, dwl Blux- 

ome, bet Fourth and Fifth 
Algeren Augustus, cook Palace Hotel, dwl NW cor Sev- 
enth and Mission 
Alger Hiram V., boxmaker Nichols, Blum & Co., dwl 21 

Morey Alley 
Algero John, cabinetmaker Kimball Manuf. Co., dwl 152 

Alhambra Building, 325 Bush 
Alhambra Hill Mining Co. (Silverado, New), Henry G. 

Langley secretary, office 14 Montgomery Av 
Alhambra House, 319 Bush 
Alhambra Quicksilver Mining Co. (Sonoma Co., Cal.), 

Amos L. Fuller secretary, office 310 California 
Alhambra Silver Mining Co. (Lyon Co., Nev.), Richard 

Wegener secretary, office 414 California 
Ahlman William, seaman, dwl 114 Jackson 
Alias Andrew, capitalist, dwl 405 Leavenworth 

A. EOMAN & CO., General Agents for Subscription Books, 11 Montgomery St., S. F. 

C. P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 810 Market Street. Established 1862. 

Alis John, liven" stable, 1625 Powell 

ALISO MILLS (Los Angeles), Deming, Palmer & Co. 

proptrs, office 202 and 204 Davis 
Alison Charles, wharfinger Second and Berrv St. Wharf, 

dwl 804 Third 
Alison Charles N., brassfinisher, dwl 229 Second 
Alison Rufus B., machinist Risdon I. and L. Works, dwl 

804 Third 
Alison William H., assistant engineer Pacific Mail S. S. 

Georgia, dwl 804 Third 
Alison. See Allison 
Aljovin H. , physician, dwl 1312 Hyde 
Alkinson John P., boilennaker Clark & Co., res Oakland 
Alkirc S. H., dwl 1018 Leavenworth 
All Nations Hotel, F. Joseph Bertrand proptr, 432 and 

434 Broadway 
All Right Silver Mining Co., 320 Sansom, room 21 
Allagra H., dwl 813 Vallejo 

Allaint Emile, waiter Joseph Hubert, dwl 420 Jackson 
Allan C. A. (G. Reese A: Co.), dwl 427 Haves 
Allan Frank, driver Potrero and B. V. R. R. 
Allan John, stoue-sealengraver, office and dw T l 40S Bush 
Allan P. Macdonald, phvsician and surgeon, office and 

dwl 232 Sutter 
Allan William, bookkeeper City Cab and Transfer Co., dwl 

059 Howard 
Allan William, laborer Pac. Rolling Mills 
Allan. See Allen 
Allard Edgar J., laborer Pac. Barrel and Keg Co., dwl 

141 Bryant Av 
Allardt George F., civil engineer, office 432 Montgomery, 

room 9, res Oakland 
Allard vce Adam, salesman S. Mosgrove & Co., dwl 822 

Allardvce John, clerk Murphy, Grant & Co., dwl 822 

Allan Henry, carpenter, dwl SW cor Buchanan and 

Allari Joseph, tripe, sweetbread, etc., 53 and 54 California 

Market, dwl 9 Leroy PI 
Allavia Peter, dwl cor Commercial and East 
Allbright John H. , bookkeeper, dwl 511 Bryant 
Allbright, See Albright 
Alldack Antonio, dwl 138 Fourth 
Alldack Joseph, groceries, hay, coal, and wood, SW cor 

Bush and Devisadero 
Alldack's Hall, Joseph Alldack proptr, SW cor Bush and 

Allee Daniel, clerk C. V. Gillespie, dwl 245} Stevenson 
Allegretti Gaetano, Italian Bene v. Soc, S03 Montgomery 

Allen , dwl 73 Clementina 

Allen A. F., clerk, dwl 2052 Mission 

Allen Albert J., superintendent Market St. R. R. Stables, 

dwl N s Sixteenth, bet Second Av and Valencia 
Allen Albert W., heater Pac. Rolling Mills, dwlE s Louis- 
iana, nr Shasta 
Allen Alexander, barkeeper Jeremiah E. Allen, dwl 129 

Allen Alexander, watchman Pac. Sugar Refinery, dwl 514 

Allen Alfred, dwl 906 McAllister 
Allen Alonzo W., patternmaker Fulton Iron Works, dwl 

112 Fourth 
Allen Andrew W. , machinist, dwl 112 Fourth 
Allen Asa, hairdressing saloon, 2015 Geary, dwl E s Fill- 
more, bet Post and Sutter 
Allen August A., driver Sutter St. R. R., dwl 1712 Polk 
Allen Benjamin, clerk, dwl 511 Minna 
Allen Benjamin, poiter Raphael Gallardo, res Oakland 
Allen Bennett G. {Wing ,t- Allen), dwl 1711 Eddy 
Allen Bessie Miss, first assistant matron Protestant Or- 
phan Asylum 
Allen Charles, boilermaker Pacific Mail S. S. Co. 
Allen Charles, compositor, dwl 551 Howard 
Allen Charles, laborer Cal. Sugar Refinery, dwl NE cor 

Eighth and Brannan 
Allen Charles, liquor saloon, 726 Pacific 
Allen Charles, miller Golden City Feed Mill, dwl 120 

Allen Charles C, wire worker, dwl 613 Mission 
Allen Charles E., actor Grand Opera House, dwl 519 

Allen Charles E., president Standard Soap Co., office 204 

Sacramento, res Oakland 
ALLEN CHARLES It., agent Pittsburg Coal Mining 

Co., and dealer all kinds coal, 120 Beale, dwl 417 

Allen Charles W., dwl 918 Folsom 
Allen Charlotte (widow), dwl 1284} Bush, rear 

Allen Christopher C, waiter, dwl SE cor Pacific and 

Allen David H., salesman Crane, Hastings & Co., dwl 

1412 Sacramento 
Allen Declan, blacksmith Ayres& Bo.vnton, dwl 39 Rausch 
Allen Eaton, driver Julius Lempke, dwl 41 Jessie 
Allen Edgar L., bookkeeper F. P. & J. A. Hooper, dwl 

211 Eddy 
Allen Edward, contractor and builder, dwl 26 Turk 
Allen Edward, sawfiler, dwl 1207 Montgomery 
Allen Edward, seaman, dwl 20 Folsom 
Allen Edward, surgeon Pacific Mail S. S. Granada 
Allen Edward T., manufacturers' agent hardware, cut- 
lery, firearms, etc., office 515 Market, dwl 19 Guv PI 
Allen Elizabeth (widow), dwl 48 Fourth 
Allen Elizabeth (widow), dwl 313 Beale 
Allen Emma Miss, bookbinder Charles E. Rankin, dwl 

1207 Mission 
Allen Esther (widow), dwl 223 Minna 
Allen Ethan (Janus G. Mhoon d- Co.), dwl 311 Stockton 
Allen Francis, bakery and confectionery, 326 Sixteenth 
Allen Frank, liquor saloon, 720 Pacific 
Allen Frank H., bookkeeper Bowen Brothers, dwl 320 

i iFarrell 
Allen Frederick, brakeman Southern Pac. R. R., dwl 

618 Fourth 
Allen George, dwl 197 Stevenson 
Allen George, calker L. S. Allen, 51 Sacramento 
Allen George, captain stm Harriet, Jackson St. Wharf 
Allen George, carriagesmith F. Moller, dwl 264 Jessie 
Allen George, merchant, dwl 15} Rausch 
Allen George S., bookkeeper N. S. Arnold & Co., res 

Allen George W., miller J. A. Folger & Co., dwl NE cor 

Post and Fillmore 
Allen Harrv M., hairdresser Andre Sandoval, dwl 1234i 

Allen H. C, traveling agent Abrahams & Carroll, dwl 501 

Allen Henry, confectioner George Haas & Co., dwl 711 

Allen Henrv F., clerk Allen & Lewis, dwl 570 Harrison 
»IJ,i:\ HEXKY H., mining, office 318 Pine, room 17, 

dwl 825 Post 
Allen Henry S., salesman Abrams & Carroll, dwl cor 

Bush and Stockton 
Allen Hugh, nurseryman and florist, SW cor McAllister 

and Buchanan 
Allen Isaac, farmer, dwl 127 Jackson 
Allen Isaac P., exchange and bullion teller Bank of Cali- 
fornia, dwl 1010 Bush 
Allen Isaac P., shipwright, dwl 126 Perry 
Allen Isaac S., dwl 1028 Pine 
Allen James, dv.i 719 Clay 

Allen James, dwl N s Bay, bet Leavenworth and Hyde 
Allen James, bookkeeper, dwl 230 O'Farrell 
Allen James, carriagepainter Kimball Manuf. Co., dwl 39 

Allen James, engineer, dwl 18 Ridley 
Allen James, expressman, cor Stockton and Pacific, dwl 

X s Pacific Av, nr Octavia 
Allen James, laborer Frank Powell, dwl S50 Howard 
Allen James, laborer S. F. Gas Light Co., Potrero Works, 

dwl cor Seventh Av and L, South S. F. 
Allen James, tailor, dwl 237 Minna, rear 
Allen James, train conductor Central Pac. R. R., dwl 247 

Allen James C, master mariner, office 305 East 
Allen James E., dwl 11 Everett 
Allen James H., with David C. Lees, dwl 719 Clay 
Allen James M., attorney at law, office Nevada Block, 

room 12, res San Rafael 
ALLEN .1 AMES M., proptr Charter Oak Livery Stable, 

7i5 Market, dwl 183 Stevenson 
Allen J. C, dwl 733 Market 

Allen Jeremiah E., liquor saloon and boarding, 129 Fol 
Allen John, dwl 867 Market 
Allen John, cook, dwl 21 De Boom Aj, 

Allen John, drayman Bryden & Hinckley;- uwl 1207 Mont 
Allen John, drayman Wilmerding & Co., dwl 20S Second 
Allen John, groceries and liquors, NE cor Rausch and 

Folsom, dwl 1130 Folsom 
Allen John, hardware merchant, 1322 Stockton, dwl NW 

cor First Av and Fifteenth 
Allen John, liquor saloon, NW cor Bay and Hyde 
Allen John, molder, 2501 Brvant 
Allen John, roofer, dwl 234 Fourth 
Allen John, seaman, dwl 238 Steuart 
Allen John, tailor J. Kavanagh, dwl 1315 Bdwy, rear 

BEAMISH'S— Shirt manufacturer, Nucleus Building, corner Third and Market. 

C. P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1362. 

Allen John, teacher music and leader Allen's Band, 633 

Clay, dwl 308 Sixth 
Allen John, waiter Pacific Mail S. S. City of Panama 
Allen John De W., clerk Allen & Lewis, dwl 570 Har 
Allen John G., captain schr Alice Kimball, office 305 

Allen John Q., shorthand reporter Andrew J. Marsh, dwl 

808 Howard 
Allen John P., dwl Cambrian House 
Allen John S., saloonkeeper, dwl 720 Pacific 
Allen John W., bootblack David C. Lee, dwl 719 Clay 
Allen John W., shoemaker, dwl 54 First 
Allen Joseph, seaman, dwl 478 Jessie 
Allen L. G., local policeman, dwl 524 Grove 
Allen Lily Miss, fringemaker Alfred Colombat, dwl 34 

Oak Grove Av 
Allen Lizzie Miss, shirtmaker Standard Shirt Factory, 

dwl 6 Shipley 
Allen Lorenzo D., coal, 121 Jackson, dwl 2313 California 
Allen Lorenzo H., clam dealer, 105 California Market, 

dwl Long Bridge 
Allen L. S. & Co. , shipwrights and builders, 53 Sacra- 
mento, dwl 1207 Mission 
Allen Lucius H. (A lien <0 Lewis), dwl 570 Harrison 
Allen Lumber S. (L. S. Allen tfc Co.), dwl 1207 Mission 
Allen Maggie Miss, boarding and lodging, 39 Rausch 
Allen Martin, barkeeper Conrad Schaefer, dwl 112 r > Miss 
Allen Mary Miss, cigar-boxmaker A. Waldstein, dwl 827 

Allen Mary Mrs. , dressmaking, 734 Howard 
Allen Michael, groceries and liquors, SE cor Geary and 

Allen Miles, laborer, 511 Mission 
Allen N., teamster, dwl What Cheer House 
Allen Noah, seaman, dwl 20 Folsom 
Allen Oliver P., bookkeeper Bank of California, dwl 308 

Allen Peter A. , teamster J. Schwegerle & Co., dwl 559 

Allen Reese B., collector Main St. Wharf, dwl 445Bartlett 
Allen Richard, metalroofer Conlin & Roberts, dwl 234 

Allen Robert Col., U. S. A., dwl 724 California 
Allen Robert I., pajier-barrelmaker Pac. Barrel and Keg 

Factory, dwl (ill Seventh 
Allen S., office 535 Clay, res Oakland 
Allen Samuel, engineer Wilson, Merry & Co., dwl cor 

Buchanan and Bay 
Allen Samuel I., collector F. Barnard & Co., dwl 230 

Allen Stephen, molder, dwl cor Battery and Vallejo 
Allen Susan K. (widow), dwl 935 Howard 
Allen Theodore H. {Allen & Young), dwl 712 Greenwich 
Allen Theodore H. Jr., clerk Edmund F. Clark, dwl 712 

Allen Thomas, deckhand stm Emma, Jackson St. Wharf 
Allen Thomas, extraman Hook and Ladder No. 1, S. F. 

F. D., dwl 22 O'Farrell 
Allen Thomas, marblepolisher J. & F. Kesseler, dwl 1121 

Allen Thomas J., telegraph operator Pacific Mail S. S. 

Co.'s office, 218 California, dwl 223 Minna 
Allen Thomas R., miner, dwl 54 First 
Allen Thomas S., shijxiarpenter, dwl 20S Eighteenth 
Allen Thomas W., gasfitter, dwl 224 Fourth 
Allen W. A. , freight clerk Pacific Mail S. S. Granada 
Allen Walter H., physician, dwl 39 Minna 
Allen W. G., dwl 331 Montgomery, room 58 
Allen William, dwl 61S California 
Allen William, carpenter, dwl 204 Ellis 
Allen William, carpenter, dwl 421 Dupont 
Allen William, clerk Stoutenborough & Hall, dwl 206 Ellis 
Allen William, contractor and builder, 407 Brannan, dwl 

407J Brannan 
Allen William, inachinehand D. A. Macdonald & Co. 
Allen William, master brig Hidalgo, Pier 9 Steuart 
Allen William, seaman, dwl 20 Steuart 
Allen WillianiAaiter John Smith, dwl 214 Washington 
Allen Williainjvwatchman Sutter street ft. R., dwl cor 

Polk and Bush 
Allen William Jr., dwl 206 Ellis 
Allen William B., clerk The Real Estate Associates, dwl 

1010 Powell 
Allen William F., clerk Junius G. Foster, Cliff House 
Allen William G., law student E. M. Gibson, dwl 1001 

Allen William H. (White A Allen), dwl 23 Twelfth 
ALLEN WILLIAM II., attorney at law, office 34 

Montgomery Block, dwl 206 Ellis 

Allen William H., mining secretary, office 419 California, 

room 11, dwl 445 Bartlett 
ALLEX WILLIAM R., plumber and gasfitter, 819 

Market, dwl 913 Tyler 
Allen & Lewis (Lucius H. Allen and C. E. Lewis), com- 
mission merchants, 202 California 
Allen & Young (TlieodoreH. Allenand Thomas Young), 

stevedores, office 821 Battery 
Allen. See Allan 
ALLEMKEKG CHARLES, mining secretary, office 

438 California, dwl 309 Hyde 
Allenberg Leopold, bookkeeper Schweitzer, Sachs & Co., 

dwl 309 Hyde 
Allender Rhoda (widow), dwl 2602 Sacramento 
Allendorf Julius, sawgrinder Pac. Saw Manuf. Co., res 

Alletson Peter, seaman, dwl Oregon House 
Alley Charles, laborer James W. Haley, dwl cor Buchan- 
an and Moulton 
Alley Obed F., clerk county tax collector, dwl 910 Bu- 
Alley William H., stevedore, dwl N s Greenwich, bet 

Montgomery and Sansom 
Allfrey S. F. Mrs., dwl 923 Harrison 
Allingham Julius, stevedore, dwl 26J Welsh 
Allingham William, foreman, dwl Angel Island 
Allione Frank (Stathopolis & Allione), dwl 9 Harlan PI 
Allione Henry, bookkeeper Stathopolis & Allione, dwl 

518 Union 
Allis John M. Rev., pastor Larkin St. Presbyterian 

Church, dwl Abbottsford House 
Allison Charles, engineer, dwl 2120 Mission 
Allison Charles, laborer Pacific Mail S. S. Co.'s WTiarf, dwl 

4 Zoe PI 
Allison Charles N., brassfinisher William T. Garratt, dwl 

227 Second 
Allison David E. (D. E. Allison cfc Co.), dwl 807 Cal 
ALLISON D. E. A CO. {Charles Xanman), fruit and 

produce commission, 390 and 311 Washington 
Allison Duncan D., foreman Pac. Ice Co., dwl 445 Bryant 
Allison Edwin C, watchman, dwl Filbert, bet Fillmore 

and Steiner 
Allison Frank J., salesman Braverman & Levy, dwl 601 

Allison Henry, carpenter, dwl 42 Everett 
Allison James, carpenter, dwl 2425 Howard 
Allison James, engineers' storekeeper, O. &. O. stm 

Allison James, groceries and liquors, SE cor Sheridan[aud 

Allison John, deckhand stm James M. Donahue, Wash- 
ington St. Wharf 
Allison John, upholsterer F. S. Chadbourne & Co., dwl 

34 Third 
Allison John C, compositor Bacon & Co., dwl 812 Powell 
Allison Joseph, machinist, dwl 206 Commercial 
Allison Peter, machinist, dwl SW cor Greenwich and San 
Allison Thomas, longshoreman Pacific Mail S. S. Co.'s 

Allison Thomas R., bookkeeper Pac. Ice Co., dwl 718 Bat 
Allison 'William, ironmolder, dwl 267 Clara • 

Allison William, oiler Pacific Mail S. S. Georgia 
Allison William H., engineer, dwl 804 Third 
Allister Thomas, clerk, dwl 127 Jackson 
Allkire Samuel H., collector Enoch Pardee and W. J. 

Paugh, dwl 1018 Leavenworth 
Allman D. & Co. (William Herbert), coopers and dealers 

oil cans, 38 Commercial 
Allman David (D. Allman & Co.), dwl 428 Dore 
Allman George, inspector Custom House, dwl 120 Turk 
ALLMAN JOHN H. (San Francisco BusinessAgency), 

res Oakland 
Allman Miles, laborer Sutter St. R. R., dwl 1211 Larkin, 

Allman Stephen, cook stm Amelia, Washington St. Wharf 
Allman Timothy, laborer, dwl 35 Frederick 
Allmaver Marks, extraman Hook and Ladder No. 3 S. F. 

F. D., dwl S s Market, bet Tenth and Eleventh 
Allyne John W\ (Allyne X- White), dwl NW cor Green 

and Gough 
ALLYNE A WHITE (John W. Allyne and William 
H. White), importers and jobbers oils, lamps, etc., 
112 and 114 Front, and proptrs Pac. Kerosene Works, 
cor Chestnut and Taylor 
Almada Frank, captain sloop Lillie May, dwl S s Union, 

bet Sansom and Battery 
Almada Gregorio, dwl 21 South Park 
Almchrist Swen, carpenter, dwl Folsom, bet Main and 

A. B0MA1T & CO., Medical, Theological, and Scientific Books, 11 Montg'y St., S. F. 

C. P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 840 Market Street. Established 1362. 

Almoner Gold & Silver Mining Co. (Arizona), John D. 

Graham secretary, office C02 Mont, rooms 14 and 15 
ALMS HOI SE City and County, San Miguel or Mission 

Ocean House Road, 4J miles from City Hall 
Almy Mary (widow), furnished rooms, 110 O'Farrell 
Alois Higel, groceries and liquors, cor Ecker and Lick, 

dwl 520 Mission 
Aloncle Julien, boxmaker Hobbs, Pomeroy & Co., dwl 13 

Alonso Jose (Bertz & Alonzo), dwl 723 Broadway 
Alonzo Byrne, foreman varnisher Goodwin & Co., dwl 643 

Alpen Harm, master mariner, office 305 East, dwl 1419 

Alper John, barkeeper, dwl 717 Davis 
ALPERS CHARLES, manager Potrero Co. and leader 

Metropolitan Band, office 703 Mission, dwl NW cor 

Buchanan and Ivy Av 
Alpers Charles W., leader Cosmopolitan Band, office 308 

Fleet (late Dupont), dwl 1623 Powell, rear 
Alpers John H., deckhand stni Ceres, Washington |St. 

Alpers John, leader Germanic Band, dwl 811 Union 
Alpers Matilda Mrs., midwife, dwl 811 Union 
Alpers Peter, millhand Beming, Palmer & Co., dwl 327 

Alpha Consolidated Mining Co. (Gold Hill, Nev.), William 

Willis secretary, office 309 Montgomery, room 29 
Alphmis Simon, waiter L. Lantheaume, dwl 1637 Pacific 
Alpine Gold and Silver Mining Co. (Storey Co., Nev.), A. 

Provo Kluit secretary, office 328 Mont, room 24 
Alps Silver Mining Co. (Lincoln Co. , Nev.), O. D. Squire 

secretary, office 331 Montgomery, room 28 
Alsathe V. (widow), dwl Sixteenth, bet Fol and Har 
Alsberg Sigmund, clerk, dwl 1020J Pacific 
Alsenz Jacob, shoemaker, 521 Hyde, dwl 1614 Post 
Alsing Frederick, clerk, dwl Overland House 
Alsop John, umbrelUmaker, 341 Bush, dwl 8 Virginia PI 
Alstine Frank R., machinist Savage & Son, dwl 15 Fifth Av 
Alston William, artist S. F. Mail, dwl 24 Powell 
Alstrom Frederick, teamster George B. Knowles, dwl SE 

cor Mission and Main 
Alstrom William, dwl The Baldwin 
Alsup James R., bookkeeper Meeker, James & Co., dwl 

111 Taylor 
Alt Bernard, porter S. Levy & Co., dwl 608 Vallejo 
Alt Christoffel, boot and shoemaker, 608 Vallejo 
ALT A C ALIFORM A (daily and weekly), Frederick 

MacCrellish & Co. proptrs, office 529 California 
ick MacCrellish & Co. proptrs, office 529 California 
Alta Lodgings, Ralston & Cottrell proptrs, 536 Sac 
Alta Silver Mining Co. (Storey Co., Nev.), William H. 

Watson secretarv, office 302 Mont, rooms 5 and 6 
ALTA SOAP CO. (William A. Engwer, Samuel Wein- 

traub, and John W. Thurman), manufs all kinds 

soaps, office and factory, Oregon, bet Front and Davis 
Altemus John, bakerv, dwl 2542 Folsom 
Altemus J. T., dwl 616 Fulton 
Altemus William E., clerk Greenebaum & Co., dwl 616 

Altenburg Ernest, bookkeeper A. S. Rosenbaum & Co., 

dwl 924 Greenwich 
Altermath Jean, cook, dwl 303 Sutter 
Altfield Abel, peddler, dwl 522 Natoma 
Althof Brothers (Theodore and Ernest), Bay Oyster 

saloon, 626 Market 
Althof Ernest (Althof Brothers), dwl 228 Minna 
Althof Herman (Althof & Bahls), res Oakland 
Althof Theodore (Althof Brothers), dwl 5364 Jessie 
Althof & Bahls (Herman Althof andJohnP. W. Bahls), 

bookbinders and paperrulers, 411 Clay and 412 Com 
Altman Charles, agent fancy goods, dwl 26 Turk 
Altman Jacob, tailor, 1205 Polk 
Altman Louis, painter, dwl 144 Shipley 
Altman Louis J., bookkeeper John Casimir, dwl 610 Sut 
Altman Sigismund, peddler, dwl 113 Silver 
Altman Theresa (widow), dwl 144 Shipley 
Altmark Louis, boots and shoes, 19 Third, dwl 44 Third 
Altmayer Aaron (Einstein Bros. & Co.), dwl 1531 Sutter 
Altmayer Abram (Eimtein Bros. <t Co.), dwl 909 Laguna 
Alton Charles, pantrvman J. B. Hvslop, dwl 424 Sansom 
Alton Frank C, dwl 912 Jones 

Alton Louis, laborer Union Iron Works, dwl 219 First 
Altona Gravel Mining Co. (Grass Valley, Cal.), David 

Wilder secretary, office 328 Montgomery, room 21 
Altoona Quicksilver Mining Co. (Trinity Co., Cal.), Chas. 
Allenberg secretary, office 438 Montgomery 

Altpeter Charles, dwl 226 Oak 

Altpeter George, (laborer Philadelphia Brewery, dwl 232 

Altreuter William, steward International Hotel, dwl 604 

Alfechul Charles, bookkeeper Lazard Freres, dwl 1427 

Altschul Leopold (Mayfield <fc Co.), dwl 748 Howard 
Altschul Ludwig, dwl 1427 Post 
Altshuler Levy, clothing, etc., 1936^ Mission, and fancy 

goods, 337 Sixteenth 
Altube Bernard, dwl 1508 Powell 
Altube Pedro (L. Peres <fc Co.), dwl 23 Oak Grove Av 
Altvater Francis, clerk A. J. Plate & Co., dwl S s Twen- 
ty-fourth, nr San Jose Av 
Altwater David, laborer National Flour Mill, res Oakland 
Alva Francisco, fisherman, dwl 7 Merchant 
Alvarado George, dwl 8 Auburn 
ALV.1R A l»0 J. C, attorney at law, office 126 Kearny, 

dwl Palace Hotel 
Alvarado M. (widow), dwl 600 Bush 
Alvarado Salt Works (Alvarado, Alameda Co., Cal.), Getz 

Bros. & Co. agents, office 301 and 303 Front 
Alvarerz Antonio, tinsmith Holbrook, Merrill A; Co., dwl 

1606 Mason 
Alvarez Cayetano, cigars and tobacco, 416 Battery, dwl 

13 John 
Alvarez F., cook, dwl 115 Second 
Alvarez Manuel, laborer, dwl 37 Commercial 
Alverding John, cook, dwl 12 Jackson 
Alvers Charles, barkeeper Frank Braga. dwl 415Drumm 
Alverson David W., machinist, dwl 18 Potter 
Alverson Stephen H., refiner Pac. Refinery and Bullion 

Exchange, dwl 1230 Mission 
Alves G. A., Portugese Pro. Bene v. Assn, dwl 415 

Alves Joseph, seaman, dwl 54 Sacramento 
Alves Manuel, laborer, dwl 415 Dnunm 
Alvey Charles W., merchant, dwl 1813 Stockton 
Alvey Frederick, shipcarpenter, dwl 63 Tehama 
Alvey William, deckhand schr Settler, Jackson St. Wharf 
Alvin Ludvigke lime., clairvoyant, 306^ Third 
ALVISO FLOIR MILLS, Bray Brothers agents, office 

226 Clay 
Alviso John, vaquero, dwl cor Thirteenth Av and P, South 

S. F. 
Alviso Joseph B., clerk, dwl 210 Eleventh 
Alvord Frank, carpenter, dwl 1219 Pacific 
Alvord Henry, route agent U. S. railway mail service, dwl 

504 Washington 
Alvord L. K., stevedore Meigs' Lumber and Shipbuilding 

Alvord Mary (widow), bakeryand confectioner}-, 759£How 
Alvord Mary J. Mrs., fancy goods, 1219 Pacific 
Alvord M. U. , weigher Pac. Rolling Mills 
ALVORD WILLIAM, president Pac. Rolling MiD Co., 

office 16 First, and vice-president Bank of California, 

office NW cor California and Sansom, and S. F. park 

commissioner, dwl 564 FoJsom 
Alward Catherine (widow), dwl 812^ Valencia 
Alweins George, biiliard-tablemaker P. Liesenfeld, dwl 

629 Folsom 
Alzamora Charles, laborer Leon Kowalski, dwl Occidental 

Lodging House 
Alzamova J., longshoreman Pac. Mail S. S. Co.'s Wharf 
Amable Gaudry, painter, dwl SW cor Dup and Pacific 
Amadee Pierre, porter B. Davidson & Co., dwl 409 Post 
Amador Branch R. R. Co., office NW cor Fourth and 

Amador Canal & Mining Co. (Amador Co., Cal.), Joseph 

W. Clark secretarv-, office 41S California, 3d floor 
Amador Consolidated Silver Mining Co., JohnM. Buffing- 
ton secretary, office 309 California 
Amador Mining Co. (Arizona), L. V. B. Howell secretary, 

office 318 Pine, room 27 
Amann Frank, musician, dwl 906 Pacific, rear 
Amare Jean, dwl SW cor Dupont and Pacific 
Amark Frederick, importer Havana cigars, 51S Battery, 

dwl Twenty-second, nr Valencia Sp 
Amazon Consolidated Mining Co. (Lyon Co, Nev.), John 

Crockett secretary, office 419 California, room 21 
Amazon Consolidated Mining Co. (Storey Co., Nev.), 

John Crockett secretary, office 419 Cal," room 21 
Amazon Insurance Co. (Cincinnati, Ohio), A. D. Smith 

manager, office 310 California 
Amberger Frank, musician Grand Opera House, dwl 1305 

Ambler Benjamin, clerk Chas. Langley & Co., dwl 719 


BEAMISH'S— Importer Furnifhing Goods, Nucleus Bldg, cor. Third and Market. 

7, P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 

Ambler Samuel, hostler, dwl E s Twenty-eighth, bet 

Sanchez and U< ie 
Ambrose Daniel (Ambrose <C- Ditla), dwl 237 Sixth 
Ambrose Edward, clerk, dwl 5 Kohler's PI 
Ambrose James (Ambrose <t Horan), dwl 540 Birch Av 
Ambrose John, carpenter, dwl S s Lombard, bet Larkin 

and Polk 
Ambrose Jose, dwl 18 Oregon 
Ambrose Thomas, farmer, dwl 18 Verona PI 
Ambrose & Dilla (Daniel A mbrose and Wallace P. Dilla), 

poultry, game, and fish, 237 Sixth 
Ambrose & Horan (./aim's Ambrose and Joseph J. 

Horan), poultry, 7S and 79 Centre Market 
Ambrozio Antonio, fisherman, dwl 415 Drumm 
Ambrunn Fredrick, cornicemaker George Hayes & Co., 

dwl 563 Linden 
Amelung Lees, dwl 636 Mission 
Amen Frederick, liquor saloon, dwl 50S Broadway 
Amend Charles W., clerk S. T. Szarvash, dwl 413 Dupont 
Amende Charles H., porter George W. Clark, dwl 125 

Amendt Emil, cai-penter, 709 Pacific, dwl 1503 Mason 
America Mining Co. (Storey Co., Nev.), Philip D. Moore 

secretary, office 432 Montgomery, room 1 
American Bakery, William Hessler proptr, 715 Pacific 
American Central Fire Insurance Co. (St. Louis, Mo.), 

John Rae Hamilton agent, office 221 Sansom 
AMERICAN (LO(K CO., Henry Molineux agent, 7 

American Commercial Agency, W. C. Quinby president, 

W. H. Murray secretary, office 414 Clav 

Sabin superintendent, office 222 Sansom ; district 

offices : 833 Sutter, 965 Mission, 211 Kearny, cor Mis- 
sion and Twentieth, cor California and Fillmore, and 

NW cor Hayes and Laguna 

proptr, 319-325 Sansom 
American Fire Insurance Co., Jonathan Hunt & Son 

managers, office 313 California . 
American Flag Mining Co. (Pioche, Nev.), George R. 

Spinney secretary, office 310 Pine, rooms 44 and 46 
American Flat Mining Co. (Storey Co., Nev.), Charles A. 

Sankey secretary, office 331 Montgomery, room 20 
American Laundry, office 316 Bush 
American Lloyds Register (American and foreign ship- 
ping), Amos Noves agent, office 316 Cal., room 1 

I. A. Heald proptr, 514 Commercial 
American Mining and Dredging Co. , George W. Deitzler 

president, office 42'i Montgomery 
America Mining Co. (Storey Co., Nevada), Philip D. Moore 

secretary, office 432 Montgomery 
AMERICAN PIPE CO., Robert G. Byxbee president, 

John F. Byxbee secretary and treasurer, office 22 

California, rooms 9 and 10, works Berry, bet Fourth 

and Fifth 
American Plaiting Machine, 667 Mission 
American Protestant Association, office of the grand sec- 
retary, 213 Fremont 
American Red Star Line Steamship Co., office 518 Clay 
Amencan River Dredging and Mining Co. (Placer Co., 

Cal.), C. E. Buckingham secretary, office Halleck 

Building, room 10 
American-Russian Commercial Co., J. Mora Moss presi- 
dent, office 718 Battery 
American Samson, physician, office and dwl 1506 Howard 
American Sewing Machine Co., G. R. Wood manager, 124 

American Sunday School Union, Rev. Frederick E. 

Shearer agent, 757 Market 

Shearer secretary, 757 Market 
American Union, James S. McCue editor and proptr, 

office 504 Washington 
Americus Club, rooms SW cor Howard and Third 
Amerige Marv (widow), dwl 905 Market 
Ames Alden t. , wheelwright C. Grosso, dwl 261 Minna 
Ames Benjamiw F., teamster Davis & Co well, dwl 541 

Stevenson, rear 
Ames Charles E., printer A. Roman & Co., dwl 541 

Stevenson, rear 
Ames E. C. Mrs., dwl U1.J Minna 
Ames Edward, bookkeeper Terwilliger & Fink, dwl 902 

Ames Fisher, attorney at law, office 17 City Hall, third 

floor, dwl 722 Turk 
Ames Frank, painter, dwl 1208 Union 
Ames Frank M., salesman O. Lawton &Co., dwl 118 Eddy 

Ames Frederick F., salesman Jas. W. Buniham & Co., 

dwl 430 Montgomery Av 
Ames George H., clerk, dwl 726 Bush, rear 
Ames George S. , engineer, dwl 2633J Harrison 
AMES HENRY K., general manager Howe Machine 

Co., 873 Market, dwl 6 Camp 
Ames Henry M. (II. M. Ames it Co.), res Oakland 
Ames Henry M. Jr. (H. il. Ames <b Co.), dwl 923 Geary 
AMES II. M. A CO. (H. M. Ames, Jr.), wholesale 

butchers, SE cor Clay and Leidesdorff 
Ames John, baker G. Mu'ller, dwl 128 Hickory 
AMES .1. W., U. S. surveyor-general, office 610 Com- 
mercial, res San Rafael 
Ames Martha Miss, assistant Valencia St. Grammar 

School, dwl 218 Eddy 
Ames Mary E. (widow), nurse, dwl 213 Chattanooga 
Ames Oscar H., carpenter, dwl 213 Chattanooga 
Ames Pelham W., secretaiv Sutro Tunnel Co., office 320 

California, dwl 1312 Taylor 
Amesen Esen, cook, dwl Sailors' Home 
Amgott Simon, dwl 522 Filbert 
Amidon Simeon, driver Meader & Co., res Oakland 
Amiott Frederick, carpenter, dwl Philadelphia House 
Amiraux Peter, mining secretary, dwl 450 Twentieth 
Amman Albert, confectioner Rothschild & Ehrenpfort, 

dwl 228 Bush 
Ammann Adolph (Dederky <£• Ammann), dwl 21 Everett 
Aminell C, teamster, dwl 47 Clementina 
Ammerman Charles F. , messenger melter and refiner's 

department U. S. Mint, res San Leandro 
Ammerup G. A., paints, oils, and varnishes, 113S llarket 
Amnion Bernhard Von (Amnion, Caspari d." Co.), dwl 1713 

AM.nON, CASPARI «fc CO. (Bernhard Van Amman, 

Otto Caspari, Clemens Caesar, and Harold Holder- 

ness), commission and shipping merchants, office 

123 California, room 17 
Ammosott Stephen, watchmaker, dwl 227 Dora 
.Amof Antone, milk ranch, cor Greenwich and Pierce 
Anion Catallo, sack manuf, Oregon, bet Davis and 

Amonn Charles, cook, dwl 615 Second 
Amos G. W. (widow), dwl 107 Tehama 
Amos John, watchman W. K. Vanderslice & Co., dwl 136 

Amos John T., millwright, dwl 1506 Leavenworth 
Amos Robert C, clerk Peixotto & Silverman, dwl 235 

Amos Zacharias (Patrick it- Co.), dwl 415 Van Ness Av 
Amoskeag Manufacturing Co., office 501 Market 
Ampler Benjamin, druggist, dwl 719 Clementina 
Amrin Ham - , tailor, dwl 630 Brannan 
Amringe Benjamin F., signpainter James Henderson, 

dwl 174 Clementina 
Amstutz Henry L. (Graf A- A.), dwl 331 Kearny 
Amundsen August, upholsterer, dwl 722 Shotwell 
Amvoy Cary, coachman Morton House 
Amy Alfred, seaman Pacific Mail S. S. Georgia 
Amy Gustavus L., salesman Hoffman & Co., dwl 574 Fol 
Anagnostopoulos Athanasios, barkeeper Samuel Martin- 

ovich & Co., dwl 2 Sacramento 
Anatomical Museum, Louis J. Jordan proptr, Hardie PI, 

nr Kearny 
Ancel Gustave, laborer J. M. Lhez, 1118 Dupont 
Ancel William, expressman, 1036 Folsoni 
Anchor Henry, seaman, dwl 26 Steuart 
Ancon Hotel, John F. Hinrichs proptr, 9 and 11 Pacific 
Andee Pinbinbole, waiter Baldwin's Hotel, dwl 24 Sixth 
Andel Frederick, laborer Cal. Sugar Refinery, dwl NE cor 

Eighth and Brannan 
Andelund Herman, carpenter Hansen & Co., dwl 535 

Andemard Mme., laundry, 332 Sutter 
Anderau Joseph, pork and sausages, 51 Centre Market, 

dwl 1517 Leavenworth 
Anderfuren Charles A., patternmaker William T. Garratt, 

dwl 208 Nineteenth 
Anderfuren John, taiior, dwl 208 Nineteenth 
Anderfuren William J., patternmaker William T. Garratt, 

dwl 208 Nineteenth 
Anderle A., dyer Frederick C. Hagerup & Co., dwl 148 

Anderlund Herman, carpenter, dwl 535 Howard, rear 
Anders A. A., driver Potrero and Bay View R. R. 
Andersen Abram W., seaman, dwl 415 East 
Andersen Andrew, seaman, dwl 26 Sacramento 
Andersen Augustus, mate schr George W. Preston 
Andersen Barney, seaman, dwl 415 East 
Andersen C. H., gardener, uv.l 127 Jackson 

GRAY'S New Music Store, 105 Kearny Street, San Francisco. 

Q. P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 840 Market Street. Established 1862. 

Andersen Charles, lumberman, dwl 12" Jackson 
Andersen Charles, seaman, dwl 26 Sacramento 
Andersen Charles 6. , deckhand stm Capital, dwl 8 Six- 
Andersen Christian, seaman, dwl 430 Drumm 
Andersen Christopher, longshoreman, dwl 127 Lombard 
Andersen Esias, mate schr H. E. Perry, dwl 250 Spear 
Andersen (ieorge A., night inspector Custom House, dwl 

33S Third 
Andersen Hans, porter, dwl 430 Drumm 
Andersen Hans, seaman, dwl 12 Jackson 
Andersen Henry, seaman sloop Hero, Humboldt Wharf 
Andersen Henry C, seaman schr George W. Preston, 

Beale St. Wharf 
Andersen James, boatman, dwl 10 Jackson 
Andersen John, lithographer, dwl 255 Clementina 
Andersen John, machinehand Hansen & Co., dwl 1312 

Andersen John, seaman, dwl 9 Pacific 
Andersen John, seaman, dwl 206 Steuart 
Andersen John, watchman stm Oakland, res Oakland 
Andersen Lars, seaman, dwl 26 Sacramento 
Andersen Martin, seaman, dwl 531 East 
Andersen Neils Petrus, seaman, dwl 415 East 
Andersen Nels M., tanner Funcke & Co., dwl 37 Con- 
Andersen Peter, cellarman Kohler & Frohling, dwl 2208 

Andersen Peter, master mariner, dwl 25 Silver 
Andersen Peter, tailor Hans Bislev, dwl 3 Sherwood PI 
Andersen Peter C, coachman Peter Donahue, dwl 454 

Andersen Peter >L, mate tug Rabboni, dwl 333 Bryant 
Andersen Peter T., seaman, dwl 9 Pacific 
Andersen Robert., laborer, dwl 11 Pacific 
Andersen Sevin A., seaman, dwl 415 East 
Andersen William, seaman, dwl 415 East 

Anderson , clerk, dwl 603 Geary 

Anderson A., horse dealer, dwl 180 Jessie 
Anderson A. B., deckhand stm Capital, dwl 415 East 
Anderson A. B. Mrs., assistant teacher Lincoln Grammar 

School, dwl 3044 Sixteenth 
Anderson Abraham (Anderson <fc Burg), dwl NW s Mar- 
ket, bet Fifteenth and Sixteenth 
Anderson Abram, seaman, dwl 531 East 

Anderson (widow), dwl 32 Everett, rear 

Anderson Adolph, machinist, dwl 504 Vallejo 
Anderson Albert, gilder Louis Dainpf, dwl 632 Capp 
Anderson Albert, salesman Palmer Bros., dwl 832 Har 
Anderson Alfred, steward stm Sonoma, Jackson St. Wharf 
Anderson Andrew (A?iderson Brothers), dwl Fifth Av, 

bet K and L, South S. F. 
Anderson Andrew H, tailor, dwl 527 Geary 
Anderson Andrew, boarding and liquor saloon, 250 Spear 
Anderson Andrew, bootmaker Emil W. Johnson, dwl 10J 

Sherwood PI 
Anderson Andrew, cabinetmaker E. K. Howes & Co., 

dwl 721 Broadway 
Anderson Andrew, car- repairer Central Pac. R. R., dwl 

41 S Brannan 
Anderson Andrew, cooper Reuben Norton, dwl 49 Clem- 
Anderson Andrew, fireman stm Oakland, res Oakland 

Anderson Andrew, liquor saloon, 212 Drumm 
Anderson Andrew, machinist Central Pac. R. R., dwl 624 
Fourth / 

Anderson Andrew, painter, dwl 625 Fulton 
Anderson Andrew, seaman, dwl 26 Steuart 
Anderson Andrew, seaman, dwl 68 Oregon 
Anderson Andrew, seaman, dwl 238 Steuart 
Anderson Andrew, seaman, dwl Mechanics' House 
Anderson Andrew, seaman, dwl Sacramento House 
Anderson Andrew, ship owner and agent, office 305 East, 

dwl 126 Capp 
Anderson Andrew, shoemaker, dwl 238 Third 
Anderson Andrew, stevedore, dwl 426 Folsom 
Anderson Andrew H., tailor, dwl 8 August Alley 
Anderson Andrew I., earriagemaker Edwin Fafkingham, 

dwl 1906 Mission 
Anderson Andrew M., boatswain Pacific Mail S. S. Gran- 
Anderson Andrew P., flourpacker National Flour Mills, 

dwl 406 Vallejo 
Anderson Anna (widow), dwl 1014 Montgomery 
Anderson Annie, dressmaker, dwl 728 Harrison 
Anderson Antoine, boatman, dwl 12 Jackson 
Anderson Antoine, seaman, dwl 420 Drumm 
Anderson Antone F., tailor, dwl 603 Geary 

Anderson August, seaman, dwl 26 Steuart 

Anderson August W., cook Erick A. Johnson, dwl 415 

Anderson Augustus, clerk A. Roman & Co., dwl 410 

Anderson Axel, canvasser, dwl 11 Minna 
Anderson Axel, driver Omnibus R. R., dwl 704 Howard 
Anderson Benjamin, tanner 37 Converse 
Anderson Benjamin F., waiter Palace Hotel 
Anderson Bennett, deckhand stm El Capitan, dwl 415 

Anderson Brothers (Andrew and Janus), hog ranch, 

Fifth, bet K and L 
Anderson C. A. Mrs., assistant teacher Lincoln Grammar 

School, dwl 29 Turk 
Anderson Cal, laborer, dwl 316 Ritch 
Anderson Catherine (widow), dwl 103 Clark 
Anderson Charles, boatman, dwl 812 Jackson 
Anderson Charles, carpenter, dwl 32 lsis 
Anderson Charles, deckhand stm Capital, Oakland Ferry, 

res Oakland 
Anderson Charles, driver City R. R., dwl cor Eighteenth 

and Mission 
Anderson Charles, janitor, dwl 12 Virginia 
Anderson Charles, laborer Pease.Wetmore & Co., dwl 231 

Anderson Charles, longshoreman, dwl Mechanics' House 
Anderson Charles, master mariner, office 305 East 
Anderson Charles, seaman, dwl 20 Folsom 
Anderson Charles, seaman, dwl 26 Steuart 
Anderson Charles, seaman, dwl 238 Steuart 
Anderson Charles, seaman, dwl 316 Ritch 
Anderson Charles, seaman, dwl SE cor Folsom and Main 
Anderson Charles, seaman Pacific Mail S. S. Alaska 
Anderson Charles, tanner Albert B. Patrick, dwl South 

S. F. 
Anderson Charles, teamster California Dairy, County 

Road, bet San Jose and San Bruno roads 
Anderson Charles A., barkeeper Bohemian Club, dwl 266 

Minna ♦ 

Anderson Charles E., local policeman, dwl 9 Perry 
Anderson Charles G., engineer, dwl 731 Vallejo 
Anderson Charles G., groceries and liquors, SW cor Val- 
lejo and Morey Alley 
Anderson Charles J., tailor, dwl 3 Gerke Alley 
Anderson Charles L., awningmaker Detrick & Co., dwl 

428 Clementina 
Anderson Charles M., seaman, dwl 26 Steuart 
Anderson Charles P., lumberman, dwl 4 Frederick 
Anderson Charles R., physician, dwl 408 Third 
Anderson Charles S. , grainer, dwl 517 Linden Av 
Anderson Christian, night watchman, dwl 227 Second 
Anderson Conrad, cook, dwl 62 Bernard 
Anderson Cynthia J. Mrs., dwl 506 Folsom 
Anderson David, actor, dwl 600 Bush 
Anderson David, carpenter, dwl 907 Sacramento 
Anderson David, seaman, dwl 68 Oregon 
Anderson David De F., laborer, dwl 1235 Mission 
Anderson Edward, laborer Central Pac. R. R. Freight 

Depot, dwl 12£ Zoe 
Anderson Edward J., secretary S. F. Chronicle, dwl 746 

Anderson Edward R., clerk Dewey & Co., res Oakland 
Anderson Emanuel, carpenter, dwl 20 Hermann 
Anderson Emile, painter, dwl N s Birch Av, nr Laguna 
Anderson Ernest E., tailor, 24 Verona PI, dwl 326 O'Far- 

Anderson E. S. Miss, assistant Market St. Primary 

School, dwl 8 Essex 
Anderson Frank, dwl 503 Folsom 
Anderson Frank, merchant, 215 Kearny 
Anderson Frank, seaman, dwl 26 Steuart 
Anderson Frank, waiter, dwl 309 Tehama 
Anderson Frank H., clerk C. H. Fancher & Sons, dwl 409 

Anderson Frank Palmer, market inspector, dwl 411 Hayes 
Anderson Frederick, cabinetmaker Theodore Erdin, E s 

San Bruno Road, nr Twenty-ninth 
Anderson Frederick, carpenter," dwl 100j Jackson 
Anderson Frederick, carpenter, dwl 1901 Hyde 
Anderson G. A., waiter Sanders' Hotel, dwl SW cor Val- 
lejo and Battery 
Anderson Gabriel, dwl 636 Commercial 
Anderson George, laborer Cal. Sugar Refinery, dwl 498 

Anderson George, machinist, dwl 33S Third 
Anderson George, miner, dwl 919 Sacramento 
Anderson George, seaman, dwl 112 Berry 
Anderson George A., policeman, dwl 330 Third 

BEAMISH'S— Nucleus Building, corner of Third and Market streets. 

P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 703, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1362. 

Anderson George L., second lieutenant Fourth Artil- 
lery, U. S. A., dwl Presidio Reservation 
Anderson George W. (O. H r . A nderson <fc Co.), res Oak- 
Anderson Gustave, cook John H. Bums, dwl 1221 Broad- 
way, bet Leavenworth and Hyde 
Anderson Gustave, seaman schr Champion, Pier 22 Steu 
Anderson G. W. & Co., Oakland and S. F. Express, office 

331 East 
Anderson H., laborer, dwl SW cor East and Market 
Anderson Hans, barkeeper Robertson & Albert, 418 

Anderson Hans, conductor Sutter St. R. R., dwl 34 Austin 
Anderson Hans K., captain schr Josephine, office 37 

Commercial, res Mount Eden 
Anderson Henry (Anderson <k Paderis),d\r\ E s Steuart, 

bet Mission and Howard 
Anderson Henry, cigar-boxmaker A. Waldstein, dwl 636 

Anderson Henry, inventor, dwl 201(3 Van Ness Av 
Anderson Henry, plasterer, dwl 102 Austin 
Anderson Henry, seaman, dwl 9 Beale PI 
Anderson Henry, seaman, dwl 20 Folsom 
Anderson Henry C, dwl 915 Greenwich 
Anderson Henry J., engineer Woodward's Gardens, dwl 

213 Fifteenth 
Anderson Hilda Mrs. , milliner, dwl 216 Stockton 
Anderson Isaac, porter E. Martin & Co., res Brooklyn 
Anderson J. Mrs., lodgings, 20 Fifth 
Anderson Jacob H. V., clerk Samuel H. Harmon, dwl 

817 Capp 
Anderson Jacob W., seaman, dwl 10 Jackson 
Anderson James, dwl 867 Market 
Anderson James (.4 nderson Brothers), dwl Fifth Av, bet 

K and L, South S. F. 
Anderson James, driver Omnibus R. R., dwl 50 Louisa 
Anderson James, master mariner, office 305 Eiist 
Anderson James, nurse City and County Hospital, E s 

Potrero Av, bet Twenty-second and Twenty-third 
Anderson James, ropemaker S. F. Cordage Factory, dwl 

W s Michigan, nr Shasta 
Anderson James, seaman, dwl 26 Steuart 
Anderson James, seaman, dwl 44 Steuart 
Anderson James, shoemaker Porter, Oppenheimer & Sles- 

singer, dwl 403 Greenwich 
Anderson James Mrs. (widow), dwl 2213 Polk 
Anderson James H., bookkeeper Samuel H. Harmon, dwl 

817 Capp 
Anderson James S., candymaker D. Canty & Co. dwl 824 

Anderson James W., jeweler, dwl 2213 Polk 
Anderson James W., principal Spring Valley Grammar 

School, dwl 3044 Sixteenth 
Anderson Jane Mrs., dressmaker, dwl 403 Greenwich 
Anderson John (.1 nderson it- Co), dwl NW cor Sanchez 

and Twenty-ninth 
Anderson John, bedmaker Sailors' Home 
Anderson John, blacksmith, dwl 719 Howard 
Anderson John, captain schr Little River, office 305 East 
Anderson John, captain schr Matthew Turner, Beale St. 

Anderson John, captain schr Silver Cloud, Rincon Point 

Anderson John, carbuilder Kimball Manuf. Co., dwl 44 

Anderson John, carpenter, dwl 4 Martha PI 
Anderson John, carpenter, dwl N 8 Twenty-eighth, bet 

Church and Sanchez 
Anderson John, carpenter La Grande Laundry 
Anderson John, fisherman, dwl 12 Jackson 
Anderson John, laborer, dwl W s Alabama, nr Eighteenth 
Anderson John, laborer, dwl Empire House, South S. F. 
Anderson John, lather, dwl 278 Jessie 
Anderson John, master mariner, dwl 327 Beale 
Anderson John, mate stm Onward, Jackson St. Wharf 
Indereorj John, parlonnan Palace Hotel 
Anderson John, porter, dwl SW cor Vallejo and Battery 
Anderson John, quartermaster Pacific Mail S. S. Granada 
Anderson John, seaman, dwl 20 Folsom 
Anderson John, seaman, dwl 26 Steuart 
Anderson John, seaman, dwl 100^ Jackson 
Anderson John, seaman, dwl 347 Brannan 
Anderson John, surveyor, dwl 606 Pine 
Anderson John, tailor, dwl 7 August Alley 
Anderson John, tailor, dwl 1109 Kearny 
Anderson John Mrs. (widow), dwl SWcor Solano and De 

Anderson John A., clerk Astri Berge, 218 Green 
Anderson John F. Rev., dwl 11 Scott PI 

Anderson John J., dwl 7 August Alley 

Anderson John J., master mariner, office 305 East 

Anderson John M., clerk, dwl 29 Turk 

Anderson John N., cook, dwl SE cor Main and Folsom 

Anderson John O., seaman, dwl 531 East 

Anderson John P., laborer A Raicevieh, dwl 1307 Polk 

Anderson John W., tailor, dwl 410 Vallejo 

Anderson Joseph, gardener, dwl W s San Jose Road, nr 

Six-Mile House 
Anderson Joseph, laborer, dwl 33S Minna 
Anderson Joseph, laborer S. F. Gas Light Co., dwl W s 

Michigan, nr Shasta 
Anderson Joseph, local policeman Magdalen Asylum 
Anderson Joseph, mate bark Northern Light, dwl 420 

Anderson Joseph D., stationery, 120 Fourth 
Anderson Joseph R., teamster, dwl 1524 Stockton 
Anderson Lars, seaman, dwl 20 Folsom 
Anderson Lars, seaman, dwl 26 Sacramento 
Anderson Lawrence, seaman, dwl 12 Washington 
Anderson Lewis, peddler, dwl 1313 Jackson 
Anderson Lewis, stevedore A. C. Freese 
Anderson Lewis, Jr., blacksmith, dwl 1313 Jackson 
Anderson Los Cornelius, bootmaker, dwl 160 Shipley 
Ankerson Louis, cabinetmaker S. F. Furniture Factor}', 

dwl 139 Clara 
Anderson Louis, driver Zadock W. Moore, dwl 24 Rose Av 
Anderson Ludwig, grainer, dwl 531 Linden Av 
Anderson M., miner, dwl What Cheer House 
Anderson Martin, laborer Cal. Sugar Refinery, dwl 498 

Anderson Martin, seaman, dwl 12 Steuart 
Anderson Martin, seaman, dwl 20 Folsom 
Anderson Martin, seaman, dwl 620 Brannan 
Anderson Martin, waiter Clipper Hotel, SW cor East and 

Anderson Mary (widow), dwl 3 Moulton PI 
Anderson Mary (widow), dwl 6 Hinckley 
Anderson Mary (widow), dwl 415 Hayes 
Anderson Mary Mrs. , dwl Nucleus House 
Anderson Matilda, chambermaid Grand Hotel 
Anderson Matthew A., teacher music, dwl 15 Guerrero 
Anderson M. O., nurse City and County Hospital, E s 

Potrero Av, bet Twenty-second and Twenty -third 
Anderson N., secretary Cal. Steam Transportation Co., 

dwl 10 Oak Grove Av 
Anderson N. Miss, assistant Spring Valley Primary 

School, dwl 2213 Polk 
Anderson Nels, clerk Nis Anderson, dwl 720 Brannan 
Anderson Nelson, waiter John Parrott, 620 Folsom 
Anderson Nicholas, waiter Palace Hotel 
Anderson Niels, master mariner, office 305 East 
Anderson Nis, cigarmaker, 720 Brannan 
Anderson O. (widow), dwl 132 Fourth 
Anderson Ole (Johnson cfc Anderson), dwl 907 Folsom 
Anderson Oliver, tanner, dwl Railroad Av, bet Thirty- 
third and Thirty-fourth avs, South S. F. 
Anderson Oscar, clerk Hahn & Roche, dwl N s Pacific 

Av, nr Fillmore 
Anderson Paul, fireman, dwl 1220 Stockton, rear 
Anderson Peter, dwl 216 Minna 
Anderson Peter, architect, dwl 746 Howard 
Anderson Peter, cook Edward Schuur, dwl 625 Pacific 
Anderson Peter, cooper Ole Madsen, dwl 563 Mission 
\M»I.ICSO> PETER, editor and proptr Pacific Ap- 
peal, office 511 Sansom, dwl 1407 Powell 
Anderson Peter, salesman Cal. Cracker Co., NW cor 

Broadway and Battery 
Anderson Peter, seaman, dwl 26 Steuart 
Anderson Peter, seaman, dwl 101 Jackson 
Anderson Peter, seaman brig Percy Edward, Folsom St. 

Anderson Peter, tailor, dwl 50 Louisa 
Anderson Peter, teamster Odorless Excavating Apparatus 

Co., dwl 10 Vandewater, rear 
Anderson Peter N. , cooper David Woerner, dwl 44 Spear 
Anderson Ralph, seaman, dwl 26 Steuart 
Anderson Richard J., butcher Hermann Benjamin, dwl 

909 Geary 
Anderson Richard K., carpenter, dwl 10 Verona PI 
Anderson Robert, dwl 366 Natoma 
Anderson Robert, carpenter, dwl 1608 Jones 
Anderson Robert W., 3d officer stm George W. Elder, dwl 

1029 Alabama 
Anderson Rollin C, books and stationery, 408 Third 
Anderson S., carpenter, dwl 402 Broadway 
Anderson s., coachman H. H. Toland, dwl 810 Jackson 
Anderson Samuel, carpetlayer Bell, Gullixson & Co., res 


Send orders for Music to GRAY'S, 105 Kearny Street, San Francisco. 

C. P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 840 Market Street. Established 1862. 

Anderson Samuel, master mariner, dwl 905 Market 
Anderson Simon (A nderson & Brother), res Oakland 
Anderson S. J., seaman, dwl 26 Steuart 
Anderson Stewart It., clerk, dwl 2213 Polk 
Anderson T. , seaman stm Ancon 
Anderson Theodore, seaman, dwl 26 Steuart 
Anderson Theodore R., cook, dwl 20J Potter 
Anderson Thomas {Anderson <(- Brother), dwl 410 Eddy 
Anderson Thomas, carpenter Pacific Mail S. S. City of 

Anderson Thomas, engineer stm Oakland, res Oakland 
Anderson Thomas, painter, dwl 1609 Mason 
Anderson Thomas, seaman, dwl 26 Steuart 
Anderson Thomas Mrs. (widow), dwl S s Union, bet San- 

som and Battery 
Anders, m Thomas C., pantryman Pacific Mail S. S. Costa 

Anderson Thomas W., bookkeeper F. Barnard & Co., dwl 

415 Hayes 
Anderson f. K., vardmaster Central Pac. R. R., dwl 520 

Anderson Tufove, foreman Carmen Island Salt Works, 249 

Steuart, dwl 8 Anthony 
Anderson Walter B., special policeman, dwl 502 Stockton 
Anderson Walter G., bookkeeper Anderson & Bro., dwl 

410 Eddy 
Anderson W. F., attorney at law, dwl 625 Third 
Anderson William, dwl 752 Market 
Anderson William, engineer, dwl 41 Clementina 
Anderson William, engineer S. F. Cordage Factory, dwl 

W s Indiana, nr Sierra 
Anderson William, hostler John F. Willson, dwl 126 

Anderson William, laborer, dwl 6 Laskie, rear 
Anderson William, laborer North German House, NE cor 

Eighth and Brannan 
Anderson William, seaman, dwl 5 Broadway 
Anderson William, seaman, dwl 26 Steuart 
Anderson William, woodcarver, 347 Brannan 
Anderson William Jr., moulder, dwl 41 Clementina 
Anderson William B. (W. S. Ray <fc Co.), dwl 2631 How 
Anderson William B., carriagemaker, dwl 10 Verona PI 
Anderson William H., calker, dwl 409 Folsom 
Anderson William M., barkeeper Andrew Peterson, dwl 

26 Steuart 
Anderson William R., boarding, 7 Broadway 
Anderson William T., broom maker Harrison & Dickson, 

dwl 207 Minna 
Anderson & Brother (Thomas wnd Simon), coal dealers, 

16 Drumm 
AXDEItSOX A BIRO (Abraham Anderson and 

Emile Burg), furniture and frames. 111 Minna 
Anderson & Co. (John Anderson and Eduard Boyson), 

groceries and liquors, NW cor Sanchez and Twenty- 
AXDERSOX A IRTIXG (Samuel Irving), gents' fur- 
nishing goods, 219 Montgomery 
Anderson & Paderis (Henry Anderson and Michael Pa- 

deris), coffee and liquor saloon, 156 Steuart , 
AXOERSOX A RAXB-OLPHOraiVrm C. Randolph), 

■watches, jewelry, diamonds, etc., 101 and 103 Mont 
Anderton F. C. (Anderton & Stratton), dwl Fifteenth 

Av, nr Railroad Av, South S. F. 
AXDERTOX A STRATTOX (F. C. Anderton and 

Charles Strattoji), morocco tannery, cor Sixth Av 

and R, South S. F. 
Andes Silver Mining Co. (Storey Co., Nev.), Michael 

Landers secretary, office 309 Montgomery, room 2 
Andit Louis, machinist Pac. Rolling Mills 
Andlauer Jacques, cabinetmaker Conellv <Sc Borle, dwl 229 

Andornetti Celestin, compositor Courrier De San Fran- 
cisco, dwl 18$ Lafayette PI 
Andornetti John B., carver West Coast Furniture Co., 

dwl 818 Sansom 
Andornetti Joseph, haokdriver Commercial Hotel 
Andornetti Julia Mrs., ladies' nurse, dwl 18i Lafavette 

Andornetti Paul, clerk, dwl 18i Lafayette PI 
Andrade Antonio, draftsman Risdon I. and L. Works, 

dwl 656 Folsom 
Andrade Cepharino, cigar dealer, dwl 507 Vallejo 
Andrade Charles, dwl 130S Montgomery 
Andrade Guillermo, agent, dwl 656 Folsom 
Andrade Guillermo Jr., clerk « . Loaiza, dwl 656 Folsom 
Andrade J., barber, dwl 1318 Dupont 
Andrade Joaquin, laborer, dwl 130S Montgomery 
Andrade Silvestra, agent, dwl 5 Lafayette PI 
Andre Alexander, French laundry, 724 Filbert 

Andre Daniel (Daniel Andre d: Co.), dwl 637 Pacific 
Andre Daniel & Co. (Pierre Fleur), liquor saloon, 706 

Andr6 Francisco, boatman, dwl 917 Sansom 
Andre John Lewis, porter Pac. Refinery and Bullion Ex- 
change, dwl 416 Montgomery 
Andre Jose, fisherman, dwl 917 Sansom 
Andrea Castallano, barkeeper Frank Rosso, dwl 323 

Montgomery Av 
Andrea Pedro, deckhand schr Marve Hall, Jackson St. 

Andrea Pera, barber, NE cor Sansom and Broadway 
Andreani G. (G. Andreani <fc Co.), dwl 420 Jackson 
AXORE.4XI G. A CO. (John Cook), restaurant, 533 

Andreas George G., machinist Risdon I. and L. Works, 

dwl 209 Minna 
Andreas William Augustus, conductor, dwl Dolores, bet 

Fifteenth and Sixteenth 
Andreasen O., watchman Pacific Mail S. S. China 
Andreoli Marcellini, frescopainter, dwl 4 Taj- 
Andres Christian, musician California Theater, dwl 345 

Andres John P., clerk A. M. Simpson & Bro., dwl 132 

Andresen Brothers (Christian and John), wagonmakers, 

607 Battery 
Andresen Christian (A ndresen Brothers), res Oakland 
Andresen Henry, furniture dealer, 1007 Folsom 
Andresen Ingbroy Mrs., tailoress, dwl 54 Everett 
Andresen John (Andresen Brothers), res Oakland 
Andresen John, cook schr Lookout, Jackson St. Wharf 
Andresen Xicklaus, seaman, dwl 119 Jackson 
Andresen Peter, laborer, dwl 12 Jackson 
Andreucieti Daniel, bootmaker B. Martinelli, dwl S s 

Vallejo, bet Kearny and Dupont 
Andrew Alexander, carpenter, dwl Alms House 
Andrew Alfred G., carpenter, dwl 1224 Union 
Andrew C. E. Miss, ladies' hairdresser, 251 Third 
Andrew Charles, laborer, dwl 633 Commercial 
Andrew George, machinist Risdon I. and L. Works, dwl 18 

Andrew George B. T., contractor, dwl 1224 Union 
Andrew Hannah Miss, bakery, 1332 Pacific 
Andrew James, painter, dwl 253 Minna 
Andrew John, bookkeeper Haycock & Co., dwl 803 Hyde 
Andrew Peter, fisherman, dwl 13 Merchant 
Andrews Abraham, watches, diamonds, and jewelry, 221 

Montgomery, dwl 639 Tyler 
Andrews Alexander, engineer Odd Fellows' Cemetery, 
dwl E s Johnson Av, bet Point Lobos Av and St. 
Andrews Alfred, cook, dwl cor Dupont and Broadway 
Andrews Amasa B., inspector Custom House, res Oak- 
Andrews Charles, driver John A. Shepston, dwl SW cor 

San Jose Av aud Twenty -sixth 
Andrews Charles N., woodturner, SE cor Mission and 

Beale, dwl 841 Mission 
Andrews Charles S., clerk Maurice C. Blake, dwl 2 Chel- 
sea PI 
Andrews Edward, carpenter, dwl 337 Shipley 
Andrews Edwin O., clerk C. H. Fancher 6c Sons, dwl 534 

Andrews Ellen (widow), dwl 1208 Pacific 
Andrews Frank (Frank Andrews <t Co.), res Alameda 
ANDREWS FRAXK «V CO. (C. C. Crane), collectors 

and real-estate agents, 436 Montgomery 
Andrews Frank P. , watchmaker, dwl 734 Folsom 
Andrews Frederick, dwl 20 Fifth 
Andrews Frederick J., carpenter D. A. Macdonald & Co., 

dwl AV s Treat Av, nr Twenty-second 
Andrews George, painter Frost & Richards, dwl 309 Fre- 
Anderson George, Bhoefinisher I. X. Withrow, dwl 22 

Andrews George W., bookkeeper, dwl 39 Moss 
Andrews H. Mrs., proprietress Occidental Lodgings, 536 

Andrews Harrv, publisher The Pathfinder, office 611 Clav, 
dwl 312 Bartlett, bet Twenty-fourth and Twenty-fifth 
Andrews H. H., master stmr Petaluma, res Saucelito 
Andrews H. H. .Mrs. , dwl 921 Geary 
Andrews James, dwl 536 Market 
Andrews James, painter, dwl 20 Clementina 
Andrews James Douglass, professor gymnastics and 
dancing University Mound College, dwl W s Cam- 
bridge, nr University Hound College 
Andrews John, clerk, dwl 366 Natoma 

BEAMISH'S— Nucleus Bldg, Third & Market, Shirts <& Men's Furnishing Goods^ 

P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 703, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 

Andrews John, laborer Wilson, Merry & Co., dwl cor 

Buchanan and Bay 
Andrews John, seaman, dwl 238 Steuart 
Andrews John, waiter stmr Orizaba, Broadway Wharf 
Andrews Oliver, hogbutcher Fifth Av, nr K, dwl cor 

Sixth Av and L, South S. F. 
Andrews Otis, compositor L. H. Holloway &. Co., dwl 7 

Glen Park Av 
Andrews Otis C, hackman, dwl 55 Second 
Andrews Peter, clerk A. M. Simpson & Bro., dwl 132 Clara 
Andrews Reuben C, watchman West Coast Furniture 

Co., dwl 623 Harrison 
Andrews Richard, stevedore, dwl W s San Jose Road, nr 

Six-mile House 
Andrews Stephen, pantryman stmAjax, Oregon S. S. Co. 
Andrews Thomas H., stageearpenter California Theater, 

dwl 013 Mason 
Andrews Thomas J., foreman Figaro, dwl Mason, bet 

Vallejo and Green 
Andrews Thomas J., Malt House, 436 Brannan 
Andrews William, clerk, dwl 708 Commercial 
Andrews William, gardener and nurseryman, dwl SW cor 

Geary and Devisadero 
Andrews William, paperhanger, dwl 36 Russ 
Andrews William, stonecutter, dwl 523 Sixth 
ANDREWS WILLIAM Jr., president The General 

Land Agency of California, office 405 California, dwl 

Nucleus House 
Andridge Peter, cook, dwl 133 Fifth 
lAndronetti G. B., sculptor, dwl 818 Sansom 
Andros Milton (Andros A Par/e), dwl 301 Van Ness Av 
ANltKOS «t PAGE (Milton Andros and Charles 

Page), attorneys at law, office U. S. Court Building, 

room 18 
biroes P. H., clerk U. S. Mint, dwl 28 O'Farrell 
Androu Antonio, seaman, dwl 238 Steuart 
Andru Joseph S., hairdresser Frank Fernandez, dwl 5 

Andruss George H., with Tallant & Co., dwl 1313 Vallejo 
Andrzejowsky M. (widow), dwl 702 Bush 
Anduran Charles (C. Anduran & Co.), dwl 738 Pacific 
ANIHKAN C. «t CO. (C. CarpyandP. Van Bever), 

importers and jobbers foreign and California wines 

and liquors, and proptrs Uncle Sam Wine Cellars, 

distillery and wine- vinegar factory, Napa City, office 

517 Sacramento 
Angel A. E., collector S. L. Mastick & Co., res Alameda 
Angel Barosso, gardener, dwl E s Southern Pac. R. R., 

nr Industrial School 
Angel Charles, assistant propertyinan California Theater, 

dwl 315J Jessie 
Angel Mvron, mining secretary, office 24 Merchants' Ex- 
change, dwl 623 Fell 
Angel Nicholas, packer, dwl 421J Filbert 
AM. II. TEXAS, attorney at law, office 310 Pine, room 

45, res Alameda 
Angelina B. Mme., lace-capmaker, dwl 519 Bush 
Angelina A. L., foreman La Voce Del Popolo, dwl 1017 

Angelis Theodore, bookkeeper San Francisco Verein, dwl 

1623 Powell, rear 
Angelis Wilhelmenia (widow), dwl 1623 Powell, rear 
Angelius Diedrich, teamster Spreckels & Co., dwl 756 

Angell Andrew J., real-estate and moneybroker, office 

422 Montgomery, dwl 2418 Post 
Angell Horace B. (Golden State and Miners' Iron Works), 

dwl 11 Clementina 
Angell James M., carpenter, dwl 613 Mission 
Angell J. C, mining, dwl 733 Pine 
A.NliELL JONATHAN W., apothecary, NW cor First 

and Folsom, dwl 317 First 
Angell Otis li., clerk Golden State and Miners' Iron 

Works, dwl 11 Clementina 
Angell Stephen H., clerk A. Roman & Co., dwl 733 Pine 
Angelo C. A. (widow), dwl 217 Mason 
Angelo Fazzio, shoemaker, dwl 222 Broadway 
Angelo Giorgio, blacksmith, dwl 222 Broadway 
Angelo Henry, seaman Pacific Mail S. S. City of Panama 
Angelo J., cook, dwl 115 Second 
Angelo Pedrotta, steward Joseph Barron, 606 Stock 
Angelo t'etra, shirtmaker Louis Lengfeld, dwl 605 Green- 
Amnio Iiaymo (Pioneer Soda Works), dwl 1507 Dupont 
Angelopo Angelo, confectioner, dwl 720 Howard, rear 
Anger Victe-r F., currier Main & Winchester, dwl 732 


- Pierre, butcher Oregon Stock and Butchering 

Co., dwl Fifth Avenue Hotel, South S. F. 

Angerman Hermann, seaman, dwl 415 East 

Angerson George, cook, dwl 840 Market 

Angerstein Carl, laborer Knorp, Schiller & Co., dwl 513 

Howard, rear 
Angia T., merchant, dwl 318 Kearny 
Angier A. A. Miss, girls' private school, 618 O'Farrell 
Angier Anne H. (widow), dwl 618 O'Farrell 
Angier W. F., bookkeeper S. F. Gas Light Co., dwl 501 

Anglin Michael, cabinetmaker Kragen & Co., dwl 459J 

Anglin Patrick, dwl E s Bryant, bet Twenty-fourth and 

Anglin Thomas, porter Cal. Furniture Manuf. Co., dwl 

721 Minna 
ANGLO CALIFORNIAN BANK (limited), Frederick 

F. Low and Ignatz Steinhart managers, 422 Cal 
Anglum John, cook ship Syren, Beale St. Wharf 
Angonnet Frank, French laundry 717 Stockton 
Angosteras Anton, milk ranch, W s Old San Jose Road, 

nr Thirtieth 
Angosteras Vasom, milker A. Angosteras, dwl W s Old 

San Jose Road, nr Thirtieth 
Angot William M., clerk, dwl Ns Thirtieth, bet Sanchez 

and Noe 
Anie Frederick, finisher West Coast Furniture Co., dwl 

224 Sixth 
Anissetto A., dwl Bay, nr Mason 
Anixter Abraham, milkman, dwl 517 Grove 
Anjonlat Irene Miss, dressmaker, 114 Virginia 
Ankel Bernhard, dwl 966 Folsom 

Ankel Henry B., clerk Julius H. Hirschfeld, dwl 966 Fol 
Ankers Christ, manuf show-cases, 40S Tehama 
Ankers George, third officer Pacific Mail S. S. South Caro- 
Ankner Christian, propertyman Adelphi Theater, dwl 904 

Anner Joseph, stonecutter, dwl 1114 Taylor 
Annis James, carpenter, dwl 651 Folsom 
Annis Samuel J., carpenter, dwl 113 Polk 
Annis Samuel, seaman, dwl 1319 Sansom 
Annison John, carpenter, dwl 1312 Broderick 
Anniss C. (widow), dwl 327 Bryant 
Annite Morris, cook Palace Hotel 
Ansberg Charles, butcher, dwl 715 Filbert 
Ansboro James, driver Market St. R. R. 
Ansborough Edward, seaman, dwl 238 Steuart 
Anschel Levi, tailor, 48 Sacramento 
Anschel Samuel, fancy goods, 214 Sixth 
Anschutz Amelia (widow), dwl 1330 Broadway 
Anselem Otto, upholsterer, NE cor Grove anil Laguna 
Anselmi Bartholomew, milker, dwl W s San Bruno Road, 

nr Wayland 
Ansley Bazilla, dwl 2017 Dupont, rear 
Anslinger George, cooper J. Gundlach & Co., dwl 25 Stev 
Ansolabehere John, boarding, 8 Ashburton PI 
Anson Bernard, barber Abraham Freidman, dwl 854 Fol 
Anson Byron, gardener John Hastings, 1215 Sutter 
Anson Patrick F., painter Wason & Morris, dwl 5 Vallejo 

Anson Richard, painter, dwl 909 Geary 
Anson Soren, packer Edward C. Slorah, dwl 619 Filbert 
Anspacher A., merchant, dwl The Baldwin 
Anspacher Philip, merchant, dwl The Baldwin 
Anst Thomas, foreman Kamniitter & Brune, dwl 1422 

Anstett Antoine (Grogan & A nstett), dwl 725 Green 
Anstutz Henry, Swiss Benev. Soc., 627 Commercial 
Anthes Frederick, branch bakery, 510 Fourth 
Anthes Frederick, clerk Edward C. Fitts 
Anthes Junes, deckhand stin Mount Eden, dwl 1428 Pac 
Anthes Kate Miss, dressmaker, dwl 510 Fourth 
Anthes Louis N., clerk Marks & Reinhardt, dwl Sophie 

Terrace, nr Pine 
ANTHES FETEU, liquor saloon, 2-8 Liedesdorff, dwl 

Sophie Terrace, nr Pine 
Anthonison H., laborer Bay Sugar Refinery, dwl 1702 

Anthony Albert, bookkeeper Charles M. Sutherland, dwl 

SE cor Seventh and Folsom 
Anthony Albert, butcher, dwl 1061 Folsom 
Anthony A. P., carpenter, dwl 1827 Howard 
Anthony Edward T. (E. T. Anthony <fc Co.), and dealer 

leather and cut bottom stock, 416 Market, dwl 124 

Anthony Edwin R., clerk Treasurer's Office Central Pac. 

R. R., NE cor Fourth and Townsend, room 38, res 

Anthony Elisa E. Mrs., journalist, dwl 22 Montgomery 

*argest stock Musical Merchandise west of Chicago, at GRAY'S, 105 Kearny, S. P. 

C. P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 840 Market Street. Established 1362. 

AXTHOXY E. T. A CO. (Adam T. Green), re 

packers, 407 and 409 Commercial 
Anthony Ferdinand, bookgilder Bartling & Kimball, dwl 

1506 Buchanan 
Anthony George W. (G. W. Anthony & Co.), and cigars 

and tobacco, SE cor Kearny and Bush, dwl 30 Post 
Anthony G. W. & Co., moneybrokers, 102 Kearny 
Anthony Henry (Anthony it Haass), dwl 6 Clara Lane 
Anthony Henry Jr., clerk, dwl 4 Kate 
Anthony Hyman, peddler, dwl 4 Kate 
Anthony James Mrs. , nurse, dwl 806 Sixteenth 
Anthony John A., freight agent Central Pac. R. R., re3 

Anthony William T., office 416 Market, res Oakland 
AXTKOXY «K MAAS (Henry Anthony and Christoph 

ifaax), groceries and liquors, 6 Clara Lane 
Anthonys Hall, 417 Bush 

Antich Anton, tanner S. Hoffman & Co., dwl W s Wash- 
ington Av, nr Precita Av, rear 
Antipa Parry, farmer, dwl W s Sullivan, nr Crescent Av 
Antippa Jacopo, Italian Benev. Sue, 803 Montgomery 
Anti-ell Thomas M. (Thomas M. Antisell <L- Co.), res 


Antisell Thomas M. & Co., pianos and organs, 865 Market 
Antisell William C, salesman Thomas M. Antisell & Co., 

dwl cor Powell and Eddy 
Antognelle David, artist plaster Paris, 15 Cadell PI 
Antoine Clements Mile., French laundry, 1524 Polk 
Antoin Louis, seaman, dwl 420 Drumni 
Antoine Jean, waiter, dwl 210 Montgomery Av 
Anton August, cigars and tobacco, 524 Fourth, dwl 504 

Anton George, liquor saloon, 81S Sacramento 
Antone Charles, fruits, 204 Third, dwl 206 Third 
Antone Frank, cook Clipper Restaurant, dwl 306 Pacific 
Antone Joseph, laborer, dwl W s Whitney, nr Randall 
Antone Louis, seaman schr Newton Booth, Beale St. 

Antonelli Pietro, carpenter, dwl 619 Broadway 
Antonigue Manuel, seaman, dwl 420 Drumm 
Antonio A., seaman Pacific Mail S. S. Granada 
Antonio Andre, laborer, dwl 13 Clay 
Antonio Bocconiani, longshoreman, dwl 222 Broadway 
Antonio Edward, salesman Antone Rittore, dwl 307 Bdwy 
Antonio Ermenigildo, laborer, dwl Hotel di Lucca 
Antonio John, fanner, dwl 117 Jackson 
Antonio John, seaman, dwl 238 Steuart 
Antonio Jose, seaman, dwl 13 Clay 
Antonio Manuel, steward stm Oakland 
Antonio Nicholas, seaman, dwl 228 Steuart 
Antonio Peter, seaman stm Constantine, dwl 12 Jackson 
Antonio Pontz, dwl 1318 Dupont 
Antony Frank, wines and liquors, 1042 Folsom 
Antony Henry, machinist Will & Finck, dwl 1822 Stock 
Antrcn Peter, silkweaver, dwl 1211 Powell 
Antunovich F. & Co. (John Jiosso), coffee saloon, 403 

Antunovich Florjo (F. Antunovich & Co.), dwl 712 

Antunovich Nicholas, coffee saloon, SW cor East and 

Commercial, dwl 533 Union 
AXTZ HENRY, market, N\V cor Larkin and Geary 
Anzel Mary, dressmaker, dwl 1005 Mission 
Anzenhofer Louis, fanner, N s Ocean House Road, nr In- 
dustrial School 
Apel John, architect, dwl 729 Pine 
Apgar George M., laborer warehouse department Custom 

House, dwl 47J Clara 
Apgar Richard M. ," policeman City Hall, dwl 1224 Bush 
Apollo Lodgings, Leon Pieper proptr, S07 Kearny 
APOTHECARIES' HAM.. B. B. Thayer chemist, 

William J. Bryan druggist, SE cor New Montgomery 

and Market, Grand Hotel 
Appel Philip, saloonkeeper, dwl 911 Clay 
Appel Samuel, auctioneer, dwl 527 Tehama 
Appel Simon, tailor, 786 Folsom 
Appell John C , cabinetmaker Thomas & Renton, dwl 

SW cor Main and Mission 
Appell S., evtrnman Hook and Ladder No. 3, S. F. F. D., 

dwl 225 Fifth 
Appelt Charles M., cutter Louis Lengfeld, dwl 605 Green- 
Appenzeller Frederick, tailor, dwl 1523 Stockton 
Appenzeller Jacob, woodworker Frederick W. Muller, 

dwl 2 Carlos PI 
Appiarius Henry, wines and liquors, SE cor Larkin and 

Appiarius William, driver Sol Wangenheim & Co., dwl 

504 Filbert 

Apple Jacob, bookkeeper John G. Hodge & Co., dwl 406 

Apple Sarah Mrs., fancy dry goods, 28 Sixth, dwl 400 

Apple Wolfe, dwl 406 Sixth 
Appleby Charles, dwl 2325 Mission 
Appleby William, nursery, 2325 Mission 
Appleby William, woq)carder Price & Lee, dwl 608 Sixth 
Applegarth Edward, mining, office 302 Mont, room 30, 

res London 
Applegarth William, farmer, office 302 Mont, room 30, 

res East Oakland 
APPLEGATE J. HEXRY Jr., with John H. Car- 
many k Co., office 409 Washington, dwl 1119 Geary 
Applegate J. J., clerk county tax collector, dwl 53 Silver 
Applegate John J., mining secretary and accountant, 
office 302 Montgomery, and 506} Commercial, dwl 53 
APPLEGATE JOSIAH H., attorney at law, office 

729 Montgomery, dwl Grand Hotel 
Appleton Aaron, shoefitter Einstein Bros. & Co., dwl 

1242 Clara 
Appleton Abram, peddler, dwl 129 Clara, rear 
Appleton House, Mrs. L. A. Lyford proprietress, 33 Fifth 
Appleton Thomas, dwl 915 Market 
Appo Georgiana Mrs., hairdresser, 722 Broadway 
Appo Junius B., porter stm Ancon, dwl 722 Broadway 
Appy H. P. Miss, dwl 530 Pine 
Apted Walter, boatman, dwl 210A Francisco 
Arata Angelo, peddler, dwl 3 Margaret PI 
Arata Andrea, fruit, 519 Fourth 
Arata Bortolonio, coffee saloon, 629 Davis 
Arata C, dwl 619 Bay 

Arata David, vegetable peddler, dwl 18 Ohio 
Arata F. & Co. (Domingo Brignoni), hay, grain, etc., 620 

Arata Francisco (F. A rata <£• Co.), dwl 519 Greenwich 
Arata G. Battista, dwl 9 Lafayette 
Arata Giovanni, vegetables, 31 and 32 Colombo Market 
Arata John, expressman, cor Montgomery Av and Filbert 
Arata Louis, dwl 423 Filbert 
Arata Louis (Pastene «fc Arata), dwl 1126 Tyler 
Arata Luiga, niarhlepolisher Charles Bianchi 
Arata Nicola, dwl 12 Union PI 
Arata Nicola, laborer Giovanni Ratto, dwl N s old Ocean 

House Road, nr Alms House 
Arata Pietro, laborer Ghirardelli & Danzel, dwl 13 Union 

Arata Rose (widow), dwl 3 Maiden Lane 
Arata S., peddler, dwl 736 Vallejo, rear 
Arata S. L., laborer, dwl 3 Maiden Lane 
Arbogast Frederick, upholsterer Frank G. Edwards, dwl 

Blundell House 
AIM AIM: (J. J. O'Brien & Co.), dry goods, 924-92S 

Arcade House, J. A. Hudnall proptr, 930 Market 
Arcade House, Adolph Hartniann proptr, 45 Sacramento 
AltCHliALO JOHX, surveyor S. F. Savings Union, 
office 532 California, dwll312 Powell 

Archer Miss, dressmaker, dwl 24 Sixth 

Archer Ann (widow), dwl 11 1 Prospect PI 

Archer Catharine (widow), laundress, dwl 10 Haywood 

Archer Charles H., machinist Tait k Hainque, dwl 415 

Archer E., steerage steward Pacific Mail S. S. Wilming- 
Archer H. R., comedian Bella Union Theater, dwl 607 

Archer J., machinist Pac. Iron Works, res Berkeley 
Archer John, seaman, dwl 26 Steuart 
Archer Mary C. Miss, cigar-boxmaker A. Waldstein, dwl 

356 Third 
Archer Thomas, student A. Van der Naillen, dwl 248 

Archer William, machinist, dwl 415 Fifth 
Archibald Arthur, stablekee)>er, dwl 1032 Mission 
Archibald James, molder Risdon Iron Works, dwl 101 

Archibald John, cabinetmaker, dwl 152 Silver 
Archibald Margaret Miss, machine operator Buckingham 

&«echt, dwl 227 Fell 
Archibald P. L. & Co. (Adam Jeffers), liverv and sale 

stables, 1324 and 1326 Market 
Archibald Prescott L. (P. L. Archibald & Co.), dwl 1059 

Archibald Thomas, billiard saloon, 1 Valencia 
Archibald William R., foreman P. L. Archibald & Co., 

dwl 1059 Tyler 
Archibald. See Archbald 

BEAMISH'S— Importer Furnishing Goods, Nucleus Bldg, cor. Third and Market, 

!, P. VAN SCHAACX & CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1362. 

Archie William, chief cook stm Newbern 

Ardery James A., salesman, <1wl 1211 Clay, rear 

Ardin" Leon, gardener, W s San Bruno Koad, nr Ocean 

House Road 
Arenas Cipriana, shirtmaker Louis Lengfeld, dwl 504 

Arendt Edward, upholsterer Southern Pac. R. R., dwl 

729 Clementina 
Arensberg Hermann, physician, office and dwl 322 Third 
Arents Edward, barkeeper R. S. Bailey, stm El Capitan, 

res Oakland 
Arey Charles A., master mariner, dwl 2207J Pine 
AieV Walter W., bookkeeper Richard Patrick & Co., dwl 

2225 California 
Arfeld W. Herr, seaman, dwl 20 Folsom 
Arfmann Henry, baker G. Muller, dwl 1436 Mission 
Arfort Jean 15., blacksmith, 218 Post, dwl 623 Gearv 
Argall John (Birch, Anjall & Co.), dwl 221 Elm Av 
Argenta Mining Co. (Elko Co., Not,), R. II. Brown sec- 
retary, office S. F. Stock Exchange Building 
Argeuti Leon, cook Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Argenti Tullio, marbleeutter Larseneur & Sheerin, dwl 

W s Mission, bet Twenty-fifth and Twenty-sixth 
Argentina Gold & Silver Mining Co. (Lyon Co., Not.), 

Thad. S. Fitch secretary, office 240 Mont, room 1 
ARGENTINE REPIBLM, Charles Baum consul, 

office 51o Battery 
Argonaut Mining Co. (Pima Co., Arizona), Joseph Pente- 
cost secretary, office 331 Montgomery, room 12 
AKtiOMI T fill: ( weekly), The Argonaut Publishing 

Co. proptrs, office 522 California 

E resident, Fred. M. Somers secretary, A. P. Stanton 
usiness manager, publishers The Argonaut, 522 Cal- 

Arguello Albert, clerk Mayer k Hirshfeld, dwl 26 Turk 

Ariani Santi, cook, dwl 3 Vallejo 

Arias Benancio, porter Lond< m and San Francisco Bank 

Aricks Charles, tanner Albert B. Patrick, dwl cor Nine- 
teenth and Folsom 

Arlgi Giovanni, vegetables, 70 Colombo Market 

Arion Halle. Henry Grimm proptr, NE cor Sut and Kear 

ARSON HOI SE, Julius Heinecke proptr, 13 and 15 

Arioulle Henry, driver J. M. Lhez, 1118 Dupont 

Aris Gertrude .Miss, dressmaker, dwl 343 Jessie 

Aristide Gustave, cook stm Marv B. Williams, Beale St. 

Arizona Mining Co., Mark A. Shepard secretary, office 
310 Pine, room 40 

Arizona Mining & Milling Co. (Mohave Co., Arizona), E. 
G. Freeland secretary, office 302 Mont, room 4 

Arizona Silver Mining Co. (Humboldt Co., New), William 
Willis secretary, office 309 Montgomery, room 29 

Arizona Stage Co., William G. Roberts general agent, 
office 208 Montgomery 

Arkwright John, seaman brig Nautilus, Steuart St. Wharf 

Aria Joseph, waiter New Washington Hotel, dwl 15 

Arlin Isaac, Father Mathew's T. A. B. Soc, 816 Howard 

Arlin William, laborer, dwl Spear, nr Harrison 

Arling Isaac B., stevedore Central Pac. R. R. Depot, 
dwl 559 Bryant 

Arlington F. 1\ Mrs., dwl 317 Mason 

Arlington House, Miss Kate McLeod proprietress, 127 
Kearny, and 207 Sutter 

Arlington L., carpenter, dwl 327 Montgomery Av 

Armager Charles W., policeman City Hall, dwl 1010 

Armand Adolphe, barkeeper, dwl 915 Market 

ArmandG., second cook French Hospital, S s Bryant, 
bet Fifth and Sixth 

Armand L. (liresne .(• Arrnami), dwl 226 Montgomery 

Armand Louis, waiter, dwl 308 Sutter 

Armand M., dwl 286 Jessie 

Araiann Edward (A rmatm c<- Michaclis), dwl 909 Kearny 

Annan n & Michaelia (Edward Armann and Brneti 
MiehaellS , hairdressing saloon and baths, 624 Wash 

Annberger Francis, musician, dwl 1305 Montgomery 

Annliruster Adolph, dwl 148 Shipley 

Armbrustcr Daniel, carpenter Southern Pac. R. R., dwl 11 
Hickory Av 

Armbruster Julius, engraver Cal. Jewelry Co., dwl 53S 

Arme John, bookkeeper L. Atkinson & Co., dwl 405 Pow 

Anner Herrm&n, traveling salesman Kullman & Armer, 
dwl 22o3 Filmore 

Armer Joseph I.., a-sistant bookkeeper Kullman <fc Ar- 
mer, dwl 1424 Hush 

Armer Lizzie, 6uperioress Sisters of the Holy Family, dwl 

706£ Pine 
Armer Max (Kullman Jc Amur), dwl 1424 Bush 
Armer. See Armour 

Armes Charles W. (Armes <fc Dallam), res Oakland 
Amies George W. (Armes £ bedlam), res Oakland 
Amies Richard D., clerk, dwl 1016 Kearny 
ARMES A OALLAM fC. W. and ti. W. Arnws, and 
Richard B. Dallam), importers wood and willow 
ware, manufs brooms, tubs, and pails, and agents F. 
N. Davis & Co. 's building paper, and Irving Bros.' 
paper carpeting, office 21fr«n dntl t, fiagramento , factory 
San Quentin 
Armes. See Amis * 

Annido Mariani, laborer J. Henricks, dwl US Bdwy 
Armienta Jean, dwl 920 Washington 
Anuington Edward J., compositor A: L. Bancroft & Co., 

dwl 33 Russ 
Armington Edward Retailor Nicholas Sweeny, dwl 33 

Armington George H., mailing clerk daily Echo, dwl 58£ 

Armington J. H., dwl 115 Sixth 
Armitage George, sailmaker, dwl 1008 McAllister 
Armitage John, sailmaker, dwl 1008 McAllister 
ARMITAGE JOSEPH, dispensing chemist and apoth- 
ecary, SW cor Geary and Fleet (late Dupont), dwl 
724 Post 
Armitage Joseph A., carpenter, dwl 307 Clementina 
Armitage Joseph L., painter, dwl 73 Shipley 
Armon Frederick, liquor saloon, 610 Jackson, dwl 50S 

Broad way 
Armonino Pietro, vegetables, 75 Colombo Market 
Armor William, barkeeper Michael Flanigan, dwl NWcor 

Pacific and Front 
Arrnord H., dwl 771 Mission 
Armory Hall, 134 Fourth 

Armory Hall Building, NE cor Mont and Sacramento 
Armour Henry, machinist Risdon I. cc L. Works, dwl 144 

Fifth, rear 
Arms Moses, policeman City Hall, dwl 2 Hopeton Terrace 
Arms. See Armes 
Armstead John W., waiter Palace Hotel, dwl 92S Wash 

Armstrong , broker, dwl 603 Geary 

Armstrong A., seaman, dwl 127 Jackson 

Armstrong Andrew J., speculator, office 537 California, 

dwl 1324 Sacramento 
Armstrong B. Frank, traveling salesman J.W. Shaeffer & 

Co., dwl 12 Haight 
Armstrong C, printer, dwl 1602 Mission 
Armstrong Catherine Mrs., dwl 317 Fifth 
Armstrong Charles, seaman, dwl 238 Steuart 
Armstrong Christopher, clerk Michael Connell, dwl 1018 

Armstrong Christian, painter Grand Opera House, dwl 

1602 Mission 
Armstrong Daniel, plumber, dwl Coso House 
Armstrong Dennis, clerk, dwl 206 Perry 
Armstrong Edward, clerk B. S. Brooks! dwl 1103 Mont 
Armstrong Edward I., dwl 2224 Howard 
Armstrong Francis T., teamster, 522 O'Farrell 
Armstrong G., dwl 733 Market 
Armstrong George, cellarman James M. Pike, dwl 433 

Armstrong George, salesman Jason Springer & Co., res 

Armstrong George P. , mining secretary, office 32S Mont- 
gomery, room 13, res Oakland 
Armstrong* Henry, watchman stm City of Chester, Ore- 
gon S. S. Co. 
Armstrong Hiram T., carpenter, dwl 10 Franklin 
Armstrong James, dwl 250 Jessie 
Armstrong James, gatekeeper County Hospital, dwl E a 

Harrison, bet twentv-fourth and" Twenty- fifth 
ARMSTRONG JAMES, proptr Eagle Brewery, SW 

cor Fourteenth and Folsom 
Armstrong James II., barber, 268 First 
Armstrong Jennie Miss, real estate, dwl 2120 Union 
Armstrong Joanna (widow), dwl NW cor Cherubuseo and 

Henrietta, Bernal Heights 
Armstrong John, barkeeper Olof Hokanson, dwl527 East 
Armstrong John, seaman, dwl 238 Steuart 
Armstrong John, tailor, dwl Lick House 
Armstrong John Alfred, cooper Rudolph Armstrong, dwl 

22 Hampshire 
Armstrong John G., coo]»er Rudolph Armstrong, dwl 612 

Armstrong John H. (Armstrong <e Harrington), tad 
leader First Regiment Hand, 'dwl 14$ Hubbard PI 

Best Piano Tuners at GRAY'S, 105 Kearny Street, San Francisco. 

C. P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 840 Market Street. Established 1862. 

Armstrong' John J. , lather, dwl 442 Minna 
Armstrong' John L., president Cal. Stock Exchange 
Board, and stockbroker, office 444 California, dwl 
611 Locust Av 
Armstrong John R., delivery clerk Pacific Mail S. S. Co. 

dwl 1 Tay 
Armstrong Joseph, dwl 257 Stevenson 
Armstrong Kate Miss, copyist County Clerk's Office 
Armstrong Lizzie Miss, with Wempe Bros., dwl 317 Fifth 
Armstrong Maggie, chambermaid, dwl 600 Bush 
Armstrong Martin, cigars and tobacco, 529£ East 
Armstrong Martin, laborer, dwl 239 Steuart 
Armstrong Mary Mrs., dwl 176 Minna 
Armstrong Mary J. (widow), dwl W s San Bruno Road 

nr Wayland 
Armstrong Patrick, laborer, dwl 670J Clementina 
Armstrong Robert, seaman, dwl 112 Steuart 
Armstrong Robert B., bookkeeper M. J. Flavin, dwl 83J 

Armstrong Rudolph, cooper, Oregon, bet Davis and 

Dniinm, dwl 22 Hampshire 
Armstrong Samuel C, clerk George W. Miller,. dwl 564 

Armstrong Samuel D., compositor Wm. Johnstone & Co., 

dwl 12 Haight 
Armstrong Samuel P., teamster Henry Dutton, Jr., dwl 

303 Bartlett, nr Twenty-third 
ARMSTKOXO THOMAS I'., proptr Hayward Ex- 
press, office 1 Commercial, res Hayward 
Armstrong Thomas H., shoe manufactory, 856 Howard, 

dwl Stanford Hotel 
Armstrong Truman B. , tinner Holbrook, Merrill & Co., 

dwl 921 Jackson 
Armstrong W., dwl 419 Brannan 
Armstrong William, carj>enter, dwl 616 Kearny 
Armstrong William, compositor S. F. Chronicle, dwl 219 

Armstrong William, grainer Charles Courtenay, dwl 307 

Eighteenth, nr Mission 
Armstrong William G., compositor Evening Bulletin, dwl 

2224 Howard 
Armstrong William H., chief clerk medical director Mil- 
itary Division Pac, dwl 1827 O'Farrell 
Armstrong William H., watchman Pacific Mail S. S. City 

of Peking 
Armstrong William J., salesman Keane, O'Connor & Co., 

dwl 44 Third 
Armstrong William W., accountant, dwl 1211 Jackson 
Armstrong & Harrington {John II. Armstrong and Wil- 
liam II. Harrington), wines and liquors, 153 New 
Arrnsworth John, fisherman, dwl 12 Jackson 
Arnadi Dominique, vegetables, dwl 4 Burgoyne PI 
Arnaud Albert A. (Holland X- Co.), dwl 650 Washington 
Arnaud Peter, boxmaker Pacific Box Factory, dwl 12 

Willow, nr Valencia 
Arnaux L., laborer Lick House 

Arnberger Frank J., musician, dwl 1305 Montgomery 
Arndt R., laborer Bay Sugar Refinery, dwl Union, nr Bat 
. tery 
Arnell William J., dwl 222 Fifth 
Arnert Sebastian, seaman, dwl 1118 Taylor 
Ames Otto H., upholsterer, dwl 5J Larkin 
Arneson S., dwl 906 Filbert 

Arnest John, operator Bradley & Rulofson, res Oakland 
Arnett Nathaniel H., driver Hose No. 5, S. F. F. D., dwl 

S s Market, bet Tenth and Eleventh 
Arnheim Abraham, stock clerk Banner Bros., dwl 2112 

Arnheim Augustus, books and stationery, 806 Twentieth 
Arnheim Gustave S., jeweler Richard W. Jackson, dwl 

133 Ninth 
Arnheim Herman, jeweler, dwl 8 Steuart 
Arnheim Julius S. (,S. S. Arnheim d: Son), dwl 24 Steuart 
Arnheim Rosa Mrs., clothing and fancy goods, 297 Six- 
teenth, dwl 2112 Howard 
AltMliHi SAMi:EL ». (S. S. Arnheim 6c Son), and 

cigars and stationery, 8 Steuart 
Arnheim Sol, clothier, dwl 2112 Howard 
AKMIEIJI S. S. A SOX (Julius S. Arnheim), drugs 

and medicines, 24 Steuart 
Arnheim William S., jeweler and watchmaker, 8 Steuart 
Arnhold Benjamin, collector Brown & Desmond, dwl 527 

Arnhold Hugo, salesman Lilienthal & Co., dwl 527 Turk 
Arnold A. , dwl E s Fair Oaks, nr Twenty-third 
Arnold A., dwl 1532 Polk 

Arnold Adolph, waiter John Casimir, dwl 3 Hardie PI 
Arnold Annie, seamstress, dwl 1235 Mission 

Arnold Austin, cashier Marcus C. Hawley & Co., dwl 413 

Van Ness Av » 

Arnold Benjamin E., butcher, dwl 212 Fair Oaks 
Arnold Brothers (Cyrus M. and Gilbert C), real-estate 

and moneybrokers, 211 Kearny 
Arnold C, lather, dwl 135 Post 
Arnold C. H., dwl 230 Turk 

Arnold Charles, actor Grand Opera House, dwl Cosmo- 
politan Hotel 
Arnold Charles H., compositor H. S. Crocker & Co., dwl 

1226 Mission 
Arnold Charles W., bookkeeper Edward B. Perrin, dwl 

120 Fulton 
Arnold Cyrus M (Arnold Bros.), dwl 757 Mission 
Arnold Edward Henry, gardener E. F. Hall, Jr., dwl 915 

Arnold Elbridge F., optician, 427 Kearny, dwl 822 Filbert 
Arnold Ella Miss, cigar-boxmaker A. Waldstein, dwl 649 

Arnold Emily (widow), dwl 3 Delgado PI 
Arnold F. D., lettercarrier Post-office, dwl 945 Twen- 
tieth, nr Guerrero 
Arnold Frank K., merchant, dwl 1017 Polk 
Arnold Frank W., cooper, 116 Oregon, dwl 523 Octavia 
Arnold George, clerk Occidental Hotel 
Arnold George A., farmer, dwl 342 Dora 
Arnold George C, professor languages, dwl 1425 Howard 
Arnold George E., milliner, 1400 Polk 
Arnold George H., tanner, dwl 243 Dora 
Arnold George W. B., teamster, Starbird & Goldstone, 307 

Arnold Gilbert C. (Arnold Brothers), dwl 220 Sixteenth 
Arnold Gold and Silver Mining Co. (Mohave Co., Ari- 
zona), Charles H. Waterman secretary, office 2S0 
Montgomery, room 2 
Arnold Gottlieb, market, N s Mission, nr Thirtieth 
Arnold H. A., commission merchant, dwl 11 Hampton PI 
Arnold Hiram H., local policeman, dwl 322 Main, rear " 
Arnold James W., local policeman, cor Beale and Howard 
Arnold J. Edward, clerk Arlington House, 127 Kearny 
Arnold John F., conductor Clay St. Hill R. R., dwl 1503 

Arnold Joseph, foreman Union Iron Works, dwl 82 Na- 

Arnold Joseph, wood and coal, 333 Third, dwl 331 Third 
Arnold Lewis, watchman stm Oakland, dwl 22 Russell 
Arnold Maggie F. Miss, dressmaker Margaret Kemp, dwl 

523 Octavia 
Arnold Marcus P., lettercarrier S. F. Post-office, dwl 1503 

Arnold Matthew, assistant foreman Prescott, Scott & Co., 

dwl 82 Natoma 
Arnold Noah S. (N. S. Arnold <t- Co.), dwl 1521 Geary 
ARXOLD X. S. A' t'O., hardware commission mer- 
chants and manufacturers' agents, 310 California 
Arnold Otto, collector London and S. F. Bank (limited), 

dwl 719 Sutter 
Arnold Otto, laborer Philadelphia Brewery, dwl 232 Sec 
Arnold Peter, seaman, dwl 12 Jackson 
Arnold Pierre, boxmaker, dwl 12 Willow Av 
Arnold Richard, stonemason Western Development Co., 

dwl 415 Harrison 
Arnold Richard J., calker, dwl"415 Harrison 
Arnold Rufus, teamster, dwl 2104 Folsom 
Arnold Thomas C, salesman Hecht Bros. & Co., dwl 611 

Arnold Thomas P., bricklayer, dwl 415 Harrison 
Arnold Uriah K., bookkeeper Greenebaum Bros., dwl 

1017 Polk 
Arnold William H., salesman, dwl 1220 Mission 
Arnold William T., photographer J. H. Peters, dwl 1226 

ARXOT XATHAX1EL !»., manager Vulcan Iron 

Works, 135 and 137 Fremont, dwl 2615 Mission 
Amott Robert, fireman, dwl 23 Fell 
Arnott Thomas, expressman, cor Fourth and Howard, 

dwl 4 Park Av 
Arnoudts Constant, signpainter St. Denis & Chesney, 

dwl 815 Bush 
Arnoudts Leontie, artificial flowers, 815 Bush 
Amstein Eugene (Stein, Simon £ Co.), dwl 332 Eddy 
Arnstein Ludwig, bookkeeper Stein, Simon &, Co., dwl 

1012 Bush 
Aronsohn Isaac (Aronsohn & Co.), dwl NW cor Sixth 

and Jessie 
Aronsohn Sigmund, insurance solicitor, dwl 3 Monroe 
Aronsohn & Co. (Isaac Aronsohn, Morris Levi/, and 
Marks Goldnick), fruits, etc., NW cor Sixth and 

BEAMISH'S— Nucleus Bld^ Third & Market, Shirts <5fe Men's Furnishing Goods. 

P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 703, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1362. 

Aronson Abraham, furniture, 1326 Stockton, dwl 310 

Montgomery Av 
Aronson David, furniture, dwl 444 Clementina 
Aronson Frank, clerk John Franklin, dwl 502 Bush 
Aronson G. & Co. (A dolph P. Crancr), pawnbrokers, 110 

Aronson George (O. A ronton & Co.), dwl 514 Eddy 
Aronson J. & Co., ladies' underwear, 125 Sansom 
Aronson Jacob (J. Aronson it Co.), dwl 215 Sixth 
Aronson Julius, clerk Colnian Bros. 
Aronson P. W., dwl Palace Hotel 
Aronstein Adolph, physician, office 29 Kearny, dwl 520 

Arper George W., machinehand California Mills, dwl 2132 

Arper Thomas, machinist, dwl 2132 Howard 
Arques Clemente, real estate, office 4 and 5 Montgomery 

Block, dwl 1234 Stockton 
Arrambide J. B., moneybroker and wool commission, 

611 Montgomery, dwl 624 O'Farrell 
AiTillaga Santiago, professor music, dwl 129 Third 
Arrington Nicholas T., bookkeeper Wilson, Merry & Co., 

dwl 1S26 O'Farrell 
Arrington N. O., law and collection office, 619 Merchant, 

dwl 913 Ma-on 
Arrington William B., clerk auditing department Wells, 

Fargo k Co., dwl 643 Folsom 
Arriola Herminia Miss, portraitpainter, SW cor Union 

and Montgomery Av 
Arriola Isabella (widow), dwl SW cor Union and Mont- 
gomery Av 
Arritz Louisa Mrs., ladies nurse, dwl 250$ Jessie 
Arrive Pierre, tlorist, dwl S s Fifteenth, bet Guerrero 

and Dolores 
Arrowsmith Augustus T., with T. Whitely & Co., dwl 461 

Arrowsmith Henry, merchandisebrolter, 402 Front, dwl 

331 Montgomery 
Arrowsmith J., longshoreman Pacific Mail S. S. Ca's 

Arroyo Yanuario E. (J. Trejos <i Co.), dwl 11 Second Av 
Arsin John, seaman, dwl 238 Steuart 

Belknap secretary, rooms 430 Pine 
Artagos Juan, fireman Pacific Mail S. S. South Carolina 
Arteche Frank, laborer Union Box Factory, dwl 220 Stev 
Arthur Charles, dwl 30<j Ivy Av 
Arthur Charles S., cierk, dwl 2 Hoff Av 
Arthur Ellen S. (widow), dwl 2 Hoff Av 
Arthur E. M., paying teller Nevada Bank of San Fran- 
cisco, res Oakland 
Arthur James, milker John A. Roy, W s San Bruno Koad, 

nr Fifteenth Av 
Arthur ML, engineer, dwl 530 Third 
Arthur Robert, carpenter, dwl 1512 Sacramento, rear 
Arthur Thomas, dwl 318 Page 
Arthur William, waiter, dwl 333 Bryant 
Arthur William S., bakery, 259 Third 
Articary Michael, carpenter, dwl cor York and Twenty- 
Artigues E. & Co. (Emil and Jean Artigues), pork and 

tripe, 14 San Francisco Market, and Fifth Av, bet 

Railroad Av and N, South S. F. 
Artigues Emil (E. Artinues & Co.), dwl 205 Valencia 
Artigues Jean (E. Artigues ,£• Co.), dwl 5 Mont Court 
Arto August, jeweler, dwl 1306 Pacific 
Artoda8 Jose, fireman Pacific Mail S. S. South Carolina 
Arvajo 1'etro, laborer, dwl 1612 Stockton 
Arve Charles, seaman, dwl 20 Folsom 
Arvidsson Charles D., machinist I. H. Small, dwl 641 

Arzberger John, painter, dwl 1614 Bush 
Asal Adolphe, brushmaker, dwl 746 Minna 
Asbestos Felting and Paint Co., Isaac L. Merrill agent, 

office 314 Townsend 
Asbridge Thomas, first-assistant engineer O. & O. S. 8. 

Asby John, seaman, dwl 26 Sacramento 
Asch Benjamin, barber l>. W. Schnoor, dwl 417 Clem 
Asch Isaac, barber, Sixteenth, bet Second Av and Valen- 
cia, dwl 417 Clementina 
Asch Simon, clerk, owl 417 Clementina 
Asch William, furrier, dwl 417 Clementina 
Ascheck Henry, marblecutter John Daniel & Co., dwl 209 

Ascheim Israel J., merchant, dwl 212 Sutter 
Ascheim Mayer S., merchant, dwl 330 Sutter 
Aschen Ernest F. (Heinemann £ Aschen), dwl SE cor 
Leavenworth and Vallejo 

Ascherson Emil, clerk Hebrew Observer, dwl 443 Clem 

Ascroft Henry, dwl 705J Valencia 

Ash Brothers (Leo, Uerrmanand Jacob Ash), importers 
and jobbers clothing, SW cor Battery and Bush 

Ash Edward, porter Russ House 

Ash Gregory, porter, dwl 431 Tehama 

Ash Herrman (Ash Brothers), dwl 1355 Post 

Ash Isadore, furrier and fur dyer, dwl 315 Hayes 

Ash Jacob (Ash Brothers), res New York 

Ash Leo (Ash Brothers), dwl 1355 Post 

Ash Marv Mrs. (widow), dwl 117 Nat "in a 

Ash Patrick, porter, dwl 431 Tehama 

Ash Peter, laborer, dwl 551 Minna, rear 

Ash Robert, attorney at law, office 607 Kearny, dwl 23 

Ash Thomas P., phonographic reporter S. F. Stock Ex- 
change Board, dwl 740 Pine 

Ash. See Asch and Ashe 

Ashbright James, woodcarver D. A. Macdonald & Co., 
dwl 5 Verona PI 

ASIIItl RXER WILLIAM, mining engineer, office 240 
Montgomery, dwl 1014 Pine 

Ashbury Jlonroe, dwl Cosmopolitan Hotel t 

Ashby E.W., attorney at law, office aDd dwl 533 Kearny 

Ashby Mark T., farmer, office 402 Front, res Berkeley 

Ashcroft Joseph, carver Julius Rolland, dwl NW cor 
Broadway and Davis 

Ashcroft Richard, machinist, dwl 103 First 

Ashcroft William, captain U. S. stm Gen. McPherson, 
dwl 919 Jackson 

Ashdown Archibald, accountant, office 507 Montgomery 

Ashe C. L. (widow), dwl 512 Eddy 

Ashe Matthew, barkeeper W. H. Richards, dwl SE cor 
Mission and Lizzie 

Ashe Patrick, porter St. Ann's Rest, NW cor Powell and 

Aflher Alexander, policeman City Hall, dwl 13 Willow Av 

Asher Asher F. , clothier, 408 Fourth 

Asher Caiman, cigars and tobacco, 1306 Polk, dwl 1304$ 

Asher Charles L., printer, dwl 44 Third 

Asher Edward, waiter, dwl 216 First 

Asher Jacob, dwl 408 Fourth 

Asher Morris L., clerk Leopold Kutner, dwl 1306 Polk 

Asher Simon (Asher <&■ Smith), dwl 107 Virginia 

Asher Thomas, carpenter, dwl S s Twenty-fifth, nr Do- 

Asher & Smith (Simon Asher and Herman Smith), oil- 
cloth manufs, 325 Davis 

Ashford J.W., student William F. McNutt, dwl 121 Mont 

Ashley Delos R-, law student, dwl 712 Bush 

Ashley D. R. (widow), dwl 712 Bush 

Ashley G., pantryman Brooklyn Hotel 

Ashley Lucius W., painter Elijah H. Gadsby, dwl 20 

Ashley P. L., extraman Engine No. 3, S. F. F. D-, dwl 
1313 California 

Ashley Samuel, painter Wason & Morris, dwl 708 Larkin 

Ashley Ward H., accountant, dwl 120 Sutter 

Ashley W. H. Mrs., dressmaker, 120 Sutter, rooms 51 
and 53 

Ashman Richard T., machinist, dwl cor Indiana and 

Ashman William, laborer, dwl 734 Vallejo, rear 

Ashmead Gustavus S. (Ashmead J: Kelhim), dwl SE cor 
Mariposa and Florida 

Ashmead & Kelluni (G. S. Ashmead and C. D. Kellum), 
carpenters and builders, 415 Montgomery 

Ash more William E., billiard room Cosmopolitan Hotel, 
dwl 314 Sutter 

ASHTON CHARLES, real-estate agent, 138 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 9 Hubbard 

Ashton Charles S., dwl 2914 Fillmore 

Ashton Frank, merchant, dwl 9 Hubbard 

Ashton George F., clerk Cal. Insurance Co., dwl 252 Sec 

Ashton John, machinist, dwl 117 Drumm 

Ashton Lydia Mrs., dwl 100 Shotwell 

Ashton William C. , dwl 408 Bryant 

Ashworth Thomas, real estate, dwl 806 McAllister 

Askey Armstrong, wharfinger Montgomery, Francisco, 
and North Point wharves, dwl 106 Francisco 

Asmann Adolph (.4 dolph Asmann <Sc Co.), dwl E s Jersey, 
bet El Dorado and Alameda 

ASMANN ADOLPH A CO. (Johannes Johannsen), 
importers fancy groceries and manufs caviar, 32 Cali- 
fornia Market 
Asmus John, farmer, dwl E s San Jose Road, bet Five 

and Six-mile House 
Asmus John, laborer National Flour Mills, dwl 1529 Turk 

L BOMAN & CO., Importing Booksellers and Stationers, 11 Montgomery St., S. F. 


C. P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., $40 Market Street. Established 1862. 

Asmussen George, master mariner, dwl Franklin Hotel 

Asmussen John, gas inspector, dwl 401 Eighth 

Asmussen W. A., dry goods, SE cor Eighth and Harrison, 
and groceries and liquors, NW cor Eighth and Bry- 
ant, dwl 401 Eighth 

Aspe Martin, laborer, dwl 18 Freelon 

Asprill William, calker Middlemas & Boole 

Assalino Dominico, laborer, dwl W s San Bruno Road, nr 
Six-mile House 

Assalino Nicolas, tailor Henrj' Harmon, dwl S s Precita 
Av, nr Gunnison Av 

Assalino Salvator, cook Brooklyn Hotel, dwl S s Precita 
Av, nr Gunnison Av 

ASSAYER STATE, Louis Falkenau, 328 Montgomery 

Asseln John, millman, dwl 12 Jackson 

Assessment Guide, Charles E. Pfeifer manager, office 423 

ny and Washington 

Assion Henry, tailor, dwl 730 Vallejo 

Assion Henry F. Jr., bookbinder Bartling & Kimball, dwl 
730 Vallejo 

Assion Joseph, tailor, 205 Montgomery, dwl 348 Capp 

Assion Joseph S, tailor Henry Assion, dwl 1418 Powell 

MAIL SERVICE, office 606 Montgomery 

Assign John, carpenter Cal. Mills, dwl 51 Natoma 

Astell Henry, printer, dwl Railroad House 

Astell Robert, dwl 2624 Sacramento 

Asten John L., expressman, 33 East, dwlcorDrumm and 

Aster George, bookbinder Ludwig Radius, dwl 410 Capp 

Aster Waldemar, seaman, dwl 331 East 

Asterlop Samuel, dwl 529 Greenwich 

Aston James L., gasfitter, dwl 461 Jessie 

Aston Sarah E. (widow), dwl 461 Jessie 

ASTOR BLOCK, 631 Sacramento 

Astor House, Adolph Segelke proptr, 509 Broadway 

Astorg Alphonse (Astorg Brothers), dwl 312 Fifth 

Astorg Brothers (Alpho-me and Marcellin A story), but- 
chers, 312 Fifth 

Astorg Marcellin (Astorg Brothers), dwl 312 Fifth 

Astoria Fishery, George W. Hume proptr, office 318 Front 

Astral Henry, "dwl 733 Market 

Astredo Anthony, Astredo's Exchange, 635 Washington, 
dwl 914 Vallejo 

Asztalos Samuel (Pacific Furniture Co.), dwl 529 Green- 

Atcheson S. M., miner, dwl 411 Sansom 

Atchinson B. M. (B. M. Atchinson & Co.), res East Oak- 

ATCHINSON B. M. A CO. (Edward L. Cutten), dairy 
produce and provisions, 16, 17, 28 and 30 Centre Mar- 

Atchinson Thomas, dwl 314 Bush 

Atebit Clarence, dwl 112 Grove 

Athanasiade Marco, fruit dealer, dwl 1405 Stockton, rear 

Athearn Charles G. (Athearn ds Co.), dwl 813 Laguna 

Athearn Charles M., dwl 1313 Larkin 

Athearn Frank, clerk delivery department Wells, Fargo 

& Co., dwl 1707 Leavenworth 
Athearn Joseph H. (Athearn d- Co.), dwl 17 Second Av 
Athearn William, chief clerk collecting department Wells, 

Fargo & Co., dwl 1707 Leavenworth 
Athearn & Co. (Charles G. and Joseph H. A thearn), 

groceries, provisions, and ship stores, C Steuart 
Athens Mining Co., B. S. Kellogg secretary, office 302 

Montgomery, room 4 
Atherstone Thomas S., bookkeeper Singer Manuf. Co., 

dwl 510 Mason 
Atherton Faxon D. Mrs. (widow), dwl 2220 Broadway 
Atherton George H. B., capitalist, dwl 2220 Broadway 
Atherton S. W., harnessmaker Market St. R. R. 
Athey Andrew, laborer supt streets, dwl 227 Second 
Athman Charles, machinist, dwl 54 First 
Atison William H., engineer, dwl 804 Third 
Atkins Ebenezer, porter Yates & Co., dwl 621 California 
Atkins James, boilermaker Pacific Mail S. S. Co. 
Atkins John, laborer, dwl 120 Perry 
Atkins John H., foreman Mission Woolen Mills, dwl 339 

Atkins John J., molder Union Iron Works, dwl 346 Beale 
Atkins Joseph, pipefitter Pacific Mail S. S. Co., dwl 111 

Atkins Lee, dummyman Clay St. Hill R. R., dwl 3 

Leroy PI 
Atkins Robert C. (Orr & A tkins), dwl 608 Geary 
Atkins Robert St. Leger, reporter, dwl 231 First 
Atkins William, sailmakcr, dwl 231 First 

Atkinson Charles B. (Atkinson & Checver), dwl 400 Sec 
ATKINSON, I>OUD A CO. (Thomas T. Atkinson 

and Aaron Doud), stockbrokers, 337 Pine, S. F. 

Stock Exchange Building 
Atkinson Francis, fireman Engine No. 6, S. F. F. D., dwl 

311 Sixth 
Atkinson George, carpenter William Kerr, res Oakland 
Atkinson George, clerk general freight office, Central 

Pac. R. R., NE cor Fourth and Townsend, res East 

Atkinson George F., woodturner, dwl 569J Minna 
Atkinson Henry, carpenter Union Box Factory, res Oak- 
Atkinson Henry, seaman, dwl Verandah Lodgings 
Atkinson James, bathman Sanitarium Baths, dwl 2210 

ATKINSON JAMES, importer and dealer wines and 

liquors, 1021 Market, dwl 41 Tehama 
Atkinson James, master mariner, dwl 308 Beale 
Atkinson Joseph B. (L. Atkinson d Co.), res Philadelphia 
Atkinson Joseph H., dwl 1032 Broadway 
ATKINSON L. A CO. (J. B. Atkinson), wholesale 

shirt and collar warehouse, 22 Sansom 
Atkinson Louis (L. Atkinson d Co.), dwl 728 Sutter 
Atkinson Mary Mrs. , dwl S s Rutledge Av, bet California, 

Av and Columbia PI, Bernal Heights 
Atkinson Nathan, real estate, office 507 Montgomery, dwl 

807 Tyler 
Atkinson Philip, collarmakerMain & Winchester, dwl 371 

Atkinson R. E., waiter Abbotsford House, NW cor Broad- 
way and Larkin 
Atkinson Rose H. (widow), dwl 371 Minna 
Atkinson Thomas, laborer, dwl 36 Rausch 
Atkinson Thomas, real estate, dwl 24 Howard 
Atkinson Thomas, restaurant, dwl 231 First 
Atkinson Thomas E. (Convis d- Atkinson), and mining 

secretary, 310 Pine, dwl 20S Eighteenth 
Atkinson Thomas T. (Atkinson, Loud d: Co.), dwl 112 

Atkinson William, sailmaker J. S. Blakiston & Son, dwl 

6 Clay 
Atkinson William J., surgeon Pacific Mail S. S. City of 

New York, dwl Palace Hotel 
Atkinson A. Cheever (Charles B. Atkinson and Williarn 

H. Cheever), manufs horse clothing, 605 Mont 
Atlantic & Pacific Consolidated Gold Mining Co. (Storey 

Co., Nev.), A. Noel secretary, office 419 Cal, room 5 

office 507 California 
Atlantic Bottling Co. (Henry C. Weiner and D. Soli* 

Cohen), 414 Market 
Atlantic Consolidated Mining Co. (Storey Co., Nev.), 

Peter Robertson secretary, office 330 Pine, room 57 
Atlantic Garden, Hildebrand & Heydenaber proptrs, 310 

Atlantic Giant Powder Co., Henry Pichoir secretary, 

office 10 California 
Atlantic Straw Works, Forrest & Co. proptrs, 132 Fourth 
ATLAS IRON WORKS, Husing & Co. proptrs, 135 

Attal Marks, jeweler, 1102 Folsom 
Attell Seymour, tailor, 318 Third 
Attenous Martin, laborer, dwl 1122 Dupont 
Atterbury Alexander, bookkeeper James McCune, dwl 

617 Valencia 
Attila Matthew, tailor J. Vecci & Co. , dwl 401 Dupont 
Attinger Christiana Mrs., loggings, 270 First 
Attinger Daniel, dwl 270 First 

Attinger Frederick, tailor, dwl 24 Fleet (late Dupont) 
Attinger George, cabinetmaker Goodwin & Co., dwl 24 

Fleet (late Dupont) 
Attinger Gotlieb, boot and shoemaker, 117 Leidesdorff, 

dwl 24 Fleet Gate Dupont) 
Attinger John, tailor, dwl cor Twenty-fourth and Noe 
Attridge Arthur, shoemaker Einstein Bros. & Co., dwl 

SW cor Noe and Fifteenth 
Attridge James, laborer Front St. Warehouse, dwl cor 

Union and Leavenworth 
Attridge Thomas, laborer, dwl 134 Fourth 
Attridge Thomas, porter L. P. Sage, dwl 1307 Broadway 
Attwater Thomas, Dootblack, NW cor Sansom and Sutter 
ATTWOOD MELVILLE, consulting and mining en- 
gineer, dwl 722 Bush 
Atwell Edward E. (Atwell <fc Darius), dwl 745 Howard 
Atwell Martha (widow), dwl 1001 Minna 
Atwell & Darius (Edward E. Atwell and Henry Darius), 

butchers, 12 Union Market 
Atwill Joseph F. (Atwill d: Co.), res Oakland 

BEAMISH'S— Nucleus Blag, Third & Market, Shirts & Men's Furnishing Good 

P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 

ATM' ILL A CO. (Joseph F. AUcill), props Western 

Mining Agency, office 309 California, room 5 
At win id Caroline L. Mrs., assistant Girls' High School, 

dwl 1511 Clay 
Atwooil Charles, master schr Martha and Elizaheth 
At wood Ernest, machinist William T. Garratt, dwl 349 

Atwood George, driver Edwin Lord 
Atwood George A., machinist, dwl 24 Sixth 
Atwood George E. (Nichols <£ Co.), dwl 169 Perry 
Atwood George W. , teamster, dwl 10 Decatur 
Atwood Thomas, tanner, dwl 37 Converse 
Atwood William, laborer Louis Enricht & Co., dwl SW 

cor Waller and Cole 
Atwood William T., assistant secretary Pacific Stock Ex- 
change Board, dwl 215 Kearny 
Atzeroth Frederick, liven.- stable, 110 Washington, dwl 

Oregon, bet Davis and Druxnm 
Atzgraver Robert, butcher, dwl 530 Third 
Aub Philip D., stockbroker, office 413 California, dwl 215 

Auber Sarrali, laborer, dwl W s San Bruno Road, nr Sil- 
ver Av 
Aubert Albert, hams, bacon, etc., 10 San Francisco Mar- 
ket, dwl 3 Graham PI 
Aubert F., chief cook French Hospital, S s Bryant, bet 

Fifth and Sixth 
Aubert Joseph G., florist and gardener, Thirteenth Av, 

South S. F., dwl 619 Sacramento 
Aubert Paul J., jeweler, dwl 620 Fulton 
Aubert Paul L. , jeweler, 318 Kearny, dwl 1314 O'Farrell 
Aubrey B., waiter L. Lantheaume, dwl California Hotel 
Aubrey Charles A., tinsmith, dwl 536 Natoma 
Aubrey Charles B., clerk J. R. Erringer, Jr., dwl cor 

Twenty-third and Chattanooga 
Aubrey Francis O. , carpenter, dwl S s Chattanooga, bet 

Twenty-6econd and Twenty-third 
Auchick Conrad, sash and blindmaker, dwl 10 Haywood 
Audemard Emanuel, porter H. Scbroeder & Co., dwl 332 

Audiffred Hvpolite, wooddealer, office 3 Mission, dwl 1823 

Audit Louis, machinist Pac. Rolling Mill, dwl 509 Third 
AlB-ITOR CITY AXI> COUNTY, office 3 City Hall, 

first floor 
Audrey M. Miss, saleslady, dwl 311 Stockton 
Auerbach Alfred, fringemaker, dwl 31 Moss 
Auerbach J. J., physician, dwl Brunswick House 
Auerbach L. & Co. (Simon. L. Goldberg), cigars and to- 
bacco, 309 East 
Auerbach Leopold, merchant (Montana), dwl 1516 Post 
Auerbach Louis (Auerbach <i- Michael), res Oakland 
Auerbach Louis (L. Auerbach it- Co.), dwl 2234 Austin 
Auerbach &. Michael (Louis Auerbach and Joseph Mi- 
chael), importers and dealers cigars and tobacco, 539 
A14.KR B. E. «V CO., importers and commission 
merchants, and agents Buena Vista Vinicuitural So- 
ciety, 409 Battery 
Auger Bernard E. (B. E. Auger A Co.), dwl 826 Howard 
Auger Flora Mrs., millinery, 121 Stockton 
Auger John, bakery, 911 Pacific 
Auger Lambert, nautical-instrumentmaker Carl Rahss- 

kopff, dwl 125 Tehama 
Augerstein F., musician, office 539 California 
Augsburg Frederick (Fawcrtt tt Augsburg), dwl 63 Minna 
Augur L. S., farmer, dwl 527 Octavia 
August F., longshoreman Pacific Mail S. S. Co.'s Wharf 
August John, laborer, dwl 759 Brannan 
August Meyers (Precht <b Co.), dwl San Bruno Road, nr 

Silver Av 
Auguste John, teamster R. P. Kelley, Long Bridge 
Augusti Michel, laborer H. B. Hixson & Co. , dwl Broad- 
way, nr Stockton 
Augustine Adolph, seaman, dwl 23S Steuart 
Augustine Cavo, marblecutter, dwl 350 Jessie 
Augustine Morris, bookkeeper Rosenbaum &, Friedmann, 

dwl 23 Kearny 
Augustiny John (Saggau <l- Augustiny), dwl 20 Page 
Augusto Fehppe, cook Lisbon House, 415 Drumm 
Augustus Charles, seaman, dwl 112 Pacific 
Augustus Frank, vumisher Kragen & Co., dwl 210 Miss 
Augustus Joseph, painter, dwl 1119 Montgomery 
Auld James, salesman David Porter, dwl 2210 Pine 
Auld .1. M. Mrs., dwl 864 Foteom 
Aull C. G., engineer, dwl 439 Jessie 
Ault Harry, conductor Southern Pac. R. R., dwl 541 

Ault Joseph P., hostler, dwl 235 Minna 

Ault Mathias, miller National Flour Mills, dwl 075 Miss 
Ault Martha 11 Mrs., adjuster U. S. Mint, dwl 1039 Mar- 
Auradou A. Leon (Auradou 4 Tortell), dwl 1309 Powell 
Auradou & Tortell (A . L. Attradou and William Tor- 
tell), game and poultry, 507 Merchant 
Aureola Gold and Silver Mining Co. (Lyon Co., Nev.), 

Thad. S. Fitch secretary, office 240 Mont, room 1 
Aurgey .Miguel, carpenter, 1024 Kearny, rear 
Aurigk Ernest, seaman, dwl 415 East 
Aurauze Marius (Marius Aurauze <b Co.), dwl 728 Vallejo 
Aurauze Marius & Co. (Edward Flicourt) barbers, 203 

Montgomery Av 
Auser Elijah W., dwl N s Mission, nr Twenty-sixth 
Auslein Arthur, machinist Low & Chartrey 
Ausnuin Otto H., varnisher John A. Shaber & Co., dwl 

250 Tehama, rear 
Ausseresses Frederick, teamster Boudin &. Gleizes, dwl 

1412J Dupont 
41 m ML!: (TfARLES H m cook with Eint- 

racht, dwl 213 Prospect PI 

Austin , machinist, dwl 510 Howard 

Austin A. A., attorney at law, dwl 121 Sixth 

Austin Alexander (J. M. Walker ,fc Co.), dwl Occidental 

Austin Andrew, seaman stm Ajax, Oregon S. S. Co. 
AUSTIN B. C, tin-can and box factory, 414 Merchant, 

dwl 126 Tenth 
Austin Benjamin F., gilder, dwl 8 Rose Av 
Austin Charles, clerk, dwl cor Kentucky and Merrimac 
Austin Charles G., with Wempe Bros., dwl 31 Park Av 
Austin David S., captain Pacific Mail S. S. Wilmington 
Austin Edwin, stevedore, dwl 209 Tehama 
Austin Edward C, dwl 961 Harrison 
Austin Emmet, bookkeeper S. L. Mastick & Co., res Oak- 
Austin Frank B., editor New Age, office 420 Kearny, dwl 

Grand Hotel 
Austin Henry, dentist, office and dwl 634 Washington 
Austin Henry, laborer, dwl Beale, nr Harrison 
Austin Henry S. (Thomas H. Selby <fc Co.), dwl 1240 How 
Austin Isaac V., packer Code, Elfelt & Co., dwl 8 Rose Av 
Austin James, mason, dwl 520 Folsom 
Austin Joseph, drayman R. B. Gentry & Co., dwl 717 

Austin Joseph, port warden, office 525 Front, dwl Palace 

Austin L., teamster, dwl 530 Third 
Austin L. C, dwl 733 Market 
Austin Mary E. Mrs., branch bakery, 961f Mission 
Austin Minnie F. Mrs., principal Clarke Institute, SE cor 

O'Farrell and Mason, dwl 2218 Capp 
Austin Richard, seaman stm Ajax, Oregon S. S. Co. 
Austin Samuel, packer R. A. Swain & Co., dwl 1614 Post 
Austin Thaddeus T., lettercarrier Post-office, dwl 1603 j 

Austin Thomas, miner, dwl 411 Sansom 
Austrian Mutual Benevolent Society, rooms 71 New 


acting consul, office 321 Battery 
Autang George, laundrjman, dwl E s Stanley, bet Victo- 
ria and Florence, San Miguel 
Autee Henry, shoemaker Porter, Oppenheimer & Slessin- 

ger, dwl New Wisconsin Hotel 
Auteg Joseph, cook, dwl 67 Minna 
Auterbig Alfred, cabinetmaker Wood & Bowcher, dwl 

506 Fourth 
Autev William H., waiter Joe Giusti & Co., California 

Auvray Frank, clerk Vermeil & Wellington, dwl 60S 

Auxiily Samuel M., steward S. F. Bar Association, dwl 

929 Washington 
Avan John, policeman City Hall, dwl 13 Tehama 
Aveignier Alexis, baker P. Leon Jagou, dwl 522 Pine 
Averan Lemence Mme., dressmaker, 1405 Stockton 
Avcrell J. W., dairyman, dwl 134 Fourth 
Averell Wilson, drayinau James Moore & Co., dwl 504$ 

Avcrill Etta, dressmaker, dwl 1023 Mission 
Averill Jackson L., bookkeeper H. M. Black & Co., dwl 

988 Harrison 
Averson Stephen H. , blacksmith, dwl 1230 Mission 
Avery A. N. Mrs., homeopathic physician, office and dwl 

530 Pine 
Avery Arthur A., woodturner Wood & Bowcher, dwl 54SJ 

Avery Clark, carpenter and builder, dwl 1609 Clay 

A. ROMAN & CO,, General Agents for Subscription Books, 11 Montgomery St., S. F, 

C. P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 840 Market Street. Established 1862. 




Avery Dean R. (D. R. Avery & Co.), dwl 1911 Polk 
Avery D. R. & Co. (Judton Avery), fruit and vegetables, 

18 and 19 Centre Market 
Avery Edwin, coachman, dwl 840 Market 
Avery Eunice (widow), dwl corner Iowa and Solano 
Avery Francis, local policeman, dwl 1509 Washington 
Avery George, carpenter, Point San Jose, dwl 1609 Clay 
Avery J. A. (widow), dwl 959 Folsom 
Avery James, mechanic Wells, Russell & Co., res West 

Avery Jasper W., carpenter and builder, dwl 1609 Clay 
Avery John F. , horseclipper S. F. Horse Market, dwl 

New York House 
Avery John H., hop dealer, dwl 37 Second 
Avery Judson (D. R. A very & Co.), dwl W s Minnesota, 

bet Mariposa and Solano 
Avery Robert J. , blockmaker R. C. Hanson & Co. , dwl 

675 Mission 
Avery Ross, carpenter, dwl S s Precita Av, nr Mission 
Avey Augustin, bell boy Baldwin's Hotel 
Avilez Dolores Mrs., dressmaker, dwl 440 Union 
Avisseau Heloise Mrs., midwife, dwl 1513 Stockton, rear 
Avrnno John, barber, 712 Pacific 

AVI' EI GEXE, wholesale dealer sheep, and commis- 
sion merchant, office room 7 Halleck Building, dwl 

310 Lombard 
Axel Maggie Miss, buttonhole operator Buckingham & 

Hecht, dwl 20^ Stevenson Av 
Axel Mary (widow), dwl 204 Stevenson Av 
Axevon Joseph, Tailors' Pro. Union, SW cor Kearny and 

Axford William, molder Columbia Foundry, dwl NW cor 

Twenty-fifth and Noe 
Axtell William H., carrier Evening Bulletin 
Axthelm Hermann W., wagonmaker John W. Farren, 

dwl 212 Gough 
Axtman Ferdinand, market, 337 Hayes, dwl SW cor Grove 

and Octavia 
Axtman Leopold, bakery and confectionery, 500 Hayes 
Axton John, shoemaker, dwl Arion House 
Ayer Charles, dairyman, dwl 224 Page 
Ayer Jonathan R., whitenerand painter, 630 Sacramento, 

dwl 413 Minna 
Ayer Leonard B., attorney at law, dwl 228 Turk 
AVER WASHINGTON, physician, office 410 Kearny, 

dwl 705 Post 
Ayer William, clerk, dwl 323 Kearny 
Ayer. See Eyre 
Ayers Charles, dwl 718 Howard 
Ayers Charles W., plasterer, dwl 9£ Powell 
Ayers Frederick, liquor saloon, 840 Market, dwl 278 Jessie 
Ayers Frederick L., painter, dwl 932 Howard 
Ayers Grosvenor P., salesman James B. Stetson, dwl 1805 

Ayers Harry, liquor saloon, 1 Stockton, dwl 25£ Stock 
Ayers Ira Jr., with George F. Bragg & Co., and secretary 

Sterling Mining Co. , res Oakland 
Ayers James, laborer, dwl 460 Clementina 
Ayers John O, policeman City Hall, dwl 504J Hyde 
Ayers John C. Mrs., dwl E s Carolina, nr Santa Clara 
Ayres Joseph, laborer Williams Composite Pavement Co. 
Ayers Joseph, laborer, dwl NE cor Larkin and Beach 
Ayers Joseph A., dwl 724 Seventeenth 
Ayers Lottie M. Mrs., dwl 18 Clara 
AVERS M., manager D. M. Osborne & Co., office 254 

Market, res cor Castro and Ninth, Oakland 
Ayers Maggie Miss, tailoress Henry Harmon, dwl 466 

Ayers Mary Miss, tailoress Henry Harmon, dwl 466 Clem 
Ayers M. P. (widow), dwl 417 OTarrell 
Ayers William, salesman, dwl 1303 Broadway 
Ayers William H., carpenter, dwl SE cor Santa Clara and 

AYERS A CO., manufs agricultural implements, office 

254 Market 
Aylor Edward, blacksmith, dwl 54 First 
Aylward John, machinist Golden State and Miners' Iron 

Works, dwl 37 Minna 
Aylward Michael, machinist Golden State and Miners' 

Iron Works, dwl 37 Minna 
Ayres Consolidated Silver Mining Co. (Ormsby Co., Nev.), 

Joseph W. Morgan secretary, office 316 Pine, rooms 

Ayres George, tinner Taylor Goodrich, dwl Jackson Park, 

Ayres Henry, machinist, dwl 1016 Minna 
Ayres Humphrey S. (A yres tfc Boynton), dwl 920 Dolores 
Ayres John, carriagesmith, dwl 1129 Howard 
Ayres John G., capitalist, dwl 822 Geary 

AYRES JOS1II A J., mining, office 318 Pine, rooms 

32-34, res Oakland 
Ayres William, shipcalker, dwl Twelfth Av, nr Railroad 

Av, South S. F. 
Ayres <fc Boynton (Humphrey S. Ayres and Charles E. 

Boynton), carriagemakers, 127 Fifth 
Ayres & Hopkins Silver Mining Co. (Ormsby Co., Nev.), 

Joseph W. Morgan secretary, office 316 Pine, rooms 

Azevedo Fernando, Portuguese Pro. and Benev. Assn, 

dwl 119 Jackson 
Aztec Gold and Silver Mining Co. (Arizona), John D. 

Graham secretary, office 302 Mont, rooms 14 and 15 
Aztec Pinole Co., Ira Marden & Co. proptrs, 218 Sac 

Baaoo Jorgen, cook Christian Brown, dwl 646 Fourth 
Boago Peter, captain schr Sina Johnson, dwl 418 Drumm 
Baago Robert, cook Robertson & Albert, 418 Drumm 
Haass Charles, seaman, dwl 37 Pacific 
Baba Charles, locksmith Pioneer Iron Works, dwl 245 

Babb Charles, reporter Chronicle, dwl 17 Third 
Babb Charles, tailor Joseph Mever, dwl 134 Fourth 
Babb Clement E. Rev. D. D., editor The Occident, office 

757 Market, res San Jose 
Babb M. E., law student, office 402 Montgomery, room 

34, dwl 220 Third 
Babbitt Daniel H., sawyer California Mills, res Oakland 
Babbitt John H., teamster Pac. Rolling Mills, dwl E 8 

Tennessee, nr Solano 

Babcock , longshoreman, dwl 504 First 

Babcock Benjamin E., dwl 1134 McAllister 

Babcock John, lodgings, 349 Jessie 

Babcock John P., capitalist, dwl 126 Tyler 

Babcock N. C, dwl 313^ Elm Av 

Babcock Warren, calker, dwl 55SJ Howard 

BAKC04-K WILLIAM F. (Parrott <k Co.), dwl 17 

Stanly PI 
Babcox Charles, carriagemaker, dwl 20 Anna 
Baber A. J. Mrs., dwl 215 Green 
Baber Edward I., bookkeeper Hageman & Haquette, dwl 

575 Minna 
Babich Qiacomo (Craglievich Js Babich), dwl 409 Fourth 
Babin Landry, clerk Norbert Landry, dwl 319 Union 
Babkirk Frederick, with P. Lord, dwl cor Octavia and 

Babson Edward (C. L. Taylor <fc Co.), res Boston 
Babson Seth, architect, office 310 Pine, room 47, res Oak- 
Babylon George P., engineer, dwl 77 West Mission 
Baca Pablo (Baca <£• Castanos), dwl 1032 Mission 
Baca & Castanos (Pablo Baca and Bartola Castanos), 

wholesale sheep butchers, S s Fifth Av, nr Railroad 

Av, South S. F., office 535 Clay 
Baccala Louis (Bocken & Baccala), dwl 630 Sacramento 
Bacarich Samuel, Austrian Benev. Soc, 71 New Mont 
Baccus Benjamin, butcher Richard T. Baccus, dwl 321J 

, O'Farrell 
Baccus George, machinist, dwl 1100 Powell 
Baccus John B. , dwl 1 Latham PI 
Baccus Richard T., butcher, SWcor O'Farrell and Mason, 

dwl 528 O'Farrell 
Baccus Robert, butcher, dwl 1 Latham PI 
Baccus. See Backus 
Bace Antonio, dwl 503 East 
Bach Charles, bookkeeper Ferdinand Scherr, dwl 1583 

Bach Dora M. (widow), dwl 735 Green 
Bach Edward W. (Greene & Co.), res Oakland 
Bach Frederick W., bookkeeper Kline & Co., dwl 735 

Bach Harry P., hairdresser Kammerer & Koch, dwl 1116 

Bach Isaac (Bach & May), dwl 2031 Mission 
Bach John, manager United Anaheim Wine Growers' 

Assn, office 321 Montgomery', dwl 2024 Mission 
Bach Perry, barber, dwl 1116 Leavenworth 
Bach & May (Isaac Bach and Louis May), proptrs Gold- 
en Gate Laundry, S s Sixteenth, bet Second Av and 

Bachelder A. IL, salesman Holt Bros., dwl 112 Fourth 
Bachelder Frank J., salesman American Clock Co., dwl 

1111 Pacific 
Bachelder Henry, sash |and blindmaker, dwl cor Thirty- 
first and Warren 

BEAMISH'S— Shirt manufacturer, Nucleus Building, corner Third and Markel 

I P. VAN SCHAACK <fc CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 

Bachelder Hiram, carrier Bulletin and Alta California, dwl 

1103 Powell 
Bachelder Horace W., clerk Zadig & Weill, dwl N b 

Palmer, ur Whitney 
Bachelder James W., pressman Charles W. Gordon, dwl 

cor Thirty-first and Whitney 
Bachelder John W., attorney at law, office 625 Merchant, 

dwl 1106 Kearny 
Bachelder S. C. (widow), dwl W s Whitnev, nr Randall 
BA< IICLDER THOMAS F., attorney at law, office 

622 Clay, dwl 307 Lombard 
Bachelli Alesjandro, baker Monsuetto Bachelli, dwl 1524 

Bachelli Monsuetto, baker, 1524 Dupont 
Bacher Esther Mine., millinery, cloaks, and suite, 406 

Bacher Frank, milker Megilligan & Clark, W s Old San 

Jose Road, nr Industrial School 
Bacher Frank A., dwl 406 Kearny 

Bachert August, salesman B. Nathan & Co., dwl 1357 Post 
Baches Michael, photographer, dwl 242 Sutter 
BACH MAN ItKOTHCKS (Herman S., Nathan S., 

David S., and Leopold S.), importers foreign and 

domestic dry goods, 10 and 12 Battery 
Bachman Charles, salesman A. L. Bancroft & Co., dwl 

502 Bush 
Bachman David S. (Bachman Brothert), dwl 1107 Van 

Ness Av 
Bachman Edwin, clerk Bachman Bros., dwl 41S Sutter 
Bachman Emil, clerk Henrv Balzer & Co., res Oakland 
Bachman Felix (A. Falkenstein & C<:), dwl 319 Tyler 
Bachman Herman S. (Bachman Brothert), res New York 
Bachman John, cabinetmaker W. C. Furniture Co., dwl 

959 Market 
Bachman Leopold S. (Bachman Bros.), dwl 619 Leav 
Bachman Lewis, waiter, dwl 327 Minna 
Bachman Nathan S. (Bachman Bros.), dwl 1109 Van Ness 

Bachman Selmar. waiter St. Ann's Rest, dwl 327 Minna 
Bachman Simon (Esberg B. <t- Co.), dwl 1004 Van Ness Av 
Bachmann Jacob, locksmith, 75S Clay 
Bachini Casimir, blacksmith Joseph Masponi 
Bachrach Martin, liquor dealer, dwl 115 Second 
Bachrach Simon, editor The Progress, office 414 Market, 

dwl 418 Sutter 
Bacigalupi Antonio L. (Bacigalupi & Co.), dwl 420 Val- 

lejo, rear 
Bacigalupi Francisco, distiller, dwl 10 L'nion PI 
Bacigalupi Gaetano, melter and refiner's department U. 

S. Mint, dwl 524 Filbert 
Bacigalupi Giovani, boots and shoes, 1404 Dupont 
Bacigalupi Jean B., laborer, dwl 427 Filbert 
Bacigalupi John, porter Cal. Furniture Manuf. Co., dwl 

Green, bet Montgomery and Kearny 
Bacigalupi Joseph, carver "Pease, Wetmore & Co., dwl 

1805 Mason 
Bacigalupi Joseph, laborer, dwl 11 Pollard PI 
Bacigalupi Lugi, barkeeper John B. Hurla, dwl 519 Union 
Bacigalupi Louis, expressman, dwl 9 Calhoun 
Bacigalupi Paolo, boot black, 652 Market, dwl 1117$ Kear 
Bacigalupi Paul, painter G. B. Defferrari 
Bacigalupi Peter, clerk David A. Jennings, dwl 1S05 

Bacigalupi & Co. (Antonio L. Bacigalupi and Stephen 

Casassa), fruits and vegetables, 507 Washington 
Bacigalupo Dominico, manuf wines and liquors, 1419 Dup 
Back Andrew, longshoreman, dwl S St. Charles PI 
Back Henry, porter Lick House 
Back Isaac, expressman, 615 Kearny 
Back Sophie Mrs., dwl 1230 Dupont 
Backe Charles, shoefitter, 606 Mission, dwl Carlos PI 
Backe Frank, upholsterer A. P. Raye & Co., dwl 5 La- 
tham PI 
Backer George, laborer Philadelphia Brewery> dwl 232 

Backer William, bakery, 1036 Clay 
Backerton Charles, longshoreman, dwl 127 Jackson 
Backin Charles J., seaman, dwl 26 Steuart 
Backlune G. R., seaman, dwl 68 Oregon 
Backstedt William, saddler, dwl 2000 Folsom 
Backus Charles, sea captain, dwl 220 Francisco, rear 
Backus Frederick, clerk Lucien Hermann, dwl 725 Cal 
Backus Henry F., bookbinder W. B. Cooke & Co., dwl 

22$ Louisa 
Backus Jerome H. , real estate, dwl 1103 Sutter 
Backus Peter, seaman, dwl 721 Broadway- 
Backus P. M., accountant, office 309 Cal", dwl 725 Cal 
Backus Samuel W., agent Simpson & Co., dwl 904 Mc- 

Bacon A. A. Mrs., assistant Market and Seventh St. 

Grammar School, dwl 501 Post 
Bacon Alonzo P. .bookkeeper S. F. Gas Light Co., dwl 118 

Bacon Bridget (widow), dwl 1520 Washington, rear 
Bacon Charles, miner, dwl 810 Mission 
Bacon Edward, dwl 525 Post 
Bacon Edward T., mining, office 204 California, room 6, 

dwl Occidental Hotel 
Bacon Francis W. (Brush, Bacon <fc Co.), office 326 Pine 
Bacon Frank, coachman, dwl 2120 Jackson 
Bacon Gaston E. (Abramson <£- Bacoji), dwl 5 Quincy PI 
Bacon George A., local policeman, dwl 786$ Clementina 
Bacon George H., assistant superintendent N. B. and 

Mission R. R., dwl 302 Fourth 
Bacon Henrv, stableman Market St. R. R., dwl 10 Bour- 
bon PI " 
BACON HEXKY D., real estate, office 305 Sansom, 

res Oakland 
Bacon Henrv J., clerk Bank of San Francisco, dwl 400 

Bacon Horace, deputv U. S. marshal, dwl 1145 Mason 
BACON JACOB (Bacon & Co.), dwl 412 Taylor 
Bacon James, castingcleaner Golden State and Miners' 

Iron Works, dwl 78 Natoma 
Bacon Jane Miss, adjuster coiner's department U. S. 

Mint, dwl 406 Eddy- 
Bacon John, miner, dwl 810 Mission 
BACOX JOHN B., liquor saloon Morton House, dwl 

410 Minna 
Bacon John P., bookkeeper Edward E. Eyre, dwl 1502 

Pacific Av 
Bacon Joseph S., agent Boston Underwriters, and school 

director, office 316 California, dwl 1327 Leavenworth 
Bacon Lewis, teamster Joseph W. Wesson, dwl NE cor 

Capp and Nineteenth 
Bacon Martin (Bandvlph, Mackintosh <b Co.), res Oakland 
Bacon Marv (widow), dwl 5 Quincy PI 
Bacon Pvam B., dwl 730 Sixteenth 
Bacon S. E. (widow), dwl 406 Eddy 
Bacon William, dwl 501 Post 

Bacon William, cook tug Neptune, Broadway Wharf 
Bacon William, hostler Omnibus R. R., dwl 258 Clemen- 
BACOX «S CO. (Jacob Bacon and James E. Ager), 

book and job printers, NW cor Clay aud Sansom 
Bacquie Henry (Henry Bacquie it Co.), res Europe 
Bacquie Henry & Co. (Henry Letroadec), wines and 

liquors, NW cor Stockton and Broadwuy 
Badaracco Antonio, wood and coal, 1516 Stockton 
Badaracco David, bootblack, cor Montgomery and Wash 

ington, dwl 5 Maiden Lane 
Badaracco Louis, bootblack, 515 Cal, dwl 12 Union PI 
Baddelev William, conductor Central R. R. Co., dwl 1208 

Badell Antonio, dwl 503 East 
Baden Samuel, dwl 12S$ Fourth 
Badenoch E. A. Mrs., dwl 216 Powell 
Bader Albert (Jf. Gradicohl A- Co.), res San Andreas 
Bader Frederick, soapmaker Eagle Soap Works, res 

Bader Henry, printer S. F. Mail, dwl 607 Bush 
Bader Mark, farmer, dwl 606 Fourth 
Badger Consolidated Mining Co. (Elko Co., Nev.), Wm. 

R. Townsend secretary, 309 Montgomery, room 59 
Badger Hill and Cherokee Gravel Mining Co., Henry 

Pichoir secretary, office 10 California 
Badger J., boxmaker Pac. Box Factory 
Badger James, expressman, dwl 33$ Langton 
Badger John, dwl 15 Sutter 

Badger John, bootmaker Girard & Morlev, dwl 563 Miss 
Badger William G. (William O. Badger i- Co.), res Fruit 

KAlMiEK WILLIAM <i. «ft CO. (Charles Under- 

wood), wholesale clothing and furnishing goods, and 

agents pianos and organs, 7 Sansom 
Badger William K., salesman I. M. Wentworth & Co., 

dwl Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Badgers' Central Park (Oakland), office NE cor Kearny 

and Bush 
Badgley Eugene F., salesman Abraham Andrews, dwl 

Ruts House 
Badgeley William, tailor Augustus E. Imbrie, dwl 6 

Clara Lane 
BABLAM ALEXAXDEK, assessor city and county, 

office SE cor Kearny and Washington, dwl 708 Cal 
Badlam Alexander Sr., "dwl 926 Clay 
Badlam Ezra B., deputy county assessor, dwl 1008 Union 
Badouin August, patternmaker, dwl 325 Folsom 

L K0MA1T & CO., General Agents for Subscription Books, 11 Montgomery St., S.F. 

C. P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 840 Market Street. Established 1862. 

Badt Alexander L., bookkeeper P. Berwin & Bro. (and 
Badt & Gans), dwl 1305 Gough 

Badt Morris, merchant (Wells, Nev.), office 106 Battery, 
dwl 307 Turk 

Badt & Gans (Alexander L. Badt and Robert Gans), 
merchants (Elko and Carlin, Nev.), office 106" Battery 

Baechler Charles, compositor Wentzel, Huefner & Co., 
dwl 4 Taylor PI 

Baehr Henry, jeweler William Baehr, dwl 1721 Sac 

Baehr John M., liquor saloon, 414 Sansom, dwl 5 Hart- 
man Alley 

BAEHK WILLIAM, manufacturing jeweler, 649 Sac- 
ramento, dwl 1721 Sacramento 

Baek P. Miss, lashmaker Main & Winchester, dwl 2311 

Baer Isaac, cigars and moneybroker, SW cor Sixth and 
Howard, dwl 434$ Clementina 

Baer Isidor, salesman Samuel Lesynsky, dwl 822 Post 

Baer Max, salesman Julius Lyszynsky, dwl s22 Post 

Baerne Jacob (LaujFer d- Baerne), dwl 724 Mission 

Bafigri Andrea, laborer, dwl Ws San Bruno Road, nr Six- 
Mile House 

Bafigo Joseph, gardener, W s San Bruno Road, nr Six- 
Mile House 

Bagala Lewis, driver, dwl 2327 Bryant 

Baget John, laborer Louis Enricht & Co. 

Bagge Theodore F. (C. J. King of William <b Co.), res 

BAGGETT, SC'OFIELB A ۩. (William T. Baggett, 
and F. A. Scofield), publishers S. F. Law Journal, 
603 Wash, cor Mont, rooms 6-8 

Baggett William T. (Baggett, Scofield & Co.), dwl 961 

Bagg< John, laborer, dwl 726 Green 

Baggs Alexander, clerk Isaac Baggs, dwl 220 Third - 

Baggs Isaac, attomev at law, office 636 Clay, room 23, dwl 
220 Third 

Baggs Samuel C, engineer stm Colima, dwl 541 Second 

Baggy Thomas, carpenter, dwl 12 Jackson 

Bagley A. , sawmaker, dwl 613 Mission 

Bagley A. D. (widow), dwl 935 Valencia 

Bagley I>avid T. (Bagley, McPherson d: Pickent), dwl 28 

Bagley Jeremiah, stableman, dwl 229 Minna 

Bagley John, schoolteacher, dwl 356 Jessie 

Bagley John W., dwl 1717 Mason 

Bairlev M., guard House of Correction 

Bagley, Horatio McPherson, and Joseph A. Pick- 
ens), commission merchants, 202 Sansom 

Bagley P. H., dwl 1009 Stockton 

Bagley P. H. Jr., clerk, dwl 248 Minna 

Bagley Samuel A., lumberman, dwl 127 Jackson 

Bagley William P., contractor, dwl 1065 Howard 

Bagnall John, assistant Geary St. Grammar School, dwl 
356 Jessie 

Bagnasco Policarpio, photographicprinter, dwl 423 Bdwy 

Bagnoli Temistocle, porter, dwl 423 Broadway 

Ba.'ovich Thomas, Slavonic Benev. Society, 302 Davis 

Bagutti Alexander, painter Noble & Gallagher, dwl 604 
I Bahan Thomas, laborer Pac. Rolling Mill, dwl N s Shasta, 

nr Illinois 
' Bahlmann Henry, clerk Philadelphia Brewery, dwl 2231 

Bahls John F. W. (Althof & Bahls), res Oakland 

Bahls Valentine, butcher Moses selig, dwl Sixth Av, 
South S. F. 

Bahne Frederick, lithographic transferrer G. T. Brown & 
Co., dwl 909 Kearny 

Balms Richard, musician, dwl 1032 Market 

Bahr Frederick, clerk Charles Hook, dwl SW cor Mason 
and Union 

Bahr William A., boots and shoes, 107 Sixth 

Bahrend John, boot and shoemaker, 504 Green, dwl cor 
Montgomery Av and Lombard 

Bahrnfuss Henry, carpenter, dwl 505 Filbert, rear 

Bahrs Andrew, laborer, dwl 814 Vallejo 

Bahrs John, drayman E. S. Moulton & Co., dwl 1216 Pac' 

Bahrt Martin C. F., groceries and liquors, 311 Seventh 

Baichez Paul G., restaurant, 5-11 Montgomery 

Bail Adolf, barkeeper, dwl 222 Fifth 

Bail Paul, tailor A. Wertner, dwl 317 Bush 

Bailee T., seaman, dwl Kentucky, nr Sixteenth 

Bailey A. C, steerage steward stm Idaho, Bdwy Wharf 

Bailey Aaron, dwl 1423 Kearny 

Baiiey Adrian F., barkeeper stm El Capitan 

Bailey Amos J., miner, 417$ Pine 

Bailey Ann (widow), dwl 242 Clementina 

Bailey A. S., second mate stm Continental, dwl 723 Fol 

Bailey Augustus, saddler, dwl 501 Broadway 

Bailey Byron, carpenter, dwl 168 Tehama 

Bailey C. F., liquor merchant, dwl cor Mission and 

Bailev Charles, extraman Engine No. 2, S. F. F. D., dwl 

412 Bush 
Bailey Charles, waiter Oregon S. S. George W. Elder 
Bailey Charles A., carpenter D. A. Macdonald & Co., dwl 

114 Natrona 
Bailey Charles A., secretary Standard Soap Co., office 204 

Sacramento, res Oakland 
Bailey Charles E., driver People's Ice Co., dwl 312 Miss 
Bailey Charles P. (Cannon d: Bailey), dwl 250 Sutter 
Bailey C. S. Mrs., cashier restaurant, Palace Hotel 
Bailey D. Mrs., dwl Lick House 
Bailey Edward, dwl 316 Taylor 
Bailey Ewin E., deckhand stm Ceres, dwl 8 Oregon 
Bailey F. Mrs., teacher music, dwl 1005$ Mission 
Bailey Frank, carpenter, dwl 168 Tehama 
Bailev Frank, dairy produce, dwl 1U05$ Mission 
Bailey Frank L., clerk, dwl 349$ Minna 
Bailev Frederick S., painter Oilman & Mellon, dwl 509 

Bailey George, dwl 1324 Pacific 

Bailey George (Bailey d- McLean), dwl 533 Commercial 
Bailey George, laborer, dwl 230 Dora 
Bailey George B., conductor South Pac. R. R., dwl 108 

Bailev George G., bookkeeper Moore, Wilkie & Gray, dwl 

403 Eddy 
Bailev George W., captain U. S. revenue marine, dwl 510 

Bailey George W. , with Sutton & Co., dwl cor Twenty- 
second and Folsom 
Bailey Gustus, liquor saloon, 502 Broadway 
Bailey G. W., plasterer, dwl 54 First 
Bailey Henry, cooper, dwl 1013 Howard 
Bailey Henry, curled hair manuf, SE cor Missouri and 

Bailey Henry, domestic, dwl 867 Market 
Bailey Henry, pamter Jolm Brewster, dwl S s Lombard, 

bet Larkin and Polk 
Bailey Henry, wood and coal, 128 O'Farrell 
Bailey Henry A., waiter Pac. Mail S. S. City of Sydney 
Bailey Henry M., clerk, dwl 24 Anna 
Bailey Isaac L., carriagemaker, dwl 911 Harrison 
Bailey James (Bailey d: Co.), res Oakland 
Bailey James, capitalist, dwl Grand Hotel 
Bailey James, hostler, dwl NE cor Jone3 and Francisco 
Bailey James, laborer Odorless Excavating Apparatus 

Co., dwl Water, nr Taylor 
Bailey James, laborer Pac. Mail S. S. Co. 
Bailey James !>., general agent Union Insurance Co., of- 
fice 416 California, dwl 1915 Franklin 
Bailey James S., laborer Risdon I. and L. Works, dwl 

209 Langton 
Bailey John, painter Thomas Downing, 
Bailey John, teamster Cutter & Co., dwl Harrison, nr 

Bailev John, waiter Palace Hotel 

Bailey Joseph, clerk Falkner, Bell & Co., dwl The Bald- 
Bailey Joseph H., books, stationery, and hardware, 1513 

Stockton, dwl 830 Union 
Bailev Lewis H. Jr., machinist Noveltv Iron Works, dwl 

317 Eddy 
BAILEV LOLIS H., prop Cameron House, SE cor 

Leidesdorff and Sacramento 
Bailey Nathan J., market, 515 Bryant, dwl 203 Ritch 
Bailev Uliver E., entry clerk James B. Stetson, dwl 4 

Martha PI 
Bailey Orrin, upholsterer James W. Bumham & Co., dwl 

1423 Kearny 
Bailey Patrick, barreldealer, 719Brannan 
Bailey Patrick J., waiter Cosmopolitan Hotel, dwl 1805$ 

Bailey P. C, dwl The Baldwin 
Bailey Peter, dwl 613 Bush 
Bailey Robert S., barbarkeeper stm El Capitan 
Bailev R. W., clerk Potter, Jacobs & Easton, dwl 3 Martha 

Bailey S., dwl Grand Central Hotel 
Bailey Sarah M. (widow), lodgings, 757 Howard 
Bailev Shepherd, cierk William Jennings, dwl 502 Bdwy 
Bailev Svlvanus (A*. S. Wentioorth JL- Co.) dwl 223$ 

Treat Av 
Bailey Thomas (Thomas Bailey d: Co.), dwl SE cor King 

and Fifth 

BEAMISH'S— Nucleus Building, corner of Third and Market streets. 

P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 703, 710, 712, 7H, and 716 Kearny, Established 1362. 

Bailev Thomas, mariner, dwl W s Kentucky, nr Santa 

BAILEY THOMAS «* CO. (Thomas Bailey and 

William P. Piine), proptrs Pacific Wool Depot, SE 

cor King and Fifth 
Bailey Thomas J., plumber Joseph Packscher, dwl 279 

Bailev W. A., watertender stm George W. Elder, Oregon 

S. S. Co. 
Bailey William, chimneysweeping and whitewashing, 662 

Mission, dwl Potrero 
Bailey William E., cook stm Hope, Mission St. Wharf 
Bailey William I., porter Thomas W. McCollam & Co., 

res Oakland 
Bailev William W., assistant superintendent Pac. Iron 

Works, dwl 417 Tlayor 
Bailey & Co., forest-tree culture, depot Oakland, office 

20 California 
Bailey & McLean (George Bailey and William McLean), 

proptrs Railroad House, 533 Commercial 
Bailhache George, clerk, dwl 721 Bryant 
Bailiff Joseph, laborer S. F. Grading and Macadamizing 

Co., dwl Long Bridge 
Baillie Emily P. (widow), dwl 502 Taylor 
Baillv Achille (Bailly Brothers), dwl 514 Filbert 
Bailly Arthur (Bailly Brothers), dwl 514 Filbert 
Baillv Brothers ( A rthur and Achille), porkpackers, 71 

California Market 
Bailly Jules, butcher, dwl 514 Filbert 
Baillv Leon, engineer Morris k Darling, dwl 514 Filbert 
Bailv Alexander H., carpenter, dwl 309 Fell 
Baily Alexander H. Jr. , carpenter, dwl 309 Fell 
Baily David, carpenter, dwl 309 Fell 
Baily Katherine (widow), dwl US Welsh 
Baily William J., proptr Isthmus House, 54 First 
Bain Alexander, engineer, dwl 425 Greenwich 
Bain James, extraman Hose No. 6, S. F. F. D., dwl 1004 

Bain James, machinist Pacific Iron Works, dwl 668 Har 
Bain James S., engineer Jonathan Kittredge, dwl Twenty- 
fifth, nr Castro 
Bain John, blacksmith, dwl 31 Perry 
Bain X. H., clerk, dwl 640 Howard 

Bain Vivian H, conductor Omnibus R. R., dwl 640 How 
Bainard Moses S., cooper, 31 Twenty-fourth, nr Vermont 
Bainbridge Arnop, record clerk police dept, dwl 411 Sixth 
Bainbridge P., dwl 733 Market 
Baine Catherine Miss, adjuster coiner's department U. 

S. Mint, dwl 127 Kearny 
Baine Martha Mrs. , adjuster coiner's department U. S. 

Mint, dwl 127 Kearny 
Baines Thomas F., barkeeper K. Kenney, dwl 123 Fifth 
Baird Alexander, milker John A. Shepston, dwl SW cor 

San Jose Av and Twenty-sixth 
Baird A. M., conductor, dwl 1434 Turk 
BAIKI> A\l)Ki:«, broker, office 304 California, res 

East Oakland 
Baird Charles W., clerk freight depot Central Pac. R. R., 

dwl 107 O'Farrell 
Baird Edward K., clerk W. W. Montague & Co., dwl 16 

Baird James M., printer C. A. Murdock & Co., dwl 1224 

Broad wav 
BAIUD JOHN H., president Cal. Powder Works, of- 
fice 314 California, dwl Palace Hotel 
Baird Robert, dwl 26 Folsom Av 
Baird Robert W., carpenter Jeremiah Robinson, dwl 211 

• Minna 
Bairne Barbara Mrs. , groceries and liquors, 41 Jessie 
Baizley S., shipcarpenter Pacific Mail S. S. Co. 
Baja Nicholas, Slavonic Bene v. Soc, 302 Davis 
Bak Henry, physician, office 26 Mont, dwl 540 Turk 

Baker Miss, compositor, dwl 963 Mission 

Baker A., dwl 733 Market 

Baker A. G., Draymen and Teamster's Union, 35 Eddy 

BAKEK A. A A., pictures, mirrors, frames, etc., 742 

Baker Albert (A. <fc A. Baker), dwl S s Fair Oaks, bet 

Twentv-first and Twentv-second 
Baker Albert, laborer, dwl 429 Chestnut 
Baker Alfred, mate schr Annie Aden, Jackson St. Wharf 
Baker Alfred !>., porter Garrett *: Bartlett, dwl 1204 Pow 
Baker Alfred W., clerk Custom House, dwl 742 Wash 
Baker Alonzo P., bookkeeper S. F. Gas Light Co., dwl 

120 Ellis 
Baker Alonzo T., stockdealer, dwl Morton House 
Baker Andrew F., clerk, dwl 316 Fremont 
Baker Arthur S. , bookkeeper Oregon Stock and Butcher- 
ing Co. , dwl 1926 Howard 

Baker August, cabinetmaker, dwl Columbia, 

Baker Augustus (A. & A. Baker), dwl S s Fair Oaks, bet 
Twenty-first and Twenty-second 

Baker A. W. Miss, agent Dress Reform Undergarments, 
803 Mason 

Baker Benjamin F. (IF. C. Wilcox ct Co.), res Alameda 

Baker Carmen (widow), dwl 421£ O'Farrell 

Baker C. G., seaman, dwl 26 Steuart 

Baker Charles, bakery'. ^ s Sixteenth, bet Guerrero and 

Baker Charles, clerk Charles Meyer, dwl NE cor Folsom 
and Beale 

Baker Charles, cooper, dwl 721^ Broadway, rear 

Baker Charles, lumberman, dwl 127 Jackson 

Baker Charles, porter, dwl Brunswick House 

Baker Charles, seaman Pacific Mail S. S. Constitution 

Baker Charles, waiter, dwl 426 Stevenson 

Baker Charles, with P. Craig & Son, dwl 432 Jessie 

Baker Charles A., waiter, dwl 46 Everett 

Baker Charles E., shipping clerk Haas Bros., dwl 909 

Baker Charles H., gardener, dwl 14 Sumner 

Baker Charles H., mining, office 405 California, dwl 637 

Baker Charles H., with Geo. H. Baker, dwl Lyon, nr 

Baker Charles S. B., laborer Deming, Palmer & Co., dwl 
N s Vallejo, bet Fillmore and Steiner 

Baker Christina (widow), dwl 902 Filbert 

Baker Christopher W., laborer, dwl W sSan Bruno Road, 
nr Six-Mile House 

Baker Colgate, mine owner, dwl 750 Van Ness Av 

Baker Conrad, assayer Pac. Refinery and Bullion Ex- 
change, res Oakland 

Baker Edward, dwl S67 Market 

Baker Edward, seaman, dwl Sailors' Home, cor Main and 

Baker Edward P. Rev., pastor Third Congregational 
Church, dwl 1909 Jessie 

Baker E. J., student Heald's Business College 

Baker Emma (widow), ladies' nurse, dwl 1118J Folsom 

Baker Eugene J., drayman, dwl 22 Oak Grove Av 

Baker Ezra, broker, dwl 777i Mission 

Baker Fannie E. Mrs., assistant Tyler St. Primary School, 
dwl 109 Montgomery 

Baker George, laborer Schulten & Geitner, dwl 813 Mont 

Baker George, seaman, dwl 20 Folsom 

Baker George, teamster M. Englander & Son, dwl 262 Ty- 

Baker George, waiter Palace Hotel 

Baker George A., lithographer, 103 Montgomery, dwl 
Lyon, nr Baker 

Baker George C, deckhand tug Monarch, Broadway 

BAKEK GEORGE F., attorney at law, office and 
dwl 502 Montgomery 

Baker George H., barkeeper John E. Green, dwl 339 Te- 

Baker George H., molder Risdon I. and L. Works, dwl 
705 Grove 

Baker George L., melter Pac. Refinery and Bullion Ex- 
change, dwl 14 Downey 

Baker George L., salesman Hobart, Wood & Co., dwl 905 

Baker Hannah (widow), dwl 524 Linden Av 

Baker H. B., transfer clerk U. S. Mint, res Oakland 

Baker Henry, dwl 421J O'Farrell 

Baker Henry, waiter Henry Bernhamer, dwl 308 Te- 

Baker Henrv F.. civil engineer Francois A. Rouleau, 
dwl 28 McAllister 

Baker Horace, bookkeeper Swan Brewery Co., dwl SE 
cor Fifteenth and Dolores 

Baker Isaac, messenger U. S. Marine Hospital, N s Moun- 
tain Lake, Presidio Reservation 

Baker Isaac M., groceries and liquors, NW cor Eddy and 

Baker Isaiah (Freeman A: Baker), dwl 515 California 

Baker James, shoemaker Einstein Bros. & Co., dwl Twen- 
ty-ninth, nr Dolores 

Baker James A., stockbroker, dwl 520 O'Farrell 

Baker James B., springmaker California Spring Manuf. 
Co., dwl 727 Howard 

Baker James W. , bookkeeper Henry C. Egerton, dwl 
Grand Hotel 

Baker Jane B., stewardess stm Ajax, dwl 715 Howard 

Baker J. Henry, assistant supt Boys' and Girls' Aid Soc, 
dwl 68 Clementina 

A. EOMAN & CO., Publishers, Booksellers, and Stationers, 11 Montgomery St„ S. P. 

C. P. VAN SCHAACE & CO., 840 Market Street. Established 1862. 

Baker John, dwl 810 Howard 

Baker John, night watchman Pacific Mail S. S. Co.'s 

Wharf, dwl 812 Powell 
Baker John, watchman Pac. Mail S. S. Co., dwl 408 Bry- 
Baker John B., capitalist, dwl 1626 Sacramento 
Baker John E., hotelkeeper, dwl 321 Bush 
Baker John G., clerk Western Development Co., NE cor 

Fourth and Townsend, res Oakland 
Baker John H., carpenter, dwl 103 Mason 
Baker John H., clerk Baker & Hamilton, dwl Vallejo, nr 

Baker John H., local policeman, dwl 951 Bryant 
Baker John H., seaman J. B. Piper, dwl 7 Clay 
Baker John H., whitener, SW cor Sixth and Market, dwl 

163 Jessie 
Baker Joseph, butcher, 1207 Mission 
Baker Joseph, captain Harbor Police, dwl 1306 Kearny 
Baker Joseph, laborer, dwl 16 Vallejo 
Baker Joseph, teamster Louis Sloss & Co., dwl Oak Grove 

Baker Joseph H., conductor Market St. R R., dwl 529 

Baker Judah Jr. (Stevens, Baker & Co.), dwl 316 Fremont 
Baker Julius, barber, dwl 647 Stevenson 
Baker Lewis, deckhand schr Kitturah, dwl 4 Commercial 
Baker Lewis S. A., telegraph instructor, dwl 522 Minna 
Baker Livingston L. (Baker it Hamilton), res Fruit Vale 
Baker L. N., builder, dwl 10 Martin's Block, S s Market, 

nr Seventh 
Baker Louis, laborer Clark & Co., dwl Berry, nr Third 
Baker Louis F., produce commission, 113 Washington, 

dwl N s Vallejo, bet Fillmore and Steiner 
Baker Louis F. Jr., bookkeeper Lowry & Co., dwl N s 

Vallejo, bet Fillmore and Steiner 
Baker Louise Mrs. , dwl 28 Hinckley 
Baker Lucy A. (widow), dwl 1090 Union 
Baker Lucy E. (widow), seamstress, dwl 565 Bryant 
Baker Luke N., carpenter, dwl 1149 Market 
Baker Maggie Miss, compositor California Fanner, dwl 

963 Mission 
Baker Marianne (widow), dwl 1616 Stockton, rear 
Baker Morris, policeman, dwl 113 Eleventh 
Baker O. F., extraman engine No. 1, S. F. F. D., dwl 419 

Baker Orrin S. , attorney at law, office 526 Montgomery, 

dwl 609 Pine 
Baker Peter H., patternmaker Risdon I. and L. Works, 

dwl 13 Tehama 
Baker Robert A., machinist Union Iron Works, dwl 2517 

Baker Robert B., carpenter, dwl cor Larkin and Lombard 
Baker Robert T., conductor Market St. R. R, dwl 421 J 

Baker Rush D., freight clerk Oakland Ferry, res Oakland 
Baker S. , porter, dwl Overland House 
Baker Samuel (Nickerson A- Co.), dwl 16 Guy PI 
Baker Samuel, salesman Abraham Andrews, dwl 329 

Baker Samuel, salesman Gibson & Preston, dwl 1322 

Baker Samuel D., teacher, dwl 800 Stockton 
Baker Sanford C, printer Francis & Valentine, dwl 11 

Baker Schuyler, porter J. S. Jones & Co., dwl 703 Stock- 
Baker T. H., dwl 746 Mission 
Baker Thomas, dwl 210 Stockton 
Baker W., dwl Empire Lodging House 
Baker W., teacher Chinese Mission, dwl NE comer Sac- 
ramento and Stockton 
Baker William, laborer Antonio S. Smith, dwl Bonanza 

Baker William, waiter Palace Hotel, dwl 27 Stone 
Baker William A., student Barnard'B Business College, 

dwl 1141 Union 
Baker William G., sash and blindmaker Haskell & Bode, 

dwl 214 Sixth 
Baker William T., barkeeper James H. Stoddard, dwl 1 

iBaJker W. M., student Heald's Business College 
BAJtER A HAMILTON (Livingston L. Baker and 

Robert M. Hamilton), importers and jobbers agri- 
cultural implements, machines, hardware, etc., 13-19 

Fsront, and 9-15 J, Sacramento City 
BACKER RE1ER E., proprietor Steuart St. House, 

104 ( Steuart 
Bakman (Gustof, seaman, dwl 20 Folsom 
Bakofsky Charles, laborer, dwl 9 Bryant Av, rear 

Balagnan Francois, barkeeper Mrs. Louise Drouilhart, 

507 and 509 Pine 
Balau Michael, tailor, dwl 1318 Kearny 
Balcear E. J. Mme., hair doctress, 532 Bush 
Balch Daniel W., assayer, dwl 848 Van Nes8 Av 
Balch Eustis, dwl 523 Howard 
Balch Horace M., organ builder and musical instrument 

repairer, 432 Kearny, dwl 614 Taylor 
Balch Olive A. (widow), dwl 1112 Hyde 
Balcom Charles, bookkeeper, dwl 2205 Pine 
Balcom Lydia Mrs., seamstress Ladies' Relief Soc, 

Franklin, bet Geary and Post 
Bald Herman, bakery and confectionery, 155 Fifteenth 
Baldissone Giovanni, laborer Ghirardelli & Danzel, dwl 

415 Jackson 
Baldissone John, musician, dwl 1108 Stockton 
Baldomero Peres, compositor El Eco de la Kaza Latina, dwl 

703 Broadway 
Baldnini Giuseppe, stevedore, dwl 222 Broadway 
Baldrige Charles, signpainter Swan & Brooke 
Baldridge John E., stockbroker, office 316 Montgomery, 

dwl 1812 Pine 
Baldridge Michael, stockbroker, office 314 Montgomery, 

room 9, dwl 1812 Pine 
Baldwin Addison S., office 328 Montgomery, room 17, dwl 

607 Polk 
Baldwin Albert S., physician, dwl 114J Park Av 
BALDWIN ALEXANDER R., capitalist, office 111J 

Leidesdorff, dwl SW cor Union and Pierce 
Baldwin Alfred W., foreman Porter, Oppenheimer & 

Slessinger, dwl 418 Minna 
Baldwin Arthur, porter William R. Elliott, dwl 527 How 
Baldwin C. F., clerk, dwl 1707 Turk 
Baldwin Charles, general agent, dwl 311 Twenty-sixth 
Baldwin Charles F., gamekeeper Mint Exchange, 877 

Baldwin Charles H. (C. Adolphe Low & Co.), res New 

Baldwin C. W., local policeman, 514 Sixth 
Baldwin D. P., patternmaker, 769 Market, dwl 1505 Dup 
Baldwin Edwin, conductor Sutter St. R. R., dwl 324 

BALDWIN ELIAS J., president Pacific Stock Ex- 
change Board, 318 Montgomery, dwl The Baldwin 
Baldwin Elihu F. , capitalist, dwl 107 Hayes 
Baldwin Frederick A., clerk B. L. Solomon & Sons, dwl 

121 O'Farrell 
IE 1 I.I* WIN HIRAM S., physician, office 612 Clay, 

dwl 925 Geary 
Baldwin James M. (Donaldson & Baldwin), dwl 111 

Baldwin James T., driver La Grande Laundry Co., dwl 

213 Thirteenth 
Baldwin James W., carpenter, dwl 22 Mary 
Baldwin Jeremiah, bellman Palace Hotel 
Baldwin Josie E. Miss, assistant Spring Valley Primary 

School, dwl 2215 Fillmore 
Baldwin Lemuel, driver City R. R., dwl SW cor Sixteenth 

and Mission 
Baldwin Lloyd, attorney at law, office 606 Montgomery, 

rooms 17 and 18, dwl 1710 Bush 
phia, Williams, Blanchard & Co. agents, office 218 Cal 
Baldwin Louis, dwl 527 Howard 
Baldwin Nellie S. Miss, assistant Union Grammar School, 

dwl 1409 Bush 
Baldwin Orville D., restaurant, 519 Clay, dwl 6 Hopeton 

BALDWIN PHARMACY, Henry B. Slaven proptr, 

NE cor Market and Powell 
Baldwin Rosanna (widow), dwl Twelfth Av, bet L and M, 

South S. F. 
Baldwin S. C, physician, office 906 Market, dwl 959 Miss 
Baldwin Sidney, carpenter, dwl 1 Noble PI 
Baldwin Starr, merchant, dwl 424 Sansom 
BALDWIN THE, John A. Rice manager, NE cor 

Market and Powell 
Baldwin Thomas, painter, dwl 444 Brannan 
Baldwin Thomas, seaman, 117 Drumm 
Baldwin William, contractor, dwl W s Sixteenth, nr Po- 

trero Av 
Baldwin William H., shipcarpenter, dwl 3 Liberty 
BALDWIN'S THEATER, Thos. Maguire manager, 

932-936 Market, nr Powell 
Bale Harry, oyster stand, 113 and 115 Halleck 
Baletto Gabriel, vegetable peddler, dwl 7 Varenue 
Baletto John, merchant, dwl 818 Sansom 
Baley James, blacksmith William Halkett, dwl 14 White 
Balfe M. J., barkeeper Occidental Hotel 

.BEAMISH'S—Importer Furnishing Goods, Nucleus Bldg, cor. Third and Market 

, P. VAN SCHAACX & CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 




Balfour Elizabeth (widow), lodgings, 7 Verba Buena 
BALFOI It, G1THRIE A CO. (Robert Balfour, 
Alexander Guthrie, ami Robert B. Forman), com- 
mission merchants, 230 California 
Balfour Robert (Balfour, Guthrie & Co.), dwl 327 Ellis 
Balfrey John, janitor Industrial School 
Balk Frederick H. A. , seaman schr Champion, Beale St. 

Balk Stephen, plumber Thomas Hayes, dwl 2311 Larkiu 
Balk Stephen S., clerk, dwl 2311 Larkin 
Balke William, boarding, 921 Battery 
Ball A. E. (Sawyer & Hall), attorney at law, office 502 

Montgomery, res Oakland 
Ball Charles, porter, dwl 24V Langton 
Ball Charles, gardener, dwl 2S40 Mission, rear 
Ball Charles S., harnessmaker, dwl 1030 McAllister 
Ball Charlie T., cook, dwl 405 Kearny 
Ball Elizabeth (widow), dwl N s Mariposa, nr Mississippi 
Ball Emeline Mrs., dressmaker, dwl 2840 Mission, rear 
Ball Francis M., carpenter, dwl 207 Post 
Ball Frank, dwl 1850 Stevenson 

Ball Frank, laborer John O. Garfield, dwl Cascius Hotel 
Ball Frank A., clerk Crane & Brigham, dwl 320 Fulton 
Ball Frederick, porter Cal. Insurance Co., dwl 1216 Pow 
Ball Gardner (Ball <fc Julian), dwl The Baldwin 
Ball George, seaman, dwl 132 Steuart 
Ball George A. , bookkeeper Adams & Taylor, dwl 212 Pow 
Ball Henry J. (Whitney & Ball), dwl 1037 Howard 
Ball Horace W., clerk auditor M. P. and M. Dep. Central 
Pac. R. R., NE cor Fourth and Townsend, dwl West 
Ball James E., conductor N. B. and Mission R. R., dwl 

112 Mason 
Ball James E., varnisher, dwl 739 Howard 
Ball Jessie S. (widow), dwl 133 Page 
Ball Joel, stockbroker, dwl 1210 Union 
Ball John, watchmaker T. D. Hall, dwl 37 Sixth 
Ball John C, bookkeeper Haggin & Tevis, dwl Lick 

Ball John S., machinist, dwl 1030 McAllister 
Ball J. W., assistant Lincoln Evening School 
Ball M. S. Mrs., dwl 155 New Montgomery, room 9 
Ball Robert C, architect, 120 Sutter, res Oakland 
Ball Stephen, deckhand sloop Ida, Jackson St. Wharf 
Ball Warren I., dwl 2353 Howard 
Ball William, gardener Emil Meyer, foot Stanyan, nr 

Golden Gate Park 
Ball William K., clerk Charles E. Gibbs, dwl 133 Page 
BALL A JLLIAX (Gardner Ball and George N. Ju- 
lian), proptrs Occidental Wool Depot, N s Townsend, 
bet Fifth and Sixth 
Ballach John, molder, dwl 658 Foleom 
Balladie Catharine (widow), dwl 11 Lynch 
Ballanesi Angelo, Garibaldi Guard Armory, 423 Broadway 
Ballagh John L., molder O. K. Foundry, dwl 658 Folsom 
Ballagh Robert C, molder O. K. Foundry, dwl 058 Fol 
Ballard Duanc (Ballard & Hall), dwl 1601 Tyler 
Ballard George (Ballard A Johnson), dwl 31 Everett 
Ballard George, painter Wason & Morris, dwl 1017 Larkin 
Ballard George, tinsmith and bathmaker, 215 Second, dwl 

424 Sansom 
Ballard Jehosophat, carpenter, dwl 27 Fell 
Ballard John (W. H. Martin ,fc Co.), dwl 2422 Mission 
Ballard Joseph H., shipping clerk, dwl 1026 Jackson 
BALLAKD LAI RA A. Mrs., homeopathic physi- 
cian, office and dwl 205 Powell 
Ballard L. J., with Se Igwick & Foulke, dwl 215 Geary 
BALLARD A HALL (Duane Ballard and Isaac R. 
Hall), commission merchants, office Halleck Build- 
ing, room 3 
Ballard & Johnson (George Ballard and Joseph A. John- 

*<m), signwriters, 517 California 
Ballenberg Nathan, bandmaster and musician Bush St. 

Theater, dwl 711 California 
Ballentine Robert (MeGuinness J: Ballentine), dwl 1107 

Bailer Joseph, dwl 1230 Dupont 
Balletrcos Frank, saddler Stone & Hayden, dwl NW cor 

Vallejo and Kearny 
Bailey Edward J., agent, office 504 Battery, res Oakland 
Ballhaus Frederick, dwl 220'J Leavenworth 
Ballhaus Frederick Jr., blacksmith, dwl 2209 Leav 
Ballheimer Charles, porter Levi Strauss & Co., res Ala- 
Ballheimer John, dwl 121 Fourth 
Balling Frank A., woodturner Wood, Bowcher & Co., dwl 

547 Mission 
Ballinger Andrew, laborer, dwl 19J Gilbert 
Ballingcr Edward, laborer Price & Lee, dwl 31 Gilbert 

Ballinger Francis, barter, dwl 14 Sainton 

Ballinger Frank, journalist S. F. Chronicle, dwl 23 Glen 
Park Av 

BA LLIX. Fit JOHN J., paints and oils, NE cor Van 
Ness Av and Market 

Ballinger Patrick R., deputy sheriff, dwl 5 Glen Park 

Ballinger Richard, clerk, dwl 5 Glen Park Av 

Ballinger Stephen B., policeman Golden Gate Park, dwl 
nr cor Parker Av and Fulton 

Ballinger William G., driver United Carriage Co., dwl 
17 Hubbard 

Ballou Addie L., artist, public speaker and writer, dwl 
44i Sixth 

Ballou J. H., barkeeper George Webb, dwl 2 Hodges PI 

Ballou John, dwl 18 Ohio 

Balmer Andrew L., carpenter California Mills, dwl 409 

Balny Alexander J., feather dealer, 60S Market, dwl 1005 

& Co. agents, office 213 Sansom 

Balonesi Angelo, restaurant, 115 and 117 Clark 

Balonesi Joseph, commission merchant, 116 Clark 

Baloun Joseph, merchant tailor, 613 Washington, dwl 
2119 Jones 

Balthrop Lewis W., carpenter, dwl Twenty-fourth, nr 

Baltic Consolidated Mining Co. (Gold Hill, New), Jos. 
Maguire secretary, office 419 California, room 26 

Baltimore Consolidated Mining Co. (Storey Co.. Nev.), 
Charles A. Sankev secretair, office 331 Mont, room 20 

Baltimore Gold Quartz Mining" Co. (Eldorado Co.), Wil- 
liam Small secretary, office 531 California, room 1 

Baltimore Robert, seaman, dwl 20 Folsom 

Baltzer Frederick, bakery, 504 Fourth 

Balz Adolph (L. Balz <L- Co.), dwl San Bruno Road, nr 
Precito PI 

Balz Adolph, bookkeeper, dwl 117 Webster 

Balz Louis (L. Balz At Co.), dwl San Bruno Road, nr 
Precita PI 

Balz L. & Co. (Adolph Balz), tanners, San Bruno Road, 
nr Precita PI 

Balzarina Charles (.V. Giamboni <0 Co.), dwl 81S Sansom 

Balzer Henry (Henry Balzer <k Co.), dwl 718 Tyler 

Balzer Henry, upholsterer Beadle & Co., dwl cor Twen- 
ty-first Av and J, South S. F. 

BALZER IIFMtY A CO., importers and commis- 
sion merchants, agents Hamburg American Packet 
Co., North German Fire Insurance Co. of Hamburg, 
and Svea Fire Insurance Co. of Gothenburg com- 
bined, Helvetia Swiss Fire Insurance Co. of St. Gall, 
and Swiss Marine Insurance Co.'s combined, "Balo- 
ise, Helvetia, and Schweiz," and agents Bremen Un- 
derwriters, office 213 Sansom 

Balzer Henry J., upholsterer, dwl cor Twenty-sixth and 
Railroad Av 

Bambaur Charles, carpenter, dwl 29 Freelon 

BAMBER JOHN, president Bamber's Express Co., of- 
fice 1 Commercial, res Oakland 

Bamber Joseph J. (Bamber d- Co.), dwl foot Larkin 

Bamber William D. Jr., bathman Bamber & Co., dwl 
foot Larkin 

Bamber & Co. (J. J. Bamber and W. H. Bovee), proptrs 
Mermaid Swimming Baths, foot Larkin 

Bamberger Sigmund S. , merchant, dwl 1512 California 

BAMBER'S EATRESS CO., John Bamber president, 
office 1 Commercial 

Bameson Ambroise, liquor saloon, dwl 149 Shipley 

Bana Francisco, dwl 13 Washington 

Banahan Henry, hostler Fashion Stables, dwl 173 Clara 

Banahan Patrick, hostler, dwl 113 Perry 

Banan Frank, shipping clerk, dwl 401 Clementina 

Banca August, laborer Spring Valley Water W. Co., dwl 
S s Chestnut, bet Powell and Mason 

BANCROFT A. L. A CO. (Hubert H. Bancroft), 
publishers and ini]Kirting booksellers and stationers, 
printers, bookbinders, lithographers, engravers, etc., 
721 Market 

Bancroft Albert L. (A. L. Bancroft .t Co., and Bancroft, 
Knight <k Co.), dwl 1605 Franklin 

Bancroft Charles E., manager educational department A. 
L. Bancroft & Co., dwl 616 Jones 

Bancroft Curtis A., dwl 616 Jones 

Bancroft Frederick, car[>enter, dwl 507J Leavenworth 

Bancroft George H., salesman A. L. Bancroft & Co., dwl 
616 Jones 

Bancroft Harlow P., salesman A. L. Bancroft & Co., dwl 
616 Jones 

GRAY'S New Music Store* 105 Seamy Street, San Francisco. 

C. P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 840 Market Street. Established 1362. 

Bancroft Hubert H. (A. L. Bancroft & Co., and Ban- 
croft, Knight A Co.), res Oakland 

BANCROFT, KNIGHT »t: CO. (A. L. Bancroft, H. 
U. Bancroft, and William H. Knight), importers 
musical merchandise, pianos, organs, and sheet mu- 
sic, 733 Market 

Bancroft Louise Mrs. , dwl C16 Jones 

Bancroft William B., manager printers' department A. 
L. Bancroft & Co. , dwl 118 Ellis 

Bancroft William H., physician, dwl CIS Taylor 


Band C. W., clerk Central Pac. R. R., dwl 107 O'Farrell 

Band Henry F., special agent Mutual Life Insurance Co., 
N. Y., 214 Sansom, dwl 1730 Eddy 

Band John, stevedore, dwl 31 Alta 

Band Joseph, butcher, 043 Valencia 

Banda Nicholas, fireman Pacific Mail S. S. Costa Rica 

Banderetta Mill and Mining Co., Josiah W. Tripp secre- 
tary, office 408 California, room 14 

Bandholdt Henry F., farmer, dwl 730 Minna 

Bandit Isaac, peddler, dwl 50^ Shipley 

Bandka Charles, seaman, dwl 26 Steuart 

Bandmann Julius (Bandmann, Nielsen & Co.), dwl 514 

BAXBMANN NIELSEN «£ CO. (JuKtu Bandmann 
and H. Nielsen), importers and commission mer- 
chants, and general agents Giant Powder Co., 210 Front 

Bandolphi Peter, barkeeper, dwl 5 Magenta PI 

Bandy Aaron N. {Bnhr ,f Bandy), dwl 221 Oak 

Bane Joseph, real estate, dwl 2039 Mission 

Bane Mark, laborer, dwl 762 Brannan, rear 

Bane Patrick, plumber Prendergast & Doherty 

Bane Ronald, hostler W. Riphenburg, dwl Clark, bet 
Drumm and Davis 

Banera M., waiter Pacific Mail S. S. Granada 

Banfield Albert, clerk John Luhrs & Co., dwl KW cor 
Broadway and Dupont 

Banfield Albert E., dwl SE cor Fourth and Minna 

Banfield Richard, seaman, dwl 817 Mason 

Bangnatori Liugi, butcher O. Menesini & Co., dwl 2 Tele- 
graph PI 

Bangs Edward, proptr Mission Bay Warehouse, Long 
Bridge, bet Third and Fourth, dwl 1936 Stevenson 

Bangs Frank, clerk Home Mutual Insurance Co., res 

Bangs George A., machinist Birch, Argall & Co., dwl 25J 

Bangtsen John A., seaman, dwl 415 East 

Banich Joseph, dwl 6 Merchant 

BANK EXCHANGE. Brown & Perkins proptrs, SE 
cor Montgomery und Wash 

Bank Joseph, tanner Caspar Baker, dwl N s Eve, bet 
Adam and San Bruno Road 

linghast manager, SE cor California and Sansom 

bald McKinlay and Henry W. Glenny agents, 219 and 
221 Sansom 

BANK OF CALIFORNIA, D. O. Mills president, 
William Alvord vice-president, Thomas Brown 
cashier, NW cor California and Sansom 

California and Sansom 

BANK OF COMMERCE, D. W. C. Thompson presi- 
dent, A. W. Preston cashier, 421 California 

BANK OF SAN FRANCISCO, N. P. Cole president, 
J. D. Brown manager (in liquidation), 436 California 

Banker Abraham, helper Calvin Nutting & Son, dwl 56 

Banker Edward, helper Calvin Nutting & Son, dwl 56 

BANKRUPTCY REGISTERS, District California, 
24 U. S. Court Building and 636 Clay 

Banks C. (widow), dwl 109 Ellis 

Banks Charles, seaman, dwl 117 Clark 

Banks Charles W., bookkeeper Wells, Fargo & Co., res 

Banks Cyrus, porter James W. Burnham & Co., dwl An- 
thony PI 

Banks George S., livery stable, 709 Jones, dwl 1306 Pine 

Banks Harry D., cigars and tobacco, 1034 Market, dwl 
524 Jones 

Banks James, cook stm S. M. WTiipple, dwl 13 Scott PI 

Banks James, lodgings, 318 Davis 

Banks James O., clerk, dwl 1024 Market 

Banks John, cigars and tobacco, 995 Market 

Banks Joseph, waiter Palace Hotel 

Banks Josiah H., driver Sutter St. R. R., dwl cor Sixth 
and Market 

Banks L. M. Miss, assistant Spring Valley Grammar 

School, dwl 1419 Washington 
Banks Margraet (widow), dwl 1419 Washington 
Banks Robert, local policeman, dwl 125 Main 
Banks T. C, moneybroker, dwl 724 California 
Banks William, machinist yEtna Iron Works, dwl Twen- 
ty-second, bet Chattanooga and Church 
Bank's William Oscar (Meeker A Banks), dwl 1419 Wash 
Bankson Joseph R., liquor saloon, 208 First 
Bann August, seaman, dwl 26 Steuart 
Bannam Henry, teamster, dwl 262 Clara 
Bannan Barbara C. Miss, assistant Spring Valley Primary 

School, dwl 2012 Pierce 
Bannan Bridget (widow), dwl 2012 Pierce 
Bannan E. Miss, dressmaker, dwl 900 Market 
Bannan Francis P., bottler Hobokeu Brewery, dwl 461 

Bannan Hugh, laborer, dwl 214 Prospect PI 
Bannan James, printer Goldstein & Kernan, dwl 2012 

Bannan Jane (widow), dwl S2 Francisco 
Batman M. Miss, assistant Jackson St. Primary School, 

dwl 2012 Pierce 
Bannan Patrick, engineer, dwl W s Florida, nr Nine- 
Bannan Philip, watchmaker, dwl 340£ Shipley 
Bannan. See Bannon 
Bannatyne James, clerk Balfour, Guthrie & Co., dwl 923 

BANNER BROTHERS (Peter and Samuel), import- 
ers clothing and furnishing goods, NE cor Sutter and 
Banner Nally, longshoreman, dwl 8 Berry 
Banner Peter (Banner Bros.), dwl 614 Sutter 
Banner Raphael, peddler, dwl 1025 Harrison 
Banner Samuel (Banner Bros.), res New York 
Banner Soap Co., Union Pacific Salt Co. proptrs, office 

216 Sacramento 
Bannerman John, bandsawyer Centennial Planing Mill 
Bannerot Eugene A. (Garcin, Son Jc Co.), dwl 2141 Miss 
Bannett Harris, furnished rooms. 17 Ellis 
Bannett Louis, jeweler, dwl 17 Ellis 
Bannick Christopher, manager Hermann F. Freese, dwl 

8 Anthony 
Bannick Herman, traveling salesman, dwl 506 Hayes 
Bannick Johannes, salesman W. Haker & Hinz, 545 Mar- 
Bannin Francis, longshoreman Pac. Mail S. S. Co.'s Wharf 
Banning F. A. Mrs., principal Castro St. Primary School, 

dwl W s Castro, bet Nineteenth and Twentieth 
Banning John, laborer Battery St. Bonded Warehouse, 

dwl 26 Glover 
Banning Philip, laborer Occidental Foundry 
Bannister Alfred (Starr <i- Co.), res Liver]x>ol, England 
Bannister Alfred, draftsman U. S. surveyor-general, res 

Bannister Frederick, seaman, dwl 104 Steuart 
Bannister George W., bellowsmaker W. E. Edwards, dwl 

324 Beale 
Bannister John C, upholsterer F. S. Chadbourne & Co., 

dwl 227 Geary 
Bannister John H., shipcarpenter, dwl 141 Townsend 
Bannister William, proptr Boston House, 623 Davis 
Bannry Henry, blacksmith, dwl W s San Bruno Road, nr 

Golden City Hotel 
Banta Levi S. {Bant a & Smith), dwl 16 Stockton 
Banta & Smith {Levi S. Banta and Samuel II. Smith), 
merchandisebrokers, agents Chicago Starch Works 
(and Spaulding ,i- Merrick, Chicago), office 228 Sac 
Bantel Charles, baker J. Kalb, dwl Thirteenth, nr Miss 
Banz Joseph, carpenter Albert Washburn, dwl 111 Park 

Banz Louis A., clerk William Kettle, dwl 111 Park Av 
Banzuala Elizabeth (widow), dwl 10 Auburn 
Baptis John H., gold pen manuf, 328 Bush, res Oakland 
Baptist Chinese Mission, 924 Stockton 
Baptista Jose, clerk Lisbon House, 415 Drumm 
Baptista Varne, gardener G. B. Caneisa, dwl S s Califor- 
nia, bet Third and Fourth avs 
Baptiste Antoine, deckhand stm Oakland, dwl 13 Clay 
Bar Association, 634 Sacramento 
Barabino James, packer Cutting Packing Co., dwl 335 

Baraco Andrew (Baraco & Musante), dwl 33 Third 
Baraco & Musante {Andrew Baraco and Charles Mus- 

ante), poultry, 76 and 77 Centre Market 
Barada Laurent, traveling agent, dwl 754 Bryant 
Baradous Sidney B., collector Madison & Burke, 503 

BEAMISH'S— Nucleus Building, corner of Third and Market streets. 

P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706. 708, 710, 712, 711, ana 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 

Barajos Carlos, boatman, dwl 1026 Kearny 

Barange Charles, carpenter, dwl 409 Clementina 

Baratti Louis, upholsterer A. Berson & Son, dwl SE cor 

Pacific and Powell 
Baraty Francis, dwl 203 Valencia 

Baraty George E., clerk John Saulnier & Co., dwl 203 Va- 
Baratv J. M. (Baraty .t- Coutolenc), dwl 303 Montgomery 

Baraty & Coutolenc (J. it. Baraty and D. Coutolenc), 

butchers, 303 Montgomery Av 
Barba Franco, laborer, dwl 425 Filbert 
Barbarie Frank, waiter, dwl 15} Cliuton 
Barbary Joseph, dwl 514 Green 
Barbaste R. Mrs., laundry, 838 Clay 
Barbat John, physician, and apothecary, office and dwl 

910 Pacific' 
Barbat John H., clerk John Barbat, dwl 910 Pacific 
Barbe Jean, florist Laurel Hill Nursery, N s Bush, bet 

Lyon and Baker 
Barbee John, moneybroker, 512 Mont, dwl 1090 Union 
Barbeno Charles, dwl 335 Union 
Barber Adam, coachdriver Central Pacific Hotel, dwl 835 

Barber Antonie, bootblack, 1 Floral Grove, dwl 425 Fil- 
Barber Charles, baggagemaster, dwl S17A Larkin 
Barber Charles, hostler Central R. R., dwl 2420 Post 
Barber Charles L., messenger Wells, Fargo & Co., dwl 

635 Stevenson 
Barber Elizabeth (widow), dwl 1625 Webster 
Barber Emma Miss, assistant Union Primary School, dwl 

1222 Pacific 
Barber George A., upholsterer, dwl 303 Jessie 
Barber James B., porter Wilderming & Co., dwl 27 Oak 
Barber John A., contractor, dwl 58 Bernard 
BARBElt JOHN X., insurancebroker, office and dwl 

531 California 
Barber Man.- Miss, seamstress Koningshofer & Alexander, 

dwl 835 Mission 
Barber Peter (Barber <£- Co.), 666 Mission 
Barber Thomas, pilot, office 9, U. S. Court Building, dwl 

1222 Pacific 
Barber William, assistant wharfinger Meiggs' Wharf 
Barber William (Doyle, Barber a- Scripture), attorneys 

at law, office 323 California, res Sau Rafael 
Barber Zachary T., driver J. E. Mitchell, dwl 555 Stev 
Barber & Co. (Peter Barber and Joseph Thompson), 

liquor saloon, 606 Mission 
BarbererM. Mrs., dwl 840 Market 
Barberi Frank, with Henry Mu'.ler, dwl 15} Clinton 
Barbich John, Austrian Benev. Soc, 71 New Montgomery 
Barbier Alfred R. (Tracy t <- Barbier), dwl 1432 Geary 
Barbier Armand, local policeman, dwl 109 O'Farrell 
Barbier Eugenie ( widow i, French teacher, dwl 64S Minna 
Barbier G. P., barber, 1231 Dupont, dwl 516} Vallejo 
Barbier Paul L., dwl 119 Seventh 
Barbier Stephen, niarblecutter Morris & Darling, dwl 16 

Barbieri G. (G. Barbieri & Co.), dwl 515 Union 
Barbieri G. & Co. (G. Barbieri and Amjwtino Matroni), 

livery stable and feed store, 515 and 517 Green 
Barbieri Paul (Leiaqgi ifc Co.), dwl 128 Perry 
Barbieri Rosa, Italian Benev. Soc, 803 Montgomery 
Barbiero Guiseppe, hostler, dwl 515 Union 
BAR BO I It BROTHERS, Irish flax threads, sail and 

bag twines, and salmon gill-net twines, Henry Doyle, 

agent, 119 Pine 
Barbour Clitus, attornev at law, office SW cor Kearny and 

Barbour J. H. K.,calker, dwl 375 Shotwell 
Barbour Paul, insurance agent, dwl 217 Geary 
Barca John, marblecutter U. Grossini, dwl 1514 Stockton 
Barcelo Vincent, dwl 210 Drumm 
Barcelona Central Silver Mining Co. (Nye Co., New), C. 

E. Buckingham secretary, office Halleck Building, 

room 10 
Barcelona Consolidated Mining Co. (Spanish Belt, Nye 

Co., Nev.), J. P. Moore secretary, office Halleck 

Building, room 9 
Barchi C. Rev., clergyman St. Ignatius College, 841 Mar- 
Barchi Giovanni, waiter N. Giamboni & Co., dwl 520 Clay 
Barchus John H., clerk Wells, Fargo & Co., dwl 622 Grove 

Barclay Mrs., dwl 132 Sixth 

Barclay Edward, dwl 807 Market 

Barclay George, real estate, dwl E s Louisiana, nr Shasta 
Barclay John, laborer V . S. Mint, dwl 777} Mission 
Barclay Mary Mrs., dwl 1117 Howard 

Barclay Peter T. (Hatch .i- Barclay), res Oakland 
Barclay Robert, hostler Joseph Smith, dwl 344 Brannan 
Barclay Robert H., foreman woodshop Kimball Manuf. 

Co., dwl 519 Pine 
Barclay Roderick R., blacksmith F. A. Huntington, dwl 

3o" Eleventh 
Barclay Thomas H., assistant engineer Pacific Mail S. S. 

City of Panama 
Barclay. Sec Barklev 

Barcroft William, carpenter, dwl W s Alabama, nr Twen- 
Barcvits Simon, bootmaker Abraham Simon, dwl 420 Pac 
Bard" Cephas L., physician, office 30 Post, dwl 1218 Clay 
Barden Patrick, carpenter, dwl Eleventh Av, nr Railroad 

Av, South S. F. 
Barden Thomas J., porter Linsley & Co., dwl 371 Jessie 
Bardenhagen Henry (Warnecke <i- Burdenhagen), dwl 

SW cor Sacramento and Drumm 
Barden werper Charles P., porter German Savings and 

Loan Soc., dwl 9 Stockton PI 
Bardea Philipp, butcher Philipp Seibel, dwl 735 O'Farrell 
Bardet Alexander, ship clerk, dwl 9 Pinckney PI 
Bardct Constance Mine., millinery, 22", Montg' mery Av 
Bardi Giuseppe, Italian Benev. Soc, 803 Montgomery 
Bardigo Nicholas, steward stm Humboldt, Jackson St. 

Bardin Henry, student Heald's Business College, dwl 737 

Bardin James, student Heald's Business Cellege, dwl 737 

Bardini Louis, wagonmaker Joseph Massone, dwl 625 

Bardissoni G., Garibaldi Guard, 423 Broadway 
Bardlund Hans, carpenter, dwl 38 Perry 
Bardo Angelo, Italian Benev. Soc, S03 Montgomery 
Bard well Charles W., machinehand Wood & Bowcher, 

dwl 548} Mission 
Bardwell John L., dwl Frank's Building 
Bardwell Lizzie Mrs., dwl 1230 Dupont 
Bare Brothers (Edicard and Solomon), upholsterers and 

cabinetmakers, 1206 Polk 
Bare Edward (Bare Brothers), dwl 1707 Sacramento 
Bare Frank, Austrian Benev. Soc, 71 New Montgomery 
Bare Gustave, furrier Lachman & Sternfels, dwl 129 Mont 
Bare Solomon (Bare Brothers), dwl 1707 Sacramento 
Bare. See Bear. 
Bareilles Joseph, barkeeper Bernard Lagrave, dwl Fifth 

Av Hotel 
Bareilles Thomas, dairyman, Octavia, bet Filbert and 

Barela Martin, waiter stm Newbern 
Barenkamp Elizabeth (widow), dwl 640 Howard 
Barenton Edward, confectioner Masson Freres, dwl cor 

Kearnv and Broadway 
Barfeild John W., student, dwl 225 Bush 
Barfirt James, dwl cor Francisco and Jones 
Barg John C, teamster Joost Bros., dwl 1433 Mission 
Barg Peter, molder John G. lis, dwl 1016 Pacific 
Bargagliotti Paulo (Garziglia d- BargaglMlx), 511 Bdwy 
Bargerin Peter, Lumbermen's Pro. Union, 71 New Mont 
Bargestream George G., printer, dwl 603 Stevenson 
Bargestream H., master mariner, dwl 103 Steuart 
Barghusen Jacob, laborer, dwl 617 Davis 
Bargin Ellen Miss, real estate, dwl 1512 Powell 
Bargion Walter P., operator American District Telegraph 

Co., dwl 830 Folsom 
Bargon Martin, tailor, dwl 3 Mary Lane, room 11 
Bargones James, dwl 2218 Mason 
Bargones Leonardo, porter Pascal Dubedet & Co., dwl 

2218 Mason 
Bargstrome Gustavus, Tailors' Pro. Union, SW cor Kear- 
ny and Mi >rton 
Barichievich John, dwl 135 Third 
Barichievich Martin, dwl 135 Third 
Barie Louis W. , baker, dwl 608 Seventh 
Barimi Carlo, marblecutter, dwl 621 Broadway 
Barinds Barnett E. (Geo. M. Lederer Jc Co.), dwl 27 

Baring Alexander, dwl 407 Mason 
Baringer Jeanette, carpetsewer L. F. Knight, dwl 1211 

Powell ' 
Baritzhoff Alexander C, storekeeper U. S. Internal Reve- 
nue Office, dwl 636 Stevenson 
Bark Charles, seaman stm Grey Hound, Mission St. 

B IKK AV AB-OLPH, physician, occulist, and aurist, 

office 305 Kearny 

Barker , dwl 309 Capp 

Barker Albert S., broker, dwl 137 Montgomery 

Guild, Church & Co,'s Pianos (Oregon Gold Medal, '73 and 74), at GEAY'S, S. F ; 

C. P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 840 Market Street. Established 1862. 

Barker Elizabeth (widow), dwi 14 Stanly PI 

Barker Ellonora (widow), dwl 101!) Powell 

Barker Frank, carpenter, dwl Sixteenth Av, bet P and Q, 

South S. F. 
Barker George F., dwl 14 Stanly PI 
Barker Grace (widow), dwl 1421 Folsom 
Barker Henry L., carpenter, dwl 1918 Union 
Barker Henry N., trunkmaker H. Behrendt, dwl Bernal 

Barker James Hardin, painter, dwl 250 Sutter 
Barker James L. (Barker .[• Snow), res Berkeley 
Barker John, dwl 807 Market 

Barker John, watchman stm Mohongo, Broadway Wharf 
Barker John T., gasfitter, dwl Oak Grove House 
Barker Joshua, bookkeeper Lohruan, Coghill & Rountree, 

res Oakland 
Barker Martha H. (widow), dwl 2223 Post 
Barker Nettie Mrs., dwl 247 Second 
Barker Sarah Mrs., dwl 48 Fourth 
Barker Sarah Mrs., dwl 405 Natoma 
Barker Squire, molder Union Iron Works, dwl 114 Dora 
Barker Stephen, street contractor, dwl 659 Seventeenth 
Barker Timothy L. (Wellman, Peck & Co.), res Oakland 
BARKER A'' SNOW (James L. Barker and Roland 

W. Snow), importers hardware, iron pipe, and plumb- 
ers' materials, 408 Market 
Barkhaus Diederich (F. W. <fc D. Barkhaus), dwl 10 

Barkhaus Frederick W. (F. W. & D. Barkhaus), dwl 1004 

It ARK n % I S F. W. <fe D., books and stationery, 585 

Barkhausen Bertha (widow), dwl 716 Franklin 
Barkhausen Otto A., salesman Schafer & Co., dwl 716 

Barkhausen Theodore, laborer, dwl 821 Filbert 
Barkholm Hans, master mariner, dwl 339 Bryant 
Barklage William, liquor saloon and bowling alley, SE 

cor Jackson and Kearny, dwl 423 Greenwich 
Barklev Henry M. , tinsmith Charles M. Alexander, dwl 

209 Leidesdorff 
Barkley Robert, cabinetmaker, dwl 519 Pine 
Barkley Simon T., dwl 414 Pacific 
Barkley Thomas, seaman, dwl 238 Steuart 
Barkley William H., bookkeeper Pool & Harris, dwl 1019 

Barkley. See Barclay 
Barks A. W., painter Sutter St. R. R., dwl 12 Boardman 

Barlage Henry, cabinetmaker, dwl 3 Cushman 
Barlage William, clerk Farmers' and Mechanics' Bank of 

Savings, dwl 3 Cushman 
Barley Edward, confectioner, dwl 742 Pine 
BAR LI ALEX, merchant tailor, 411 Montgomery, dwl 

636 Market 
Barling Horatio H., stock and monej-broker, 434 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 631 Webster 
Barlow Aurelius T., piledriver, dwl 613 Mission 
Barlow Carrie B. Miss, principal Broadway Primary 

School, dwl 909 Clay 
Barlow Charles, workman U. S. Mint, res Oakland 
Barlow Edwin, dyer, dwl 1115 Filbert 
Barlow Elisha T., agent Leffel & Myers' Turbine Wheels, 

office 111 Washington, dwl cor Eleventh and Channel 
Barlow Frank, candymaker Milton H. Garland, dwl 50J 

Barlow Frederick, seaman, dwl 45 Sacramento 
Barlow James, machinist Pac. Iron Works, dwl 81 Clem 
Barlow John, laborer Chase & Wolff, dwl 518 Pacific 
Barlow John, machinist Pac. Iron Works, dwl 81 Clem 
Barlow Martin, laborer, dwl 710 Front 
Barlow Mary (widow), dwl 50£ Zoe 
Barlow Samuel, watchman U. S. Marine Hospital, N s 

Mountain Lake, Presidio Reservation 
Barlow William W., clerk, dwl 1161 Howard 
Barman Benjamin, driver Ackerman Bros., dwl 943 Fol 
Barman Charles, commission merchant, dwl 2100 Mason 
Barman John S., night inspector Custom House, dwl 410 

Barman Jonas, dwl 943 Folsom 
Barmann Frederick, teamster, dwl 120 Eighteenth 
Barmon Charles, dwl 405 Powell 
Barnacre James, sawmaker, dwl 537 Hayes 
Barnard Abraham, seaman stm Idaho, Broadway Wharf 
BARNARD F. Jt <"©. (Henry Yoorman), importers 

and jobbers coal, 213-217 Jackson 
Barnard Frank (F. Barnard & Co.), dwl 418 Eddy 
Barnard George, teamster Calvin Nutting & Son, dwl 631 


Barnard George B., telegraph operator Barnard's Busi- 
ness College, dwl 017 Eddy 
BARNARD HENRY, president Barnard's Business 

College, 12(1 Sutter, dwl 617 Eddy 
Barnard I. D. (S. H. Seymour cfc Co.), dwl Russ House 
Barnard John, tinsmith, dwl 5 Fourth 
Barnard Matthew, shoemaker, dwl 1013.V Stevenson 
Barnard Silas, builder, dwl 1309 Stockton 
Barnard Thomas G., contractor and builder, 32 Rincon PI 
nard president, 120 Sutter 
Barnard's Express, William M. White proptr, office 1 

Barnell Edward, clerk Wells, Fargo & Co., dwl 600 Bush 
Barner Louis, clerk Diedrich Kuhlmann, dwl NW cor 

Fourth and Brannan 
Barner William, groceries and liquors, NE cor Natoma 

and Ninth 
Barnert Meyer, pressman Spaulding & Barto, dwl Devisa- 

dero, bet Hayes and Grove 
Barnes Benjamin J., laborer Betts Spring Co., dwl 812 

Barnes Charles A., plasterer, dwl S s Twenty-fourth, bet 

Howard and Capp 
Barnes Charles E., mechanical engineer and draftsman, 

609 Mission, dwl 1510 Tyler 
Barnes D. H., quartermaster Pacific Mail S. S. City of 

Barnes E. B. Miss, assistant teacher drawing Public 

Barnes Edward, carpenter, dwl 39 Rausch 
BARNES EI CUD T„ general agent Cal. Insurance 

Co., office 31s California, dwl 007 Powell 
Barnes Frederick, carpenter, dwl 112 Turk, rear 
Barnes George, compositor, dwl 217k Tehama 
BARNES GEORGE EDWARD, journalist Morning 

Call, dwl Commercial Hotel 
Barnes Henry C, attorney at law, dwl 609 Bush 
Barnes H. L., carpenter Albert Washburn, dwl 1153 How 
Barnes Henry L., carpenter, 1135 Folsom 
Barnes James T., dwl Mountain Spring House 
Barnes J. B., president Virginia Gold and Silver Mining 

Co., office 438 California, res San Rafaelj 
Barnes J. F., fireman, dwl 230 Oak Av 
Barnes J. S., carpenter Western Development Co. 
Barnes Minnie, dressmaker Louisa Lee & Co., dwl 518 

Barnes Robert L. C, pressman Morning Call, dwl 1023 

Barnes VV. B., loomfixer S. F. Pioneer Woolen Factory 
Barnes W. D. , reporter, dwl Brooklyn Hotel 
BARNES W. H. L., attorney at law, office 426 Cali- 
fornia, dwl SW cor McAllister and Fillmore 
Barnes William, carpenter, dwl NE cor Ellis and Devisa- 

Barnes William, laborer, dwl cor Montgomery andVallejo 
Barnes William, seaman Pacific Mail S. S. Co., dwl 20 

Barnes William C, salesman Sherman, Hyde & Co., dwl 

923 Geary 
Barnes William H., captain bark Sea Breeze, Beale St. 

Barnes William H., special correspondent New Age, dwl 

420 Kearny 
Barnes William P., capitalist, dwl 127 Kearny 
Barnes William R., carpenter, dwl E s Treat Av, bet 

Twenty-first and Twenty-second 
Barnes William T., carpenter B. Haas & Co., dwl 375 

Barnes. See Barns 
Barnet Emanuel, upholsterer Cal. Furniture Co., dwl 17 

Barnet Joseph, clothier, dwl 1026 Sutter 
Barnet William G., dairyman, dwl 212 Twelfth 
Barnett Absalom J., draftsman, res Oakland 
Barnett Berrin N. (Barnett, Drake Jt Co.), dwl 413 Post 
Barnett, Drake & Co. (Berrin N. Barnett and F. G. 

Drake), mercantile adjusters and assignees in bank- 
ruptcy, office 200 Front 
Barnett Edward, mariner, dwl 110 Berry 
Barnett George A. , superintendent Jersey Farm Dairy, 

dwl 350 Tehama 
Barnett J. C, executive officer training ship Jamestown 
Barnett John, laborer, dwl 136 Natoma, rear 
Barnett John, news agent stm Julia, Wash St. Wharf 
Barnett Joseph, crockery, 39 Fourth, dwl 507 Stevenson 
Barnett Joseph P., moneybroker, office 521 Montgomery, 

dwl 28 Geary 
Barnett Marks, waiter Baldwin's Hotel 

BEAMISH'S— Shirt manufacturer, Nucleus Building, corner Third and Market. 

P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 703, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1362. 

Barnett Moses S. (5. A. Gyle <k Co., Tehama), office 210 

Davis, dwl 1114 Market 
Barnett Thomas, butcher Donnelly, Dunne & Co., dwl 

Tenth Av, nr Railroad, South S. F. 
Barnett William, salesman Buyer, Reich & Co., dwl cor 

Bush and Devisadero 
Barney Alfred S., deputy U. S. shipping commissioner, 

office 118 Jackson, dwl SW Buchanan and Jackson 
Barney Aurelius, collector, dwl 1004 Market 
Barney Benjamin A., with James M. Barney, dwl 817 

Van Ness Av 
BASNET B. ftRlFFEX, deputy D. S. shipping 

commissioner, office Pac. Mail S. S. Co's Whan, dwl 

2209 Jackson 
IttltMl JAMES M., commission merchant, office 

304 California, res Yuma, Arizona 
Barney Louis N., landscape photographer, dwl 1324 Polk 
Barney Morgan L., dwl 1324 Polk 
Barney Sophia Mrs., dwl 32 Sixth 
Barney Viola A. (widow), dwl 215 OTarrell 
Barnhard Edward, butcher, dwl 004 Pine 
Barnhard George, barkeeper, dwl 604 Pine 
Barnhart Alexander, furrier, dwl 409 Stevenson 
Barnhart Charles, helper Nelson & Doble, dwl 416J Ship 
Barnhart Christian, blacksmith, dwl 416J Shipley 
Barnhart George W., salesman A. L. Bancroft & Co., dwl 

509 OTarrell 
Barnhill James, seaman ship Ellen Monroe, Hathaway's 

Barnhisel E. R., carrier Alta California, dwl 1634 Mission 
Bamhisel Henry, clerk, dwl 704^ Mission 
Barnhisel Nelly Mrs., lodgings, 704J Mission 
Barnhisel S. Henry, salesman Toklas, Brown & Co., dwl 

147 Third 
Barnical J., filer Hobbs, Pomeroy & Co., dwl 537 Hayes 
Barnieri Giovanni, Italian Benev. Soc, 803 Montgomery 
Barnis Robert, printer Morning Call 
Barns C. E., engineer, dwl 1510 Tyler 
Barnsen N. D., expressman, cor Sacramento and Kearny 
Barnstead Thomas D., dealer butter and eggs, dwl 211 

Barnum Ezra D., painter, dwl 741 Market 
Bamum Henry, dwl 15 Russell 
Barnum Howard, workman Woodward's Gardens, dwl 311 

Barnum John A., sawyer A. Waldstein, dwl 512 Fourth 
Barnum Laura Miss, dwl 527 Post 
Barnwell Gilbert T., cashier Central Pac. R. R., dwl 448 

Baroclufl Emma Miss, with Wempe Bros., dwl 2117 Market 
Baron Abraham, tailor, 31 Pacific, dwl 181 Perry 
Baron Benjamin, shoemaker, dwl 181 Perry 
Baron John (</. Dupuy tt Co.), dwl 030 Broadway 
Baron Nathan, peddler, dwl 19 Garden 
Baron Samuel, butcher, dwl 181 Perry 
Baron William, hairdresser Ferdinand Mitchell, dwl 181 

Baron. See Barron 

Baroni Peter, teamster, dwl nr Six-Mile House 
BARO.MMS GEORGE M., physician, office and dwl 

12 Brenham PI 
Barr Daniel, carpenter, dwl 605 Brannan 
Barr Georgianna F., seamstress, dwl 20 Sixth 
Barr H. K. (widow), dwl 318 Oak 

It IK it J. U. A ۩. (David Samuels), manufs um- 
brellas and parasols, 323 Bush 
Barr John, mechanic, dwl 918 Twentieth 
Barr John D. («/. D. Barr A Co.), dwl 010 Ellis 
Barr John G., quartermaster Pacific Mail S. S. City of 

Barr Louise Mrs., lodgings, 202 Second 
Ban Neil, molder, dwl 54 First 

Barr Niel, molder Eureka Foundry, dwl SE cor Twenty- 
Third and Harrison 
Barr Sarah A. Miss, assistant Girls' High School, dwl 330 

Barr Stewart A., with J. D. Barr & Co., dwl 610 Ellis 
Barr William H., boatman, dwl cor Vallejo and Davis 
Barra Ezekiel I., real-estate agent, 116 First, dwl 4 Minna 
Barra's Hall, NW cor First and Minna 
Barraillac Adolph, salesman Burr & Fink, dwl cor Hyde 

and Post 
Barran Jacob, dwl SW cor Union and Montgomery Av ■ 
Barrand F'hillipe, cook, 707 Pacific, dwl 711 Pacific 
Barraque John, soda manuf Pierre G. Somps, dwl 634 Pac 
Barras Frank T., butcher Solomon Lobenstein, dwl 928 

Barray David, laborer, dwl 209 Folsom 
Barre August, expressman, dwl cor Lomband Octavia 

Barrear John, messman Pacific Mail S. S. South Carolina 
BAKREBA FREDERICK L., manager D. Oe Castro 

& Co., office 213 Sansom, room 1, dwl 610 Folsom 
Barreiros Manuel F., laborer, dwl 415 Drumm 
Barreis Adolph, butcher E. E. Vie, dwl cor Stockton and 

Barrell C, cook, 110 Fourth, dwl 14 Prospect PI 
Barrell Edward, clerk secretary's office Wells, Fargo & 

Co., dwl 000 Bush 
Barrell Samuel S., broker, dwl Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Barrelles Dennizette (widow), dwl W s San Bruno Road, 

nr Silver Av 
Barrelles Felicien, laborer, dwl W s San Bruno Road, nr 

Silver Av 
Barrelli M., dwl 442 Union 
Barren Julius, butcher, dwl 18 First 
Barren Rudolph, cook New Washington Hotel 

Barrett , dwl 043 Broadway 

Barrett Alfred, laborer Centennial Planing Mill, dwl 51 

Barrett Alfred J., watchmaker and jeweler, 62 Second, 

dwl 236 Seventh 
Barrett Charles, plumber G. W. Snooks, dwl Seventeenth 

Av, South S. F. 
Barrett Charles C, expressman, dwl SE cor Grove and 

Barrett Charles L. (Demming, Barrett <£■ Co.), dwl 1000 

Barrett Charles P., foreman cutter Brodeck & Co., dwl 

SW cor Fourth and Howard 
Barrett Cornelius, teamster, dwl 104 Bolk 
Barrett Edward, laborer, dwl 24 Clementina 
Barrett Edward, laborer, dwl 609J Minna 
Barrett Edward, painter Wason & Morris, dwl 1004 Pine 
Barrett Edward, shoemaker, dwl 302 O'Farrell 
Barrett Edward, waiter Lick House 
Barrett Edward J., barkeeper Eugene Chenot, dwl NW cor 

Fourth and Folsom 
Barrett Edward J., expressman, NE cor Tehama and 

Second, dwl 227 Second 
Barrett Francis A., carpenter E. K. Howes & Co., dwl 

Seventeenth Av, South S. F. 
Banett Frank, laborer, dwl S s Fulton, nr Devisadero 
Barrett Frederick, with Alfred Barrett, dwl 230 Seventh 
Barrett George, maltster Mason's Brewery, dwl 521 

Barrett Hannah (widow), dwl W s Kansas, nr Humboldt 
Barrett Hannah (widow), dwl b\oh Stevenson 
Barrett James, engineer, dwl 423 Bush 
Barrett James, laborer, dwl 136 Natoma 
Barrett James, painter, dwl 112 Dora 
Barrett James S., boot and shoe manuf, 1208 Market 
Barrett Jane, ladies' nurse, dwl 1023 Pacific Av, rear 
Barrett John, baker Roman Catholic Orphan Asylum, 

South S. F. 
Barrett John, blacksmith, dwl 627 Second 
Barrett John, carpenter, dwl 1623 Pacific Av, rear 
Barrett John, carpenter, dwl 2921 Mission 
Barrett John, laborer, dwl 337 Jessie 
Barrett John, laborer Deming, Palmer & Co., dwl 106 

Barrett John, laborer Louis Enricht & Co., dwl SW cor 

Waller and Cole 
Barrett John, moroccodresser Dennis J. Callahan, dwl 

San Bruno Road, bet Twenty-seventh and Twenty- 
Barrett John, tinner John G. Lacy, dwl 112 Dora 
BARRETT JOII.V S., commission stockbroker, office 

4 Leidesdorff, dwl 1607 Gough 
Barrett Knowlton, stevedore, res Oakland 
Barrett Maggie Miss, employee Mission Woolen Mills 
Barrett Margaret, furnished rooms, 782 Harrison 
Barrett Martin, boilennaker Risdon I. and L. Works, dwl 

318 Clementina 
Barrett Mary (widow), dwl NW cor Third and Townsend 
Barrett Maurice, dwl 23 Hampshire 
Barrett Michael, shipcalker, dwl 168 Silver 
Barrett Michael J., laborer, dwl 804 Third 
Barrett Patrick, carrier Morning Call, dwl 26 Perry 
Barrett Patrick, clerk Kennedy & Durr, dwl 24 Clem 
Barrett Patrick, laborer, dwl 2921 Mission 
Barrett Patrick, quartermaster O. & O. S. S. Gaelic 
Barrett Patrick F., driver Omnibus R. R. Co., dwl 316 

Barrett Patrick W., hostler Josiah H. Swain, dwl 615 

Barrett Richard, framemaker, dwl 423 Stevenson 
Barrett Richard, laborer Diggins Bros., dwl 2520 Sutter 
Barrett Richard, seaman, dwl 238 Steuart 

The largest stock of Sheet Music west of Chicago, at QUAY'S, 105 Kearny St., S. F. 

C. P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 840 Market Street. Established 1862 




Barrett Robert, soapmaker Richard Brown, dwl 1221 Gil- 
Barrett Timothy, stagedriver Junius G. Foster, dwl 1012 

Barrett William, fireman, dwl 421 Bush 

Barrett William, laborer, dwl 714 Turk, rear 

Barrett William, teamster George Morrow & Co., dwl 35 

Barrett William F., iromnolder, dwl 18 Tehama 
Barrett William G., cashier S. F. Gaslight Co., dwl 1000 

Barrett William H. , carpenter, dwl 5 Alemany 
Barrett William X., teamster M. .1. Egan, dwl S12J- Jessie 
BARRETT A SHERWOOD (Robert Sherwood suc- 
cessor), importers and dealers watches, diamonds, 

jewelry, etc., 517 Montgomery 
Barrie Charles J., drayman Bryden & Hinckley 
Barrie Robert S., stevedore, dwl cor Beale and Folsom 
BARRILIS DIEGO Count, consul Italy, office 525 

Front, res Oakland 
Barrillac Charles, basketmaker, dwl 3 Mission PI 
Barringer Benjamin, baker, dwl 1211 Powell 
Barringer David, teamster, dwl 22 Turk 
Barrington George F., bookkeeper U. S. Custom House, 

dwl 1009 Polk 
Barrington John, night clerk Post-office, dwl 30£ Rausch 
Barrington William B., porter Dickson, De Wolf & Co., 

dwl 1108 Kearny 
Barrios Fermin, instruinentmaker Dolores Mojica, dwl 

718 Montgomery 
Barris C. C, mining secretary, office 302 Montomery 
Barris H. D., butcher, 928 Post 
Barroehiff Reandy Miss, dwl 33 Fifth 
Barroilhet Henry (Bettor, <i- Cie.), res San Mateo 
Barron Arthur W. , assistant superintendent Fifth St. 

branch Market St. R. R., dwl 541 Fourth 
BARRON d'ORXELIlS, liquor saloon, NE cor Sierrra 

and Georgia 
Barron Cornelius J., house and signpainter, 815 Market 
Barron Edward, rapitalist, dwl The Baldwin 
Barron Ellen (widow), dwl 548 Tehama, bet Fifth and 

Barron Frank, dwl 518 Pacific 

Barron Frederick T., telegraph operator, dwl 541 Fourth 
Barron George, printer, dwl 217i Tehama 
Barron George, waiter Louis A. Garnett, dwl 35 Essex 
Barron Henry, hairdressing saloon, dwl 21 Elm Av 
Barron James, master stm Hope, office cor Market and 

Davis, res Alvarado 
Barron James, mining, dwl 704£ Howard 
Barron John, painter, dwl 1 Francisco 
Barron Joseph, hairdresser Francis Bollinger, 726 Vallejo 
Barron Leon E., captain schr California, dwl 7 Adelaide PI 
Barron Melville, driver Omnibus R. R., dwl 256 Tehama 
Barron Michael, carpenter, dwl 2319 Mission 
Barron Richard J., mate stm Mount Eden, res Mount 

Barron Terrence, wine-room Lick House 
Barron William, groceries and liquors, SW cor Pewell 

and Clay 
Barron William, lodgings, 623 East 
Barron. See Baron 
Barrow Charles, dwl 419 Sansom 
Barrow Charles W. (Hopkins, Taylor 6c Co.), dwl cor 

Larkin and Jackson 
Barrow Charles W., mechanic, dwl 426 Kearny 
Barrow Frederick, miner, dwl 415 East 
Barrow James, dwl 444 Jessie 
Barrows Daniel F., painter, dwl 129 Second 
Barrows Edward C, pressman A. L. Bancroft & Co., dwl 

316 Taylor 
Barrows Frank P. (Sadler 6c Barrows), res Oakland 
Barrows James, laundryman Lick House ■ 
Barrows J. O., comedian Grand Opera House, dwl 129 

Barrows John, salesman I. M. Went worth & Co., 537 Mar- 
Barrows Libby Miss, first assistant teacher Ladies' Relief 

Soc, Franklin, bet Geary and Post 
Barrows L. M. Miss, assistant Greenwich St. Primary 

School, dwl 316 Taylor 
Barrows Mary (widow), dwl 316 Taylor 
Barrows Robert, driver S. F. Cracker Co., dwl 357 Elev- 
Barrows William H. (Lawler 6- Barrows), attorneys at 

law, office 507 Montgomery, dwl 1531 Tyler 
Barry Aaron, boxmaker Hobbs, Pomeroy ic Co., dwl 14 

Bourbin PI 
Barry Alfred, seaman, dwl 636 Clementina 

Barry Ann Miss, domestic A. P. Dubois, W s Wash in 
Av, nr Precita Av 

Barry Augustus, driver Sutter St. R. R., dwl 1825 W 

Barrv Bartholomew, day watchman Oakland Ferry, ' 

Barn- B. V., book agent, dwl 114 Twelfth 

Barry Bridget Mrs., ironer, dwl 33 Everett 

Barry Catherine (widow), dwl 1327 California 

Barry Charles, hackdriver John Alis, dwl 1625 Powell 

Barry Charles E., longshoreman, dwl NE cor Montgomery 
and Greenwich 

BARRY t'HARLES E., searcher of records, 619 Mont- 

Barry Charles O., sawyer, dwl 103 Mission 

Barry Daniel, longshoreman, dwl 310 Main, rear 

Barry David, dwl 11 Lafayette, nr Howard 

Barry David, butcher, X s Twenty-second, bet Dolores 
and Chattanooga, dwl NE cor Chattanooga and Twen- 

Barn- David, clerk Green & McCullough, dwl 18 Wash- 
ington Av 

BARRV DAVID, wines, liquors, and cigars, NE cor 
Eighth and Heron, dwl 4 Heron 

Barry David H., painter, dwl 1517 California 

Barry Edward, laborer, dwl 567 Mission 

Barry Edward, laborer Union Iron Works, dwl 6 Freelon 

Barry Edward, milk ranch, W s San Bruno Road, nr Cort- 
land Av 

Barry Edward, real-estate agent, office 415 Montgomery, 
res Oakland 

Barry Edward S., clerk Central Pac. R. R., dwl 1621 Wash 

Barry Ellen Mrs. , shirt manuf , 2214 Pine 

Barry Frank, butcher C. Marchant & Co., dwl W r 8 Fill- 
more, bet Sacramento and California 

Barry Frank, seaman, dwl 20 Folsom 

Barry Garry, porter, dwl 32 Fourth 

Barry H. Mrs., furnished rooms, 200 Stockton 

Barry James (Hartrutt & Barry), dwl NW cor Mont- 
gomery and Broadway 

Barry James, blacksmith Abner Doble, dwl 211 Taylor 

Barry James, bricklayer, dwl 504 Linden Av 

Barry James, engineer, dwl 171 Minna 

Barry James, junk dealer, dwl Dore, nr Harrison 

Barry James, laborer, dwl 11 Maria 

Barry James, laborer, dwl 206 Stevenson, rear 

Barry James, laborer, dwl SIS Folsom 

Barry James, machinehand Beale St. Mills, dwl Dolores, 
nr Twenty -ninth 

Barry James, quartermaster Pacific Mail S. S. Granada 

Barry James, stevedore A. C. Freese 

Barry James, tailor, dwl 5 Montgomery Court 

Barry James F., molder, dwl W s Dolores, rur Twenty- 

Barry James H., compositor Spaulding & Barto, dwl 1224 

Barrv James J. , local policeman new City Hall, dwl 20 Ash 

Barry Jeremiah, barkeeper David Barry, dwl 4 Heron 

Barry John, bootcrimper Buchingham & Hecht, dwl 644 

Barry John, brassmolder Greenberg & Co, dwl 3 Maria 

Barry John, bricklayer, dwl 360 Clementina 

Barry John, carriagepainter, dwl 134 Fourth 

Barry John, coachman William F. Babcock, dwl 325 Fol 

Barry John, expressman, NE cor Bush and Kearny, dwl 
8 Byington 

Barry John, hackdriver City Cab and Transfer Co., dwl 
174 Jessie 

Barry John, laborer, dwl 14 Zoe 

Barry John, laborer, dwl 16 Gilbert 

Barry John, laborer, dwl 520A Eighth 

Barry John, laborer, dwl 2523 Sacramento 

Barry John, laborer Edward Kinney, dwl 2733 Pine 

Barry John, laborer Fulton Iron Works, dwl 523 Sac 

Barry John, longshoreman Pacific Mail S. S. Co.'s Wharf 

Barry John, miner, dwl 424 Broadway 

Barry John, porter Straus, Kohnsta'mni & Co., dwl 8 

Barry John, seaman, dwl 12 Jackson 

Barry John, seaman, dwl 510 Davis 

Barry John, shoemaker Einstein Bros. & Co., dwl 361 

Barry John D., mining, office 330 Pine, room 17, res Lon- 
don, England 

Barry John H., delivery clerk Western Union Telegraph 
Co., dwl 211 Taylor 

Barry John J., calker, dwl 15G Steuart 

Barry John T., jailor Branch Jail, dwl 919 Greenwich 

BEAMISH'S— Importer Furnishing Goods, Nucleus Bldg, cor. Third and Market. 

?-**5 SCHAACK & CO, 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1362. 

I ' -r-v John Thomas, journalist, dwl Railroad House 
rtj Joseph, laborer, dwl 240 Ritch 
■irry J. William, tinsmith, dwl 2430 Sacramento, rear 
arry Laurence, laborer, dwl 1225 Market 
iarry Leon, captain schr California, dwl 7 Adelaide PI 
riarrv Markham J., salesman J. J, O'Brien & Co., dwl 609 

Barry Martin, tailor, Xs Bush, bet Laguna and Buchanan 
Barry Mary (widow), dwl 11 Maria 
Barry Mary (widow), dwl 35 Valparaiso 
Barry Mary Miss, dressmaker, dwl 019 Greenwich 
Barry Matthew, fruit and vegetables, cor Railroad and 

Sixteenth avs, South S. F. 
Barry M. C. Miss, assistant Market and Seventh St. Pri- 
mary School, dwl 211 Taylor 
Barry Michael, bookkeeper Golden Eagle Hotel, dwl 402 

Barry Michael, carpenter, dwl 2214 Pine 
Barry Michael, carpenter Centennial Planing Mill, dwl 

W s Scott, bet Ellis and O'Farrell 
Barry Michael, coachman John H. Redington, SW cor 

California and Franklin 
Barry Michael, cook, dwl 552 Mission 
Barry Michael, deckhand stm Capital, res Oakland 
Barry Michael, laborer Union Iron Works, dwl Powell Av, 

bet Twenty-seventh and Twenty-eighth 
Barry Michael, miner, dwl Nevada Hotel 
Barry Michael, selector Straus, Kohnstamm & Co., dwl 8 

Barry Owen, laborer Golden Gate Park, dwl 724 Octavia 
Barry Patrick, boilermaker, dwl 322 Third 
Barry Patrick, calker -Etna Iron Works, dwl 102a Market 
Barry Patrick, groceries and liquors, SE cor Hayes and 

Barry Patrick, groceries and liquors, 542 Xatoma, dwl 

cor Mary and Xatoma 
B.irry Patrick, hackdriver A. G. Roden, dwl 540 Mission 
Tarry Patrick, laborer Low & Chartrey, dwl 120 Shipley 
Barry Patrick, laborer Pac. Rolling M"ills, dwl W s Utah, 

nr Sixteenth 
Barrv Patrick, lamplighter S. F. Gas Light Co., and ex- 

traman Engine Xo. 3, S. F. F. D., dwl 1313 Cal 
Barry Patrick, plumber and gasfitter, dwl 1028 Market 
Barry Patrick, porkpacker Michelsseu, Brown & Co., dwl 

cor Sixteenth and Alabama 
Barrv Patrick, steward, dwl 117 Drumru 
Barry Patrick O, clerk William A. Plunkett, dwl 1215 

Barry P. B., collector Oakland Ferry, Central Pac. R. R., 

fes Oakland 
Barry Richard, butcher, dwl XE cor Chattanooga and 

Barry Richard, floorhand Pac. Oil and Lead Works, dwl 

48 Silver 
Barry Richard, housemover, dwl 27 Park Av 
Barry Richard, laborer, dwl 200} Clara 
Barry Richard, laborer Golden Gate Park, dwl Parker 

Av, nr Fulton 
Barry Richard, paperhanger, dwl 545 Howard, rear 
Barn- Richard, stencil-platecutter, dwl 266 Stevenson 
Barry Robert, dwl 21 Prospect PI 

Barry Robert, ropeniaker, dwl S s Sixteenth, bet Guer- 
rero and Dolores 
BIRRV TIICODOItE A. (Barry £- Patten), dwl 709 

Barry Theresa (widow), dwl 360 Clementina 
Barn- Thomas, assistant Washington Evening School 
Barry Thomas, boarding and lodging, 572 Folsom 
Barry Thomas, bricklayer, dwl cor Francisco and Dupont 
Barry Thomas, laborer Union Iron Works, dwl 512 Miss 
Barrv Thomas, marblecutter Charles Roche, dwl 324 

Barry Thomas, salesman Godchaux Bros. & Co., dwl 415 

Barn.' Thomas, seamau, dwl 212 Broadway 
Barry Thomas, teamster, dwl 609 Brannan 
Barry Thomas F., attorney at law, office 302 Montgomery, 

room 7, dwl 35 Valparaiso 
Barrv Thomas T., salesman M. Heller &, Bros., dwl 408 

Barrv W., dwl 733 Market 
Barry William, barber, dwl 148 Xatoma 
Barrv William, blacksmith, dwl 513 Howard 
Barry William, blacksmith Abner Doble, dwl 211 Taylor 
Barry William, carpenter, dwl 2116 Steiner 
Barry William, foreman repairs Omnibus R. R. Co., dwl 

630 Jessie, bet Seventh and Eighth 
Barn- William, hackman, dwl 809 Filbert 
Barry William, laborer, dwl 518 Pacific 

Barry William, laborer William T. Garratt, 513 Howard 
Barry William, pressman Patrick J. Thomas, dwl 1224 


Barry William, shipcarpenter, dwl 21 Rausch 
Barrv William I., bookkeeper Donnelly, Dunne & Co., 

dwl 909 Post 
Barry William J., butcher, dwl 35 Valparaiso 
Barrv William McGill, deputy county clerk, dwl 200 Stock 
ItAKKV «1- FATTEN (Theodore A. Barry, ami estate 

of B. A. Patten), wines and liquors, 413 Mont 
Barry. See Barrie 

BarsJohn, expressman, dwl 1216 Pacific 
Barsel William, laborer, dwl 415 Francisco 
Barstoff William, barkeeper, dwl 20 Stockton PI 
Barstow Alfred, attorney at law, office 330 Pine, rooms 

49 and 50, res Oakland 
Barstow Benjamin, shipcarpenter Middlemas & Boole, 

dwl 18 Tehama 
Barstow David P., attorney at law, office S. F. Stock Ex- 
change Building, room 12, res Oakland 
Barstow Frederick O., dentist, office and dwl 1811 Polk 
BAKSTOW UEOK(;K, attorney at law, office 309 Cali- 
fornia, room 19, dwl 927 Pine 
Barstow John L., stock speculator, dwl American Ex- 
change Hotel 
Barstow Solomon D., assistant-superintendent Wells, 

Fargo & Co., dwl 1014 Jackson 
Barsuglia Charles, laborer Francisco Giovannini, dwl SE 

cor Broadway and Kearny 
Bartel John, dwl 115 Seventh 
Bartell H., teamster, cor Front and Commercial 
Bartell John P., journalist S. F. Commercial, office 4 Cali- 
fornia, dwl 328 O'Farrell 
Bartell John P. Jr., reporter S. F. Commercial, dwl 328 

Bartell Joseph, dwl 30 Sixth 
Bartello Walter, signpainter Burner & Oppenheim, dwl 

421 Bush 
Bartels Frederick, waiter Xew Washington Hotel, 624 

Bartels Henrv, liquor saloon, SW cor Front and Union, 

dwl 1012 "Battery 
Bartels H., upholsterer William Koser, dwl 335i Shipley 
Bartelsen John, laborer Union Soap Factory 
Barter A. B. Mrs., magnetic baths, 417 O'Farrell 
Bartet Anna Mine, (widow), dwl 4 Scotland 
Bartcy G. H., waiter Pacific Mail S. S. Colima 
Barth Charles, coruicemaker Conlin & Roberts, dwl 10} 

Barth Isidore, machinist John G. lis, dwl 36 Valparaiso 
Barth Leslow L., bookkeeper Kom & Co., dwl 710 Hayes 
Barth Philip, broker I. Glazier & Co., dwl 511 Stockton 
Barth William, cornicemaker Conlin & Roberts, dwl 48 

Barthauser Theodore, dwl 821 Filbert 
Barthel A., dwl 465 Minna 
Barthel Robert, waiter G. S. Rietzke, 502 Bush 
Barthelemy John, shoemaker, dwl SW cor Dupont and 

Barthes H., laborer, dwl XE cor Eighth and Brannan 
Barthmann Charles L., carpenter, dwl 228 Brannan 
Barthol Adam, driver Union Pac. Salt Co., dwl XE cor 

Minna and Sixth 
Barthold Adolph, market, SE cor Mason and Lombard, 

dwl 2001 Powell 
Barthold;Amelia Miss, cloakmaker Mrs. Henry Goeppert, 

dwl 2001 Powell 
Barthold Max, driver S. F. Stock Brewery, dwl 2221 

Bartholoma John, liquor saloon and boarding, 1017 Bat 
Bartholme Joseph, cabinetmaker Union Furniture Manuf. 

Co., dwl 350 Jessie 
Bartholomeo Henry G., expressman, SE cor Front and 

Pine, dwl 2106 Devisadero 
Bartholomeo Rosa Miss, dwl 2106 Devisadero 
Bartholow Bond, dwl 835 McAllister 
Bartholow W. E. B. , bookkeeper Dunham, Carrigan & 

Co., dwl 835 McAllister 
Barthrop Edward (Lewis d: Barthrap), dwl 15} Board- 

Bartlett , adjuster of accounts, dwl 609 Post 

Bartlett A. & Co., booksellers, 411 Kearov 
Bartlett Albert {A. Baitlett & Co.), res Berkeley 
Bartlett Albert J., teamster D. L. Farnsworth, dwl 122 

Bartlett Backus L., merchant, office 123 California, dwl 

609 Post 
Eartlett Charles H., dwl 075 Mission 
Bartlett Christopher D., carpenter, dwl 422 Fremont 

Best Piano Tuners at QUAY'S, 105 Kearny Street, San Francisco. 

C. P. VAN SCHAAC2 & CO., 840 Market Street. Established It! 2, 

BAKTLETT COLIMBTS, attorney at law, office 230 
Montgomery, rooms IS and 19, dwl 1131 Ellis 

Bartlett Earl, attorney at law, office 35 Montgomery 
Block, dwl S s Point Lottos Av, nr Sixteenth 

Bartlett Frank A., stairbuilder A. P. W. Frick, dwl 919 

Bartlett George G., quartermaster Pacific Mail S. S. City 
of Peking 

Bartlett Hazen W., salesman Jason, Springer & Co., dwl 
610^ Nineteenth 

Bartlett Henry L., driver Contra Costa Laundry Assn, 
res Oakland 

Bartlett James, carpenter, dwl NW cor Sanchez and Six- 

Bartlett Jared A. , ship carpenter, dwl 312 Beale 

Bartlett J. L. Mrs., dwl 202 Second 

Bartlett Job €., drayman Haas Bros., dwl 132 Eddy 

Bartlett Joseph L., blacksmith, dwl S s Twenty-ninth, 
bet Noe and Sanchez 

Bartlett Lewis W., clerk Columbus Bartlett, dwl 230 

Bartlett M. B., dwl The Baldwin 

Bartlett Nathaniel, packer Golden Age Flouring Mills, 
dwl 1012 Montgomery 

Bartlett Pliny {Contra Costa Laundry Assn), res Oakland 

Bartlett Rena, dressmaker Clemens Schnabel, dwl 191tt 

Bartlett Robert B. {Garrett & £.), dwl 30 Moss 

Bartlett Walter A., machinist Davis Sewing Machine Co., 
dwl 106 McAllister 

Bartlett Ward S. , waiter Occidental Hotel, dwl 11 Hunt 

BARTLETT WASHINGTON, real-estate and money- 
broker, office 12 Montgomery, dwl 725 Pine 

Bartlett William, butcher James Lintott &, Bro., dwl 25 

Bartlett William C, journalist Evening Bulletin, res Oak- 

Bartlett William S., teller National Gold Bank & Trust 
Co., dwl Lick House 

Bartley Francis, boilermaker Pacific Boiler Works, 118 

Bartley George, helper Pac. Rolling Mills 

Bartling Henry, mining, dwl 24 Glen Park Av 

Bartling William (Bartlin j .(• Kimball), res Oakland 

Bartling x Kimball {William Bartling and Henry Kim- 
ball), bookbinders and blankbook manufs, 505 Clay 

Bartlo William, laborer, dwl 112 Virginia 

Bartman Ferdinand, carpenter, dwl 729 Grove 

Bartman John B., millwright John Hammond, dwl 617 

Bartman John C, musician, dwl 729 Grove 

Bartmann Anton, carpenter, dwl S s Birch Av, nr Bu- 

Bartmann John A. {John A. Bartmann & Co.), dwl 647 

Bartmann John A. & Co. {Lawrence Jansen), junk deal- 
ers, G47 Third 

Bartnett Thomas, porter Occidental Hotel, dwl 67 Clem- 
entina, rear 

Barto Charles, waiter St. Ann's Rest, dwl 327 Minna 

Barto Harrison (Simulding A- Barto), dwl 16 Reed 

Barto Mary (widow), dwl 3 Caroline PI 

Bartolini Ermano, plastermolder Diamiano Mencarini 

Bartollome Canepa, drayman, dwl 342 Union 

Barton Arthur, awl 314 Bush 

Barton Benjamin F. {B. F. Barton & Co.), res Park Av, 

BARTON B. F. »V CO., proptrs Pioneer Salt Mills, 

213 Sacramento 
Barton Charles C, salesman, dwl 13 Langton 
Barton Felix, cook stm Constauce, Jackson St. Wharf 
Barton Frank, salesman Martin J. Flavin, dwl 543 Minna 
Barton George, engineer, dwl 418 Brannan 
Barton Hugh, stonemason Henderson Bros., dwl Point 

Lobos Av, bet Parker Av and Boyce 
Barton James, shoemaker, SW cor Main and Harrison, 

dwl S19 Battery 
Barton James S., engineer, dwl 418 Brannan 
Barton J. H., dwl 638 Howard 
Barton John, president Union Pac. Salt Co., office 216 

Sacramento, res Alameda 
Barton John, waiter Palace Hotel 
Barton Jonathan, clerk, dwl 88 Everett 
Barton Mary A. Mrs., furnished rooms, 418 Brannan 
Barton Phineas W., clerk Fireman's Fund Insurance Co., 

res Alameda 
Barton Robert, painter, dwl 1232 Union 
Barton Robert, mining engineer, office 17 Nevada Block, 

dwl NW cor Jackson and Gough 

Barton Rowland, seaman, dwl Sailors' Home 

Barton S. M. (S. M. Barton <fc Co.), dwl 718 California I 

Barton S. M. & Co. {Charles E. Carlcton), stockbrokers,, 

office 326 Pine 
Barton Thomas S., clerk Coffin & Hendry, dwl 1135£ Pac 
Barton Waite, carpenter, dwl 308 Beale 
Barton William, deputy tax collector, dwl 1232 Union 
Barton William, stevedore, dwl 768 Mission 
Barton William H., office 430 Cal, dwl 2428 Buchanan 
Barton William W., clerk James S. McCue, dwl 2428 

Barton Willis, seaman schr Dreadnought, Pier 22 Steuart 
Barton W. T. , assistant secretary S. F. Stock Exchange, 

res Oakland 
Bartram Ernst, clerk Carsteman & Bischoff , dwl 523 Jones 
Bartran Johannes, clerk Herman Friedlander, dwl 88 Ev- 
Bartsch Charles, blacksmith J. B. Arfort, dwl 207 Post 
Baruch Frederick, salesman Buver, Reich & Co., dwl 535J 

Baruch Isaac, capitalist, dwl 535J O'Farrell 
Baruch Moses, bookkeeper S. Levy & Co., dwl 1524 Post 
Baruch Pauline Mrs., midwife, dwl 252 Minna 
Baruch Simon, salesman Samuel Leszynsky Bros., dwl 

657 Harrison 
Barut Albert, butcher Raymond Barut, dwl 1402 Stock 
Barut August, butcher Raymond Barut, dwl 1402 Stock 
Barut Raymond, butcher, 1402 Stockton 
It VIC! I H ERNEST F., groceries and liquors, SW cor 

Post and Fillmore 
Baruth Henry, groceries and liquors, 1900 Mission 
Baruth William, groceries and liquors, 800 Hyde 
Barz August, blacksmith Charles Oester, dwl 11 First Av 
Barzelotti Alberto, Italian Benev. Soc, 803 Mont 
Barzotti Virgiles, coal dealer, dwl 413 Union 
Basalt Company (The), Frank L. Palmer secretary, office 

302 California, room 4 
Basch Hugo, hairdresser Henry Barnard, dwl 636 Com 
Basch John, with Castle Bros., dwl 19 Hawthorn PI 
Basch Louis, shirt manuf, 9 Geary 
Basch Rosa Mrs., liquor saloon, 421 Drumm 
Bascizza George, restaurant, 358£ Third, dwl 356 Third 
Bascom D. N., street contractor, dwl Fell, bet Scott and 

Bascom Frederick A., machinist Southern Pac. R. R., dwl 

1935 Howard 
Bascom Henry B. , upholsterer, dwl 27 Stone 
Bascombe A. Miss, dressmaker, dwl 32 Turk 
Basendorf Michael, cabinetmaker Pac. Furniture Co., dwl 

534 Folsom 
Basett Martin L., carpenter, dwl N s Liberty, nr Guerrero 
Basford Howard M., carpenter, dwl 507 Stevenson 
Basford Jacob, cook, dwl 266 Stevenson 
Basford Jacob, physician, dwl SE cor Bush and Fillmore 
Basford John F. (Vain it- Basford), dwl SE cor Turk and 

Basford W. L. , local policeman, dwl cor Bush and Fillmore 
Bash Hyman, tailor, dwl 549 Tehama 
Basilauski Alphonse, fruits, 1427 Dupont 
Basile Luigi {Louis A Co.), dwl 32 Geary 
Basker David R., janitor, 509 Kearny 
Baster George A., painter, dwl 29 Beale 
Basquelle John, carpenter, dwl SW cor East and Market 
Bass Charles, saloon, dwl 150 Shipley 
Bass Thos J. (5F. J. Bass d; Co.), dwl cor Fifteenth and Noe 
BASS T. J. A CO., paints, oils, varnishes, and glass, 

26 Geary 
Bassano G. B., laborer C. R. Splivalo 
Bassart Charles E., master mariner, dwl 8 Rincon Av 
Bassen Joseph, maltster Spreckels &, Co., dwl 75 Everett 
Basserman Robert, broker, office 230 California, dwl 

Chamberlain House 
Basset August {August Basset & Co., and B. Cheyrias <Se 

Co.), dwl 791 Mission 
Basset August & Co. {B. Cheyrias), ornamental painting, 

791 Mission 
Bassett A. C, superintendent Southern Pac. R. R., office 

NE cor -Fourth and Townsend, room 31, dwl 421 

Bassett C, miner, dwl 636 Commercial 
Bassett C, second mate Pacific Mail S. S. China 
BASSETT C. F. A CO., produce commission, 304 

Bassett Charles F. (C. F. Bassett <fc Co.), dwl 1630 West 

Bassett Daniel J., machinist Risdon I. and L. Works, dwl 

39 Clementina 
Bassett Eliza (widow), dwl 39 Clementina 
Bassett Frederick, carpenter, dwl 20 Page 

BEAMISH'S— Nucleus Building, corner of Third and Market streets. 

,p. P. VAN SCHAAC K & CO., 70S, 708, 710, 7 12, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 




Bassett Frederick G., jeweler, dwl 408 Pacific 

Bassett H., driver, Market St. R. R. 

Bassett Henry D., salesman John Kentfield & Co., dwl 

2606 Sacramento 
Bassett Henry M., teamster, dwl 235 Eighth 
Bassett James M. (James M. Bassett £■ Co.), dwl 905 

Market " 

fcA H B l! f JAMES M - * t'O., publishers and proptrs 

Ihe Portico, office 615 Commercial 
Bassett J. J., caqienter, dwl 12 Jackson 
Bassett John, stevedore, dwl 225 Perry 
Bassett Joseph, produce commission, 221 and 223 Clav 
res Fruit Vale, Alameda Co * ' 

Bassett Martin E., collector Oakland Fern-, dwl 121 Mont 
Bassett N. (widow), dwl 1711 Howard 
Bassett R s. (Xiclcols <fc Bassett), dwl Railroad Av, bet 

Twelfth and Thirteenth, South S. F 
Bassett William H., clerk D. L. Hadley, dwl 1704 Eddv 
Bassi Guisseppi, dwl 616 Post - 

Bassi Louis, Doilermaker Moynihan & Aitken dwl 10 

Lewis ' 

Bassignano Peter F., waiter, dwl 533 Seventh 
Bassilho Joseph, engineer Black Diamond Coal Co dwl 

216 Union 
Bassirn B., collector S. F. Gas Light Co. 
Bassity James E., plasterer, dwl 113 Jones 
Bassoti V., wood and coal, 60S Broadway, dwl 413 Union 
Bast John, bricklayer, dwl 112 Valparaiso 
Basthemi Joseph (Einstein Brothers Jj Co.), dwl 1509 

Gough " 

Bastian b., tailor, dwl 1106 Kearny 
Boston Abner F., expressman Kohler & Chase, dwl 1096 

Baston Joseph G., porter Waterhouse &, Lester, dwl 29 

Fremont ' 

Bataile A. P., waiter M. Deutsch, 614 Clay 
Batchelder David F., real estate, dwl 36 White's PI 
batchelder Hiram, carrier Alta California, dwl Broadway 
nrLmon J ' 

Batchelder John R., carpenter, dwl 1012 Webster 
Batchelder Levi L., stevedore, dwl 1026 Clay 
Batchelder Levi P., clerk Edmund F. Clark, dwl 1026 Clay 
Batchelder V R., physician, dwl 12 Jackson 
Batchelder William a., carpenter, dwl 114 Austin 
Batchelder William S., clerK., dwl lu26 Clay 
Batchelder. See Bachelder 
Bate William H., real estate, dwl 211 Stevenson 
bateman Francis groceries and liquors, 62J West Mission 
bateman Gold and Silver Mining Co., 0. ILBogart secre- 
tary, office 402 Montgomery 
BATE.UAX ISAAC C, mining, office 313 Pine, room 

li, dwl 5oo Harrison 
Bateman John, dairyman, dwl 810 Mission 
Bateman Joseph b., carpenter, dwl Green, bet Gough 

and Octavia ^ 

Bateman Miles#carpenter, dwl 659 Natoma 
Bateman Michael C, contractor, dwl 1912 Pacific Av 
Bateman Thomas S., bookkeeper, dwl 431 Geary 
bateman Y\ illiain, cabinetmaker Kemp, Hoffmann &, Trot- 
ter, dwl 105 Mission 
Bateman William, tinner, dwl 530 Third 
Bater Claude, jeweler, dwl 9 Salmon 
Bates Alfred, iourth engineer O. & O. S. S. Belgic 
bates Alfred, machinist, dwl 130 Oak 
Bates Alfred, teacher University School, 320 Eddy- 
Bates Asher b. Mrs. (widow), dwl 114 Powell 
Rates Caroline Miss, teacher University School, dwl 1404 
Van J. ess Av 

BATES JOSEPH C, attorney at law, office 434 Cali- 
fornia, dwl 2412 Pine 
Bates Joseph H. , assistant engineer Central Pac. R R 

NE cor Fourth and Townsend, dwl Morton House ' 
Bates J. W., dwl 436 Minna 
Bates Marshall A., clerk W. J. Callingham & Co. dwl 

114 Powell 
Bates Morris M., journalist, dwl 1514 California 
Bates Morris S., cashier Williams, Rlanchard & Co dwl 

144 Powell 
Bates Morris U. (Bates, Woods <t- Co.) office 423 Wash- 
Bates P., salesman W. C. Furniture Co., dwl 623 Harri- 
Bates Samuel P., captain bark Amethyst, dwl 205 Hyde 
Bates T. H., grainer and marbler, 118 Eddy 
Bates Thaddeus, salesman W. C. Furniture Co., dwl 623 

Bates William, contractor, dwl 23 M 
Bates William, teamster, dwl 238 Market 
Bates, Woods & Co. (J/orm- U. Bates and Charles Woods) 

printers and publishers, 423 Washington 
Bateson Maria Mrs., dwl 9 Tehama PI, rear 
bateste James, marblepolisher, dwl 324 Vallejo, rear 
Bathurst Edwin W., physician and surgeon, office 9 

Gear}-, dwl 2 Germania 
Batlaglia buigi, vegetables, 73 Colombo Market 
Baton Louis, bottle-washer John J. Streuli, dwl 414 Du 

£f th _ erine M. (widow), dwl 704 Harrison 

fifearny, res Oakland 

_ w^wum ji. ^iwuuw;, UW1 (Od 

bates Cicero M., physician, office 2»t 

Bates C. P., dentist Davis .t Sanger, res Berkeley 

bates Daniel S., night inspector Custom House, dwl 113 

Bates DeWitt, dwl 1425 Pine 

Bates Dudley C. (S. B. Boswell <fc Co.), dwl 1705 Octavia 
bates E. Mrs., lodgings, 1134 Market 
Bates Edward, bookkeeper, dwl 1134 Market 
bates Eugene J., bookkeeper Crane & brigham, dwl 764 

Bates- Felix W., carpenter, dwl SE cor Baker and Cal 
Bates George, attorney at law, dwl 1010 Powell 
bates George, principal University School, 320 Eddy, dwl 

1404 \ an Xess Av 
Bates Herbert F., clerk S. Mosgrove & Co., dwl 546 Miss 
Bates John, junk, 246 Spear ^^ 

Bates John, master manner, office 305 East 
Bates John S., sexton Polish Cemetery, dwl SE cor Co- 
lumbia and Dolores 
Bates Joseph, tobacconist, dwl 2216 Mason 

Batres Louis, commission merchant, dwl Grand Hotel 
Bateere John, cook Witman & bigne, dwl 1116 Bryant 
batt Henry, cigarmaker L. Siebenhauer & Co., dwl 590 

Batt Jacob, merchant, dwl 590 Stevenson 
Battalora P., glazier, dwl 1413 Dupont 
Rattams William, salesman \V. W. Montague & Co dwl 

Occidental Hotel 
Battarton William, teamster, dwl S s Jackson, nr Steiner 
battelle G. E., manufacturers' agent, 126 Kearny res 

Battelle George, laborer Truman S. Clark & Co., res Oak- 
Batten Evans, clerk John Norgrove, dwl California, bet 

baker and broderick 
Batten H., buteher Pacific Mail S. S. Colima 
batten Sampson (Batten d; Mullen), dwl S s California 

bet Broderick and baker 
Batten ^ Mullen (Sampson Batten and Michael Mullen) 

stone yard, cor Point Lobos and Central avs 
Battermau Charles, waiter Philadelphia House 421 Bush 
battersby Frederick, wheelwright, dwl 414 Clementina 
battersby James, watchmaker, 737^ Mission dwl 759 

Market ' 

Battersby Robert, geologist, dwl 531 Sacramento 
Ratterson Rarlow, deckhand tug Lottie, Mission St 

\\ narf 

C. bode proptr, NW cor battery and Filbert 
BATTERY ST. WAREHOUSE, Elisha Ransom & Co 

proptrs, 819 battery 
Batteux Caroline (widow), dwl 106 Park Av 
battiste Antoiue, deckhand stm Oakland", dwl 13 Clay 
battisti Louis, cook, dwl 112 Grove 
battles Augustus S., salesman, dwl S15 Clay 
Battles James, mariner, dwl Washington St. Wharf 
battles James, painter, dwl 104 Shipiey 
battles John, dwl 104 Shipley 
battles John Jr., lodgings, 3'King, nr Third 
battles Luke (Battles <fc bftUeran), dwl 229ft Clementina 
battles Mary Mrs., cigars and fruit, 325 Pacific 
„ J*Jr* ^ ard > stutlent A. Van der Haillen. dwl 1109 Post 
KlllllbS A ^^^ERXM (Luke Battles and Edward 

O-illeran), groceries and liquors, 241 Fourth 
battu Heppolyte J., painter G. b. Defferrari, dwl 1112 

Battu Z. Mrs., dwl 1112 Hyde 

BATTERS EBWARD T., business manager Frank 
G. Edwards, 628-634 Clay, dwl 525 Turk 
Pllf' A '' upholsterer Vnmk G - Edwards, dwl 1713 

Batty Charles, pantryman Philip Donoho, dwl NE cor 
k olsom and Steuart 

Bauch Peter G., Custom House broker, office 500 Bat- 
tery, dwl 719 Union 

BA V?? Jf BASK, proptr Hayes Valley Brass Foundry 
522 Fulton J ' 

Bauden Francis, TaUors' Pro. Union, SW cor Kearny and 

Baudfield Michael, laborer, dwl 201 Francisco 




















E0MA1T & CO., Importing Booksellers and Stationers, 11 Montgomery St., S 






C. P. VAN SCHAACK k CO., 340 Market Street. Established 1862. 

Bauding Albert, painter, dwl W s Brady, nr Market 
Baudmont Eugenie (widow), dwl 831 Greenwich 
Baudouin August, patternmaker Low & Chartrey, dwl 

cor Fremont and Folsom 
Baudouin Louis, laborer, dwl 15 Natoma 
Baudouin Oliver, waiter Jean Carrey, dwl 706 Mont 
Bauer Abel, barber Julius Heilfronn, dwl 321 Linden Av 
Bauer Abraham (Bauer, Tobriner <£ Co.), res Paris 
Bauer Charles, barber Julius Heilfronn, dwl 321 Linden Av 
Bauer Charles, policeman City Hall, dwl 717 Clementina 
Bauer Charles, teamster, dwl 814 Union 
Bauer Charles, waiter 719 Market, dwl 611 Natoma 
Bauer Charles A., wines and liquors, 1143 Mission 
Bauer Christian (Baiter t fc Schmidt), dwl S s Greenwich, 

bet Lyon and Baker 
Bauer E.,* laborer Cal. Sugar Refinerv 
BAI'ER E1IILE, manager S. F. News Co., office 413 

Washington, dwl 1S38 Geary 
Bauer Frederick C, druggist John A. Bauer, dwl 509 

Bauer Frederick W., seaman, dwl 11 Pacific 
Bauer George, dwl 314 Hayes 
Bauer George, proptr Bauer's Hotel, 870 Folsom 
Bauer H. , gilder, dwl Thirtieth, nr Castro 
Bauer Henry, upholsterer Frank G. Edwards, dwl 1511 

Bauer Isadore, cook Palace Hotel 
Bauer Jacob G., butcher J. C. Lutz, dwl 616 Seventh 
Bauer John, dwl 620 Bush 

Bauer John (Bauer <fc Gehrig), dwl 616 Seventh 
Bauer John, blacksmith, dwl 18 First 
BAI ER JOHN A., manufacturing chemist and drug- 
gist, 101 Post, dwl 509 Post 
Bauer Joseph, capitalist, dwl 1042 Folsom 
Bauer Joseph, laborer, dwl NE cor Eighth and Brannan 
Bauer L., laborer What Cheer Restaurant, dwl What 

Cheer House 
Bauer Leopold, stonemason, dwl cor Vallejo and Gough 
Bauer Louis, bookkeeper Warren P. Curtis, dwl 708 

Bauer Louis, salesman David Samuels, dwl 532 Turk 
Bauer Martin, coppersmith, dwl 45£ Clara 
Bauer Moses, salesman Bauer, Tobriner & Co., dwl 532 

Bauer Otto, grocer, dwl 416 Powell 
Bauer Peter, capitalist, dwl 13214 Stockton « 

Bauer Samuel, office 547 Market," dwl 532 Turk 
Bauer Simon, porter, dwl 31 Moss 
Bauer, Tobriner & Co. (Abraham Bauer and Math 
Tobriner), importers and wholesale dealers fancy 
goods, laces, embroideries and Victoria zephyr, 547 
Bauer William J., clerk, dwl 1042 Folsom 
Bauer & Gehrig (John Bauer and George Gehrig), proptr 

Milwaukee Brewery, 612-616 Seventh 
Bauer & Schmidt (Christian Bauer and Philip Schmidt), 

milkmen, S s Greenwich, bet Lyon and Baker 
Bauer. See Bower 

Bangh Theodore E. , capitalist, dwl 2405 Howard 
Baugh William W., clerk, dwl 655 Washington 
Baughn Malford S., broom maker, dwl 207 Minna 
Baughn V. H., attorney at law, dwl 1402 Polk 
Baukins Burrell, carpenter, dwl 1231 Filbert 
Baulser Nimrod (Richard C. Hanson <t- Co.), dwl 1332 

Baum A. W., dwl SE cor Twenty-fifth and Church 
BAOI CHARLES (Charles E. Ileise), shipand Custom 

House broker, office 510 Battery 
BAOI CHARLES, consul Argentine Republic, office 

510 Battery, dwl Palace Hotel 
Baum David A. , clerk Liverpool and London and Globe 

Insurance Co. , dwl 614 Bush 
Baum Gustave, carpets and furniture, 740 Washington, 

dwl 1715 Larkin 
Baum Hyman, salesman Gustave Baum, dwl 1715 Larkin 
BACH J. A CO. (Henry and Morris Shrier), import- 
ers and manufs clothing, 521 and 523 Market 
Baum John, barkeeper John Butler, dwl 1315 California 
Baum John T., cabinetmaker, dwl 1315 California 
Baum Julius (J. Baum & Co.), dwl 1111 Van Ness Av 
Baum M. E. Mrs., dressmaker, dwl 18 Guy PI 
Baum Philip, dwl 1715 Larkin 
Baum Simon (Simon Baum tfc Co.), dwl 3034 Turk 
BAOI SIMOX «fc CO., importers and jobbers gents' 

furnishing goods, 107 Sansom 
Baum William, barkeeper Walter E. Rogers, dwl 115 Ellis 
Baum William R. , joiner, dwl 023 East 
Bauman Charles, chairmaker Heywood Bros. & Co., dwl 
1112 Leavenworth 

Bauman Charles, tailor, dwl 607 Greenwich 
Bauman Joachim, milkman, dwl 429 Pine 
Bauman John, laborer, dwl W s San Bruno Road, nr Six- 
mile House 
Bauman Louis, tailor Henry Planz, dwl 702 Harrison 
Bauman Sabattie, Swiss Benevo. Soc, 627 Commercial 
Bauman Tobias, dairyman California Dairy, County Road, 

bet San Jose and San Bruno roads 
Baumann Bertha, fortune teller, 1194 O'Farrell 
Baumann Frederick, dwl 120 Eighteenth 
Baumann George, tailor, dwl 6 Grand PI 
Baumann John, musician, dwl 707 McAllister 
Baumann Sigmund, salesman Levi Strauss & Co. , dwl 309 

Baumann William, machinist Walkington & Wagner, 

dwl 309 Fulton 
Baumberger James, bookkeeper Breeze & Loughran, dwl 

407 Octavia 
Baumbgard Henry, molder Savage & Son, dwl 347 Fre- 
Baumeister Alexander (S. Sanclcen <£• Co.), dwl 1300 Cal 
Baumeister Benard H., dwl 740 Howard 
Baumeister Charles, tailor, dwl 6084 Locust Av 
Baumeister J., carrier Evening Post 
Baumeister John A. , tailor, dwl 6084. Locust Av 
Baumeister Peter H. , dwl 533 Greenwich 
Baumgardner E. M. Mrs., vice-principal Denman Gram- 
mar School, dwl 810 Taylor 
Baumgardner S. J., speculator, dwl 810 Taylor 
Baumgardner Sylvester, engrosser, dwl 1320 California 
BAOHiARTE.V A., importer cloth, etc., 601 and 603 

Market and 10 Second, dwl Grand Hotel 
Baumgarten Joseph, salesman A. Bauingarten, dwl Grand 

Baumgarten Joseph, boot and shoemaker, 426 Fourth, 

dwl 109 Tehama 
Baumgartner Jacob, butcher, dwl 421 Bush 
Baumgartner John, clerk Abramson & Bacon, dwl 717 

Baumgartner John, milker John A. Shepston, dwl SW 

cor San Jose Av and Twenty- sixth 
Baumgartner John J., farmer, dwl 536 Jessie 
Baumgartner Peter, Swiss Benev. Soc, 627 Commercial 
Baumgartner Valentine (Baumgartner <fc Bohls), dwl 126 

Baumgartner & Bohls (Valentine Baumgartner and 

Henry Bohls), tobacco factory, 21 and 23 Seventh 
BAOi JASPER, groceries and liquors, S s Eighteenth, 

bet Hartford and Noe 
Baurhyte Isaac, engineer, dwl N s Greenwich, bet San- 
som and Montgomery 
Baurhyte William, clerk "Woods & Freeborn, dwl 13 Van 

Ness Av 
Baur John G. , cabinetmaker Union Furniture Manuf . 

Co., dwl Fourth St. Hotel 
Baur Joseph, dwl 1042 Folsom • 

Baur Otto, clerk Michalitschke Bros., dwl 31 John 
Bausen Martin, seaman, dwl 415 East 
BUSMAN WILLL4.H. editor Morning Call, dwl 552 

Bauville Mary (widow), dwl 531 Mission, rear 
Bauvin Firmin, painter, dwl 1924 Mason 
Bavaria Brewery, Frauenholz & Co. proptrs, E s Mont- 
gomery' Av, bet Vallejo and Green 
Bavia David, cigarmaker, dwl 1816 Stockton 
Bawden Samuel, blacksmith Ellis & Lennon, dwl First 

St. House 
Bawden William George (F. W. Croudace <5c Co.), dwl 

Russ House 
Baxstram Cutty, dwl 19 Commercial 
Baxter Charles, teamster, 18 Stevenson 
Baxter Charles E. A., clerk, dwl 923 Tyler 
Baxter Charles G., stockbroker, dwl 709 Jones 
Baxter Edward (Crane <i- Brujham), dwl 1109 Howard 
Baxter Eugene, cook John Bartholoma, dwl 1017 Battery 
Baxter F. C, retoucher I. W. Taber & Co., dwl 209 Pow 
Baxter George, fireman S. F. Gas Light Co., dwl Ca^cius 

Baxter Hall W., cashier Crane & Brigham, res Oakland 
Baxter James, engineer, dwl 1294 Clara 
Baxter James, seaman, dwl 238 Steuart 
Baxter James O, clerk Coso House, dwl 411 Sansom 
Baxter John, painter Gilman & Mellon, dwl 56 Tehama 
Baxter Joseph P., local policeman, dwl 917 Filbert 
Baxter Louisa L. (widow), dwl 1109 Howard 
Baxter William, hamessmaker, dwl cor Sixteenth and 

Baxter William S., clerk Pac. Refinery' and Bullion Ex 
change, res Oakland 

BEAMISE'S—Nucleus Bldg, Third & Market, Shirts & Men's Furnishing Goods 

P.VA1TSCHAACK&C0.,706,70S, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1362. 




Bay and Coast Railroad Co. (narrow-guage). A. E. Davis 

president, office 309 Montgomery, rooms 20-22 
Bay and River Line Schooners, Estate of Jerome B. Piper, 1-raneis 31. Stevens manager, office 7 Clay 
BA1 BBEWERY, Weyand & Michel proptrs, 7-16 

Norton Court 

secretary, office 19 New Montgomery 
Bay City Soda Water Co., John McKenzie secretary, 87 

and 89 Stevenson J ' 


Point Lobos Av, C, First and Sixth a vs. Thomas W. 

Hmcbmaii secretary, office 001 California, room 3 
Bay salt Co. (estate of), A. Giorgiani agent, office -421 

BAY SC«AR REFI\ERY. Herman Meese president, 

Peter .Meyer secretary, S\V cor Battery and Union 
Bay \ lew Distillery, office 315 Battery 
BAY YVAREHOISE, John Melville proptr, W s San- 

som, het Greenwich and Lombard 
Bayard S. E. Miss, dwl 110 Stockton 
Bayer Joseph C, metalroofer Conlin & Roberts dwl 221 

Minna ' 

Bayer Z. P., dwl Palace Hotel 
Bayerque J. B. (widow), dwl 819 Mission 
Bayle James, waiter, dwl 411 Sansom 

BA ^"? ^ OMV > tripe ' etc -' 70 California Market, dwl 

t lftti Av, bet L and M, South S. F. 
Bayless Charles H., draftsman, 100 Leid, dwl 8 Geneva 
Bay less F. A., stevedore, res Oakland 
Bayle-s Joseph, draftsman Dewey & Co., dwl 8 Geneva 
Bayless Margaret Mrs., lodgings, 24 Verona PI 
Bayless William F., news agent stm Yosemite, dwl ^Ve- 
rona PI 
Bayless William H., architect, 106 Leid, dwl 8 Geneva 
Bayley — — Mrs., laundress, dwl 25 DeBoom 
BAYLEY CHARLES A., liquor saloon, 059 Clay dwl 

813 Broadway J ' 

Bayley Charles H., salesman L. Atkinson & Co., dwl 813 

Broadway ' 

Bayley Edward A., salesman Charles Otto, dwl 310 Taylor 
Bayley (Jeorge B., note teller Nevada Bank of S F 'res 

Oakland ' *' 

Bayley Thomas, lodgings, 231 First 
Bayley Thomas Jr., mariner, dwl 231 First 
Bayley Wilbur F., photographer, dwl 927 Bryant 
Bayly Charles A., apothecary, SE cor Howard and Sixth 
Bayma Joseph Rev., professor mathematics St. Ignatius 

College, dwl 841 Market S 

Bayreutber Gustave, laundryman, dwl 1810 Webster 
Bays John, contractor, dwl S s Wildey, bet Fillmore and 

Bays Rebecca (widow), dwl 7 Crook 
Bazan Ferdinand, physician and surgeon, office and dwl 

1033 Mission 
Bazan Louisa Mine., matron Children's Home, 1039 Miss 
Bazan V ictor, teacher Children's Home, 1039 Mission 
Bazilla Giovani, painter G. B. Defferrari 
Bazus J. Mrs., seamstress, dwl 935 Sacramento 
Bazus John, barkeeper, dwl 930 Clay 
Baziue James, dwl S07 Market 

Bazzetto F. ( wines and liquors, 021 Miss, dwl 1115 Mont 
Bazzim Marco, laborer Bocfcen & Boceala 
Bazzuro Frank, restaurant, 105 Pacific 
Beach Andrew, clerk P. Comerford, dwl 1911 Hvde 
Beach August, blacksmith, dwl 600 Folsom 
Beach C. A. (widow), dwl Grand Hotel 
Beach Carme W., business manager Cal. Paint Co., office 

27 Stevenson, res Oakland 
Beach Charles J., carpenter, dwl 1725 Stevenson 
BEACH CHILIOX, books and stationery, 5 Montgom- 
ery, dwl loio Washington 
Beach Frank E., traveler Cal. Paint Co., 27 Stevenson 
Beach G. C, telegraph operator, dwl 403 Minna 
Beach George D., salesman Cal. Paint Co., 27 Stevenson 
Beach Hannah M. (widow), lodgings. 1109 Stockton 
Beach Henry Martin, insurancebroker, office 314 Califor- 
nia, dwl 1011 Washington 

ch H. Hotchkiss, accountant Wellman, Peck & Co 
res Oakland ' 

Beach Horace, cashier TJ. S. Mint, office NW cor Mission 

and Fifth, dwl 534 Bush 
Beach Isaac, local policeman, dwl 917 Polk 
BEACH JOHN C, proptr Adams House, 537 Sac 
Beach John H., barkeeper William B. Jordan dwl 745 

Market ' 

Beach Joseph Q (Q. M. Hedges A Co.), dwl 1713 Dupont 
Beach Julia E. -Miss, preserver natural flowers, 743 How 
Beach Pauline, laundress, 060 Folsom 

Beach T. P mining secretary,officeS4 Montgomery Block 
dwl Bohemian Club ' 

Beach Tyler, president California Paint Co., office "7 
Stevenson, res San Jose 

Beach & Paxton Gold and Silver Mining Co. (Story Co 
Nevada), Michael Landers secretary, office 309 Mont- 
gomery, room 2 

Beacraft Henry, blacksmith William Mowry, dwl 317 

Bead A. B Draymen and Teamsters' Union, 35 Eddy 
Beader John, dwl s67 Market ^ 

Beadle Donald (J. M. Hixton «fc Co.), dwl NW cor Fulton 
and Laguna 

Beahan John butcher, dwl E s Dolores, bet Fifteenth and 

Beahn Thomas, fruits, 7 Larkin 
Beakiey Absalom, caueworker, Mills PI, nr First 
Beak ey John S., physician, office and dwl 310 Stockton 
Beakiey Maud (widow), dwl 132 Sixth 
Beal David, driver Omnibus R. R., dwl 251 Tehama 

8W Dolores Student Heald ' s Bu si»ess College, dwl 

5 ea ! £ aln " e1 ' manuf mattresses, 629 Miss, dwl 2526 Clav 

Beal W llhain, real-estate agent, dwl mi York 
Beal. See Beel 

Bea Nat°o h ma J '' machinistWalkin ? ton & Wagner, dwl 555 

Beale Martin, clerk Weyl Bros., res Oakland 

BE '30 L 4 t Mfs'sion EET *""' H °" and & RUppel pr0ptrS ' 

Beale St. Warehouse, John McHugh proptr, cor Beale and 

Beale St. Wharf, foot Beale 

Beale William, rigger, dwl 555 Natoma 

Beales Joseph, steward stm Newbern 

Beales Rosa Mrs., dwl 1017 Sutter 

Beall James M., watchman Pacific Mail S. S. Dakota 

Lead R. B., fruits, NE cor Haves and Octavia 

awi a 923Powell IrS '' V ' Ce " principal Girls ' Hi 2 h School, 

Beals Charles W., reporter Evening Post, dwl 2101 Cali- 

Beals E. C. (widow), dwl 1207 Clementina 

BeaJ^Edward^G^clerk Willianis, Blanchard & Co., dwl 

Beal l-()7 d Claj d ' Woodcarver Warren & McKennie, dwl 
BealsH. Channing, editor Commercial Herald and Mar- 
ket Review, office 409 Washington, dwl 2101 Cal 
Brooklyn" ' mUSlC engraver and P rint er M: Gray, res 

BEA « £*;.<&? £ eneral a g ell t Michigan Central R. R., 
office 140 Montgomery, dwl Occidental Hotel 

Beaman Harry, foreman Hercules Powder Works, Cen- 
tral Road, nr Fourth Av 

Beaman. See Beeman 

w^Til'i John ( // ""*"' t * Beamish), dwl 716 Grove 

KKAJHISH PERCY, gents' furnishing goods, and shirt 

Beamish 1 '& f + "--' **-*** * Third ' dwl 2130 Howard 

A. E. ship carpenter Pac. Mail S. S. Co. 

Charles T., calker, dwl SW cor Vallejo and Powell 
Bean David L., porter Haas Bros., dwl 15 Adelaide PI 
Bean D F., Draymen and Teamsters' Union, 35 Eddy 
Bean Edwin p., deputy U. S. Marshal, res Havwards 
Bean G. Henry, foreman S. H. Harmon, dwl Pier 13 

Bean Gottlieb, cooper, dwl 44 Clementina 

Bean Halsey E., foreman, dwl S39 Clay 

Bean Hannah (widow), dwl 35 Park Av 

Bean John, dwl 30 Everett 

Bean Joseph, hostler John W. Horn, dwl NE cor Laguna 

and W alnut Av ° 

Bean Redmond, stevedore, dwl 629 Second 
Bean Sylvanus. plumber, dwl cor Hyde and Green 
Bean Wesley P., upholsterer Cal. Furniture Co., dwl 

14374- Mission ' 

Bean William, painter, dwl 3 Pearl 

Bean William, teamster Davis & Cowell, dwl 35 Park Av 
Bean William P., dwl Occidental Hotel 
Beane Joseph W., carpenter California Mills, dwl "039 

Mission ' J 

BEAVSTO.V fiEORGE, secretary Board of Education, 

office 22 City Hall, second floor, dwl 1310 Webster 
Beanston Peter, blacksmith, dwl 13 Hollis 
Bear Camille, master at arms training ship Jamestown 
Bear Charles, dwl 153 Third 

Bear Frank, druggist William Sampson, dwl 609 Davis 
Bear Michael, dwl 5 Hartman 

L EOMAN & CO., Fine and Fancy Stationery, 11 Montgomery St., San Francisco. 

C. P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 810 Market Street. Established 1362. 

Bear Solomon, moneybroker, 140 Montgomery, dwl 1018 

Bear. See Bare 

Beard Alfred, book and job printer, 1 Hardie PI 

Beard Charles, clerk Verandah Lodgings 

Beard George, janitor Justices' Court, 806 Montgomery, 
dwl 522 Howard 

Beard George, longshoreman, dwl N s Greenwich, bet 
Sansom and Montgomery 

Beard J. H., dwl Palace Hotel 

Beard John, boilermaker, dwl 17 Welch 

Beard Sarah (widow), dwl 17 Welch 

Beardslee Cyrus W., carpenter, 436 Union 

Beardsley Irving W., butcher Cutting & Co., dwl NWcor 
Main and Mission 

Beardsley James J., foreman Pac. Commercial Co., dwl 
NE cor Franklin & Fulton 

Beardsley John H., accountant, office 636 Clay, dwl 910 

Beardsley Paul F., stockbroker, office 316 Montgomery, 
dwl 1419 Larkin 

Beardsley S. A., purser Pacific Mail S. S. City of New 

Beardslej' Sophia (widow), dwl 631 Geary 

Bearsford John, house steward Kuss House 

Eearwald Jacob, compositor Edward Bosqui & Co., dwl 
922 Minna 

Bearwald Marks, cutter Joseph Lucier, dwl 729 Tehama 

Beasey Joseph, painter, dwl 638 Natoma 

Beasey William H., housepainter James Donovan, dwl 
638 Natoma 

Beaslee John P., barkeeper Ernest Seydel, dwl 47 Third 

Beasley E. C, teacher University School, res Saucelito 

Beasley John R., dwl 1709 Stockton 

Beasley Mary (widow), dwl 11 Water 

Beasley. See Beazley , 

Beasner Phillip, laborer, dwl 722 Harrison 

Beason Frederick, teamster, dwl S s Wildey, nr Steiner 

Beaster William, seaman, dwl 206Steuart 

Beatie John W., dwl 1055i Folsoin 

Beatie Walter C, clerk Dewey & Co., dwl 1055£ Folsom 

Beaton A., seaman, dwl 68 Oregon 

Beaton Angus, shipcarpenter Middlemas & Boole, dwl 312 

Beaton Daniel, driver N. B. and Mission R. R., dwl 302 

Beaton David, fisherman, dwl 12 Jackson 

Beaton James, calker Middlemas & Boole 

Beaton John J., foreman shipcarpenter Middlemas & 
Boole, dwl 32 Perry 

Beaton Neil, carpenter, dwl 318 Minna 

Beaton Samuel, teamster, dwl 8 Potter 

Beatty Calvin, plasterer, dwl 327 Montgomery Av 

Beatty Christopher, driver Wheeler & Wilson Manufac- 
turing Co., dwl 20 Geary 

Beatty Henry, longshoreman, dwl 32 Tehama 

Beatty Henry, seamau, dwl 37 Pacific 

Beatty James, hidecurer, and agent Butchers' Pro. Assn, 
NE cor Seventh Av and N, dwl Tenth Av, nr Rail- 
road Av, South S. F. 

Beatty James, laborer Richard Tobin, dwl S s Ocean 
House Road, 1 mile from Industrial School 

Beatty John, carpenter Albert Washburn, dwl 121 Seventh 

Beatty John, laborer, dwl 636 Commercial 

Beatty John, laborer James Beatty, dwl SE cor Seventh 
Av and M, South S. F. 

Beatty John, teamster superintendent streets 

Beatt'v John J., paints, oils, etc., 769 Miss, dwl 771 Miss 

Beatty Patrick, dwl 531^ O'Farrell 

Beatty Rebecca, chambermaid Grand Hotel 

Beatty Robert, showman, dwl 812 Kearny 

Beatty Samuel, shoemaker Porter, Oppenheimer & Sles- 
singer, dwl 343 Jessie 

Beatty Samuel G., capitalist, office SE cor California and 
Montgomery, dwl 309 Jones 

Beatty William H., engineer stm Bognett, dwl 238 Steu 

Beatty William J., hackman, cor Bush and Kearny, dwl 
436 Bush 

Beatty. See Beatie 

Beau Ernest, dwl 268 Jessie 

Beauce C. Mrs., dressmaker, 403 Sixth 

Beauchamp George W., dwl 848 Market 

Beauchamp Julia A. (widow;, teacher music, dwl 2430 Sac 

Beaudoin Louis, laborer Louis Sloss & Co., dwl 15 Na- 

Beaujardin Theodore G., teacher music, 823 Broadway 

Beatilac J. J., shoemaker, 957 Market 

Beauman Louis W., importer and dealer hardwood lum- 
ber, office 123 California, dwl 921 Powell 

Beaumaster Joseph, carpenter Pease, Wetmore & Co., 

dwl 34 Harriet 
Beauregard Napoleon, machinist Pac. Rolling Mills, dwl 

920 Harrison 
Beauregard William, helper Pac. Rolling Mills, dwl 920 

Beaven Benjamin S. (Beaven & Stone) dwl cor Sixteenth 

and Mission 
Beaven Charles W., plasterer, dwl 517 Bryant 
Beaven Jane Mrs., furnished rooms, 517 Bryant 
Beaven & Stone (Benjamin I). Beaven and Charles P. 

Stone) game and fish, 35 and 36 Mission Market 
Beaver George L., attorney at law, dwl 1300 Taylor 
Beaver George W., capitalist, office 414 California, dwl 

1300 Taylor 
Beaver Henry, laborer, dwl N s Precita Av, bet Mission 

and Howard 
Beaver Mining Co. (Elko Go., Nev.), Walton G. Hughes 

secretary, office 304 Montgomery 
Beaver, Samuel E., currency teller Bank of California, 

dwl 605 California 
Beaverly John, salesman Terwilliger & Fink, dwl 1924 

Beazley Frank C, clerk Balfour, Guthrie & Co., res Oak- 
Beban Rocco, restaurant, SE cor Broadway and Dupont, 

dwl 1313 Kearny 
Behletz Joseph, waiter, dwl 47 Ritch 
Bee Bartholomew, real estate, dwl 1407 Stockton 
Bech August, blacksmith Calvin Nutting & Son, dwl cor 

Folsom and Third 
Beck John C, master mariner, office 305 East 
Beck S. M. , master mariner, office 305 East 
Bechault Michael, carpenter, dwl 109 Oak 

Bechdoph , carpenter, dwl Arion House 

Becher Henry, cook Russ House, dwl 622 Ash Av 
Becher James, machinist Pac. Iron Works, dwl 18^ Har- 
Becher Philip T., clerk, dwl 936 Mission 
Becherer A. Miss, teacher music, dwl SW cor Union and 

Montgomery Av 
Becherer C. , maltster National Brewery, dwl SE cor Ful- 
ton and Webster 
Becherer Charles, dwl SW cor Union and Mont Av 
Bechler Joseph H., salesman Deming, Palmer & Co., dwl 

1S45 Stevenson 
Bechman Jacob, stairbuilder, dwl 18 First 
Bechtel Gold Mining Co. (Mono Co., Cal.), William H. 

Lent secretary, office 3oo Montgomery, room 53 
Bechtel Max J. (//. Ahrens d; Co.), dwl 219 Geary 
Bechtinger Joseph, oculist and aurist, office 704 Sacra- 
mento, dwl Commercial Hotel 
Becir Lucas, dwl 703 Davis 
Beck Albert, blacksmith G. Muller, dwl NE cor Linden 

Av and Laguna 
Beck Albert, seaman Pacific Mail S. S. City of Sydney 
Beck Amanda, cigarmaker Holling Bros., dwl 2035 Fol 
Beck Anthony H. (Beck d: Reictiardt), dwl 106 Four- 
Beck August, cook, dwl 307 Chestnut 
Beck August, gun and locksmith, 510 Broadway 
Beck August, waiter Chr. Feldman, dwl 619 Pacific 
Beck Charles, gigger S. F. Pioneer Woolen Factory, dwl 

N\V cor Francisco and Lombard 
Beck Charles, market, 609 Laguna, dwl 617 Laguna 
Beck Charles S., drayman, dwl 1350 Post 
Beck Clara M. Miss, solicitor David Kerr, dwl 303 Third 
Beck David L., merehandisebroker, dwl IS Stanly PI 
Beck David L. Jr., clerk Jones & Co., dwl IS Stanly PI 
Beck Eugene B. (Jones <k Co.), res Oakland 
Beck F., butcher, dwl 2007 Folsom 
Beck Francis, scissorgrinder, dwl 928 Jackson 
Beck Francis E., bookkeeper Anglo- Calif ornian Bank 

(limited), dwl 1119 Sutter 
Beck Frederick, packer Isaac L. Hofmann, dwl 119 Thir- 
Beck Fritz, waiter, dwl 409 Pacific 
Beck George, butcher Henry Rock, dwl 2009 Folsom 
Beck George F. , machinist Union Iron Works, dwl 553 

Beck Hans, master mariner, office 305 East 
Beck Henry (Hanson cfe Beck), dwl 538 Market 
Beck Henry, boot and shoemaker, 37 Sutter, dwl 518 

Beck Henry, tanner Wolf Bloom, dwl 504 Shotwell 
Beck H. S., plasterer and whitener, dwl 1127 Harrison 
Be ' ' S s Church, bet Sixteenth 

Be '1 34 Hayes 

BEAMISH'S— Shirt manufacturer, Nucleus 

Third and Market. 

C. P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 

Beck Johannes, brewer Willows Brewery, dwl S e cor 

Nineteenth and Mission 
Beck John, blacksmith, dwl 504 Shotwell 
Beck John, driver Philadelphia Brewery 
KJ.rU JOHN, liqimr saloon, cor Ninth and Brannan 
Beck John C, dwl 329 Minna 

Beck John G., laborer, dwl E s Devisadero. nr California 
Beck John L., woodturner W. C. Furniture Co., dwl 41 

South Park 
Beck Ludwig, dwl 422 Post, rear 

Beck Ludwig, clerk Henry Balzer & Co., res Alameda 
Beck Maria L. (widow), dwl 132 Folsom, rear 
Beck Nathaniel W., currier, SE cor Nineteenth and Fol 
Beck Nelson, waiter Golden Eagle Hotel, 402 Broadway 
Beck Newton, student Heald's Business College, dwl 

Nucleus House 
Beck Keinhold, confectioner Maison Doree, dwl 772 Har 
Beck Bobert, cook stm Capital, Oakland Ferry, res Oak- 
Beck Walter A., clerk Pierce & Son, dwl 627 Sacramento 
Beck Walter F., Clearinghouse clerk First National Gold 

Bank, dwl IS Stanlv PI 
Beck & Reichardt(.l. H. Beck and IF. Beichardt\ liquor 

saloon, 325 Bush 
Beckedorff George H. C, teamster, 322 Clay, dwl 33 Russ 
Beckenstaff Jonathan, carpenter, dwl 025Yallejo 
Becker Adam, baker Becker & Moegling, dwl 34 Sixth 
Becker Adam, driver R. R. Swain & Co., dwl 115 Natoma 
Becker A. L., bookkeeper Joshua Hendry, dwl 124} 

Becker Albert, cook, dwl 12 Jackson 
Becker Alfred, shooting gallery, 434 Bush 
Becker Arthur, cabinetmaker, dwl 2327 Harrison 
Becker August, cabinetmaker Gilbert & Moore, dwl 18 

Becker August, clerk, dwl NW cor Spear and Mission 
BECKER B. ADOLPH. office 012 Com, dwl 901 Tyler 
Becker Benjamin, waiter, dwl 530 Howard 
BECKER BROTHERS (Charles II. and Diedrich), 

groceries and liquors, SE cor Sutter and Leaven- 

w. i th, and SE cor Larkin and Turk 
Becker Casper, tanner, dwl San Bruno Road, bet Twenty- 
eighth and Twenty-ninth 
Becker Casper, wines and liquors, 335 Haves 
Becker Charles, driver City R. R., dwl 125 Fifteenth 
Becker Charles, willow-ware, 919 Market 
Becker Charles H. (Becker Bros.), dwl 420 Larkin 
Becker Charles H., machine operator Buckingham & 

Hecht, dwl 519 Hayes 
Becker Christian (Becker d- Mneglinr/), dwl 517 Stevenson 
Becker Christopher, boxmaker Hobbs, Pomeroy & Co., 

res Alameda 
Becker Diedrich (Becker Bros.), dwl 635 Sutter, rear 
Becker Edward, dwl 61-1 Natoma 
Becker Edward, clerk, dwl 904 Kearny 
Becker Elizabeth Miss, dwl 4 Zoe 

Becker Frank, porter Weil Bros. & Co., dwl 1116 Pacific 
Becker Frederick, barber, 553 Fourth, dwl 1007 Mission 
Becker Frederick, tailor, 434 Bush 

Becker Frederick, woolsorter Price & Lee, dwl 60^ Sixth 
Becker Frederick W., cigars and tobacco, 705 Da\la 
Becker George J., liquor saloon, SW cor Fourtn and 

Becker Gustave J., wines and liquors, 548 Mission 
Becker Hannah (widow), dwl 519} Hayes 
Becker Henry, dwl 27 Oak Grove Ave 
Becker Henry (Becker ,fc Jacoby), dwl 915 Howard 
Becker Henry, seaman, dwl 206 Steuart * 
Becker Henry, tanner Casper Becker, dwl San Bruno 

Road, bet Twenty-eighth anil Twenty-ninth 
Becker Hermann, cook Hemme & Reuter, dwl 228 Minna 
Becker James, driver B. Kramer, dwl 630 Grove 
Becker John, brewer, dwl 957 Market 
Becker John, clerk Kahrs & Becker, dwl 622 Taylor 
Becker John H. (Kahrs <fc Becker) dwl 622 Taylor 
Becker Joseph, crockery and glassware, 236 Sutter 
Becker Joseph W. (Becker ltf Fischer) dwl 1011 Howard 
Becker Louis, baker William Hessler, dwl SW cor Dupont 

and Pacific 
Becker Louis, bookkeeper, dwl 124} Welsh 
Becker Lucas, chop house, 048 Fourth 
Becker Maggie (widow), dwl 542 Jessie 
Becker Martin, barkeeper L. B. W. Roes, dwl 271 Minna 
Becker Martin, waiter, dwl 648 Fourth 
Becker M. K. E., capitalist, dwl 901 Tyler 
Becker Nicolaus, porter Rothschild & Ehrenpfort, dwl 

NE cor O'Farrell and Gough 
Becker Otto, clerk Prescott House, SW cor Montgomery 

Av and Kearny 

BECKER OTTO F., proprietor Prescott House, SW 

cor Montgomery Av and Kearnv 
Becker Peter UKsert A Becker), dwl 216 Stevenson 
Becker Peter, beer saloon, cor Minna and Sixth, dwl 25 

Becker William, basket nianuf, 62S Market, dwl 114 Turk 
Becker William, groceries and liquors, NW cor Spear and 

Becker & Fischer (Josejyh W. Becker andGeorge JPischer), 

liquor saloon, 1152 Market 
Becker & Jacoby (Henry Becker and Julius Jacoby), dry 

goods, 748 Market 
BECKER «fr MOi;«.LI\<; {Christian Becker^- Char- 
les Moegling), restaurant and bakery, 30 Sixth 
Beckert Oscar, dwl 146 Second 
Becket Henry, seaman, dwl Sailors' Home 
Beckett Francis A., carriagepainter Ayres & Boynton, 

dwl 926 Jackson 
Beckett Hannah B. (widow), ladies' fancy goods, etc., 2002 

Beckett Harry E., teamster Sailors' Home 
Beckett James, blacksmith Pae. Rolling Mills 
Beckett John, laborer Louis Enricht & Co. 
Beckett Gustavus, cook Palace Hotel 
Beckett Samuel A., assistant-supt Prescott, Scott & Co., 

res Oakland 
Beckett Solomon, sexton African M. E. Church, dwl 11 

Scott PI 
Beckett William, blacksmith Pac. Rolling Mills, dwl 

Georgia, nr Shasta 
Beckhoff Frederick, seaman, dwl 127 Jackson 
Beckler John C. Mrs. (Becklcr t t- Hartmann), dwl 252 Te- 
Beckler Joseph, dwl 1845 Stevenson 
Beckler & Hartmann (Mrs. J. C. Beckler and H. Hart- 
mann), liquor saloon, NE cor Kearny and Post 
Beckman Charles, delivery clerk E. \". Hathaway, res 

Beckman Jacob, stairbuilder, dwl 18 First 
Beckman John, cellarman Washington Brewery, dwl SE 

cor Taylor and Lombard 
Beckman John, seaman stm Salinas 
Beckman John R., miner, dwl 201 Broadway 
Beckmann Brothers (John and William), groceries and 

liquors, NW cor Greenwich and Taylor, and SW cor 

Green and Hyde 
Beckmann Claudius, bookkeeper, dwl 1703 Webster 
Beckmann Henry, laborer, dwl SW cor Green and Hyde 
Beckmann John (Beckmann Brothers), dwl NW cor 

Greenwich and Taylor 
BECKMANN JOHN ST., groceries, NW cor Folsom 

and Seventh, dwl 1100 Seventh 
Beckmann Peter, groceries and liquors, 1855 Mission 
Beckmann William (Beckmann Brothers), dwl SW cor 

Green and Hyde 
Becknall Fremont, shoemaker, dwl 777} Mission 
Beck ward C. M., waiter, 34 Hayes 
Beckwith C. Miss, dwl 501 Harrison 
Beck with James R., driver Wells, Fargo & Co., dwl 106 

Beckwith John W., policeman City Hall, dwl 565 Tehama 
Beckwith Leonidas F., journalist Daily Echo, office 615 

Commercial, dwl 550 Mission 
Beckwith Seth L., boatbuilder, dwl 719 Gough 
Becquet Elias, expressman, dwl Sailors' Home 
Becraft Almerin T., carriagesmith James P. Locke & Co., 

dwl 559 Stevenson 
Becraft Henry L., machinist, dwl 617 Stevenson 
Becsev Joseph A., interpreter French and Spanish, Police 

Court, dwl 426 Post 
Becude Francis G., laborer William H. Reddocks, dwl 780 

Bedarf Ferdinand, laborer, dwl W s San Jose Road, nr 

St. Mary's College 
Bedbury James M., plasterer City Hall, dwl 504 Sixth 
Bedburv Joseph, helper Forderer & Hrxater, dwl 504 Sixth 
Bedell Charles F., flourpacker Golden Gate Mills, dwl 228 

Bedell David C, barkeeper, dwl 711} Howard 
Bedell William, gardener, dwl 557 Harrison 
Bedell William, machinist Hope Iron Works, dwl 15 Mis- 
sion Av 
Bedell William E., toolmaker W. F. Palmer, dwl 730 

Bedrend John, shoemaker, dwl NW cor Montgomery Av 

and Lombard 
Bee Emile, tailor, dwl 604 Vallejo 
Bee Frank M., secretary Special Agent U. S. Post-office 

Department, dwl 620 Eddy 

A. EOMAN & CO., General Agents for Subscription Books, 11 Montgomery St., S.F. 

C. P. VAN SCHAACZ & CO., 340 Market Street. Established 1862. 



Bee Frederick A., Chinese, commercial and real-estate 
agent, office 330 Pine, rooms 18 and 19, dwl 620 Eddy 
Bee Joseph, policeman City Hall, dwl 410 Kearny 
Bee Theodore C, dwl 2122 Jones 
Bee Theodore C. Jr., assaver, dwl 2122 Jones 
Bee Charles W. (B. J. Trumbull <fr Co.), res Oakland 
Beebe Georgiaua VV. (widow), dwl 2200 Broadway 
Beebe Joseph J., compositor S. F. Chronicle, dwl llli 

Beebe William G., cabinetmaker, dwl What Cheer House 
Beebe William S., packer Cutting Packing Co., dwl 135 
| Beebe W. S., dentist, office 507 Mont, dwl 514 Bush 
Beecher Albert D., machinist, dwl 844 Mission 
Beecher Andrew J. (Beecher & Newton), dwl 21 Moss 
Beecher Henry, cook Russ House, dwl 622 Fulton 
Beecher & Newton (Andreio J. Beecher and William G. 

Newton), carpenters, 1149 Mission 
Beechiner Norman, teamster, dwl 3 Cedar Av 
Beeching Robert, agent S. F. Benev. Assn, and agent 
Cal. Prison Commission, office 10 Webb, dwl 1016 
Beeching Robert J., law student John H. Smyth, dwl 

1016 Taylor 
Beeckely Robert, dwl 867 Market 
Beeckmann Amandus, dwl 111 Nineteenth 
Beecroft John T., lumber surveyer, dwl SE cor Utah and 

Beegan Daniel, dwl 24 Bluxome 
Beegan John, laborer, dwl 26 Bluxome 
Beegan John, salesman Fratinger & Noll, dwl 136 Silver 
Beeger H., dwl 512 Fourth 
Beek Bernard, miller, dwl 407- Pacific 
Beek Christopher, miner, dwl 407 Pacific 
Beeker Samuel P., laundryman, dwl 1129 Howard 
Beekman Charles W., seaman, dwl W s San Bruno Road, 

nr Silver Av 
Beeman William, elastic] cork trusses, 331 Kearny, dwl 

856 Folsom 
Beeman, see Beaman 

Beer Alfred J. , carpenter, dwl 1605 Stevenson 
Beer Bernard (Beer t fc Wise), dwl 1624 Geary 
Beer John, painter Jvoble & Gallagher ' 
Beer & Wise (Bernard Beer and Siymiind Wise), fruit 

and produce, 224 Wellington 
Beers Barrett, dentist, office 230 Kearny, dwl 535 Post 
Beers Eli F. (Walker d- Beers), dwl 422Tyler 
Beers Hiram W. Rev., D. D., rector Trinity Church, dwl 

214 Powell 
Beers Julius, deckhand stm Ceres, Washington St. Wharf 
Beerstecher Charles J., attorney at law, office 507 Mont 
Beese Erick, laborer J. Lohrmann & Co., res Oakland 
Bee.ser Peter, cooper, dwl 327 Beale 
Beeson Frederick P., draynian, 409 Front, dwl Wildey, 

nr Fiilmore 
Beetler Martin, lumberman, dwl 24 Howard 
Beetler Michael, loborer, dwl 313 Bryant 
Beevan Isaac, porter Jonas Schoenfeld, dwl 12 White 
Bccz Frederick, boot and shoemaker, 315 Bush, dwl 120 

Park Av 
BeSa Ferdinand, bartender N. Giamboni & Co., dwl 520 

Beffa Giovachino, dwl 627 Broadway 
Begeold Charles, dwl 20 Harrison Av 
I Beger Jacob, gardener, dwl 512 Franklin 
Begermann Frederick, clerk, dwl 739 Union 
Begevin Peter, expressman, dwl N s St. Rose, bet Collins 

and Ferrie 
Beggs Ellen (widow), groceries and liquors, 122 William 
Beggs Emma G. (widow), dwl 847 Howard 
Beggs .Mark, stonecutter Henderson Bros., dwl S s Point 

Lobos Av, bet Parker Av and Boyce 
Beggs Robert, hostler, dwl 121 Jackson 
Beggs Samuel, engineer Pacific Mail S. S. Colima 
Beggs William F., varnisher S. F. Gas Light Co., dwl 122 

Beggs William W., gas engineer, dwl 146 Clementina 
Begialli Constantino, dwl 621 Broadway 
Begley James, clerk James Hartigan, dwl 1620 Folsom 
Begley John, butcher Andrew Fay, dwl 529 Valencia 
Begley John, shoemaker Porter, Oppenheimer & Sles- 

singer, dwl 357 Clementina 
Begley Michael, groceries and liquors, SE cor Jessie and 

Sixth, dwl S\V cor Seventeenth and Sherman 
Begley Peter, laborer, dwl 313 Bryant 
Begli Carle (Begli .(• Nager), dwl Rock Ranch 
Begli & Nager (Carle Begli and Frederick Nager), milk 

ranch, W s Old San Jose Road, nr Bernal Station 
Begovich Rafaeli, steward, dwl 32 Steuart 

Beguelin Fannie (widow), dwl 7 Lynch 
Begun] Adolph F. F., painter, cor Powell and Sutter, dwl 
NE cor California Av and Montcalm, Bernal Heights 
Rehagel Alexander, attorney at law, office 408 California, 

dwl 274 Clementina 
Beham Charles, compositor Francis Ac Valentine, res Oak- 
Behan Charles T., salesman W. K. Vanderslice&C'o., dwl 

600 Bush 
Behan Edward, brushmaker, dwl W s Sullivan, nr Cres- 
cent Av 
Behan Fenton, dwl 742 Minna 

Behan Francis, brushmaker, dwl W s Sullivan, nr Cres- 
cent Av 
Behan George H., salesman Koehler & Ritter, dwl 227 

Behan James, painter, dwl 206 Twenty-third, bet Ala- 
bama and Columbia 
Behan John, mason, dwl 1333i Natoma 
Behan Mavirice, livery stable, 726 Union, dwl 836 Vallejo 
Behan Patrick, driver Omnibus R. R., dwl SE cor Third 

and Howard 
Behan Thomas, laborer Pac. Rolling Mills 
Behlow Charles H. , furrier, dwl 1807 Octavia 
Behlow Charles J. (//. Liebes d- Co.), dwl 1807 Oetavia 
Behlow Emil R.. furrier H. Liebes & Co., dwl 1807 Oc- 
Behlow John, dwl 627 Locust Av 
Behlow Robert, upholsterer C. M. Plum & Co., dwl 627 

Locust Av 
Behlow William, foreman C. M. Plum & Co., res Berke- 

Behn Walter, salesman Tillmann & Bendel, dwl 1712 La- 

Behnemann Henry (Behnemann & Co.), dwl SW cor 

Taylor and O'Farrell 
BEHNEMANN A CO. (Henry Behnemann and Mar- 
tin Joust), groceries and liquors, SW cor Taylor and 
Behnke John, cabinetmaker, dwl 116 Dora 
Behnken John, dwl 1910 Polk 
Behnsen Henry F., cigannaker, dwl 22 Turk 
Behr Hans, machinist Union Iron Works, dwl 655 Bryant 
Behr Henry, varnisher L. «S E. Emanuel, dwl Everett, 

bet First and Second 
Behr Otto, porter Henry Brickwedel & Co., dwl W s 

Cook, nr Point Lobos Av 
Behre Charles H., bricklayer, dwl 414 Larkin 
Behre Frederick, foreman E. Guittard & Co., dwl 396 

Behre Robert L., clerk Doyle, Barber & Scripture, dwl S 

s McAllister, bet Polk and Van Ness Av 
Behrend F. C, cook, dwl 411 Pacific 
Behrend Meyer, bookkeeper, dwl 44 Third 
Behrend Richard, clerk Hermann Cohen, dwl 430 Eddy 
Behrendt H. & Co. (Michael Long), manufs trunks, va- 
lises, etc., factory Crook, bet Townsend and Brannan, 
salesroom 513 Market 
Behrendt Herman (H. Behrendt ,{• Co.), dwl 1318 O'Farrell 
Behreng Sophia (widow), boarding, 1619 Powell 
Behrens Adrain G., clerk, dwl 232 Oak 
Behrens Brothers (John and Frederick), groceries and 

liquors, cor Twenty-fourth and Potrero Av 
Behrens Charles, clerk'Mohrmann A; Co. , dwl 501 Bdwy 
Behrens Diedrieh, carpenter, dwl 2219 Powell 
Behrens Diedrieh, laborer Cal. Sugar Refinery 
Behrens Dora Mrs., midwife, dwl 442 Ninth 
Behrens Ernest T., liquor saloon, 442 Ninth 
Behrens Frederick {Behrens Brothers), dwl NE cor Twen- 
ty-fourth and Potrero Av 
Behrens Frederick, groceries and liquors, SW cor Folsom 

and Twenty-fourth 
Behrens George, machinist William T. Garratt, res Oak- 
Behrens Henrv, stockkeeper Schafer & Co. 
Behrens Henry C. F., physician, office 417 Bush, dwl 232 

US.IIKCNS JAMES, importer French wines, 508 Bat- 
ten - , res Saucelito 
Behrens James G., architect, 724A Market, res Saucelito 
Behrens John (Beh rem Brothers), dwl NE cor Twenty- 
fourth and Potrero Av 
Behrens J< >hn, bootmaker Frederick Beez, dwl 120 Park Av 
Behrens John, driver North Pacific Hotel, dwl 12 Jack 
Behrens Maria Miss, chambermaid Prescott House 
Behrens Richard, laborer, dwl NE cor Eighth and Bran 
Behrens Walter N. F., engineer, dwl 232 uak 
Behrens W. C, second officer Pacific Mail S. S. City of 
Panama, dwl 35 South Park 

3EAMISH'S---Shirt manufacturer, Nucleus Building, corner Third and Market. 

C. P. VAN SCHAACX & CO., 706, 703, 710, 712, 711, and 716 Kearny, Established 1362. 

Behrenstakel Charles, barkeeper George Schmitt, dwl 211 

Behrmann Frank E., collector German . Benev. Assn, dwl 

200 Minna 
Behrmann Frederick, bakery, 121S Powell 
Behrmann Henry (Holler A Behrmann), dwl SS6 Har 
Behrmann Henry, cooper, dwl Filbert, bet Fillmore and 

Behrmann. See Bermann 
Beicke Louis, blacksmith J. Knoronburg, dwl W s Treat 

Av, bet Twenty-sec md and Twenty-third 
Beidenuan Eolinda (widow), dwl 1015 Leavenworth 
Beier William, blacksmith, dwl E s Illinois, lir Twentieth 
Beighle George, salesman Schlueter i Volberg, res Oak- 
Beilles John B. (Lacua & Beillen), dwl Vallejo, nr Dup 
Beilstein Leonhardt, blacksmith, dwl S s Brannan, bet 

Seventh and Eighth 
Beinert George, barber Charles Proschold, dwl 1912 Stev 
Beirne Bernard, waiter Lick House 
Beime Michael, laborer, 1129 Folsom 
REIRXE PATRICK, groceries and liquors, 123 Ship 
Beisel Jacob (Jacob Beisel ii- Co.), dwl cor Mississippi and 

Beisel Jacob & Co. (H. N. Cook), proptrs Potrero Tan- 
nery, E s Mississippi, bet Santa Clara and Mariposa 

Beison , dwl S\V cor Mission and Spear 

Bejani Joseph, butcher J. H. Mentz, dwl NE cor First 

and Brannan 
Bekeart Frank C, tinsmith Freeman & Wrin, dwl 346 

Bekeart Julius F., hardware, 346 Third 
Beker Lui, bartender Schmidt & Lehrke, dwl 35" Minna 
Belar Jacob, laborer, dwl 1416 Kearny 
Belando Peter (Belando t (- Co.), dwl 1208 Powell 
BELAXDO A CO. (Peter Belando and Giovanni 

Dane ui), wood and coal, 1210 Powell 
Belasco Abraham* trader, dwl 174 Clara 
Belasco David, actor Bush St. Theater, dwl 174 Clara 
Belasco Isaac, trunkmaker H. Behrendt & Co., dwl 174 

Belasco Israel, trunkmaker H. Behrendt & Co., dwl 174 

Belau Hugo, watchmaker Herman Wenzel, dwl 1318 Kear 
Belau Otto, clerk Greenebaum 6: Co., dwl 1318 Kearny 
Belchan James, waiter Russ House 
Belcher Elizabeth B. (widow), dwl 1713 Jones 
Belcher Frederick P., teamster Bryant & Taylor, res Oak- 
Belcher Henry, carpenter, dwl 030 Folsom 
Belcher Robert H., foreman Frederick P. Belcher, dwl 

1015 Union 
John Crockett seeretarv, office 410 California, room 21 
Belcher W. C, attorney at law, office 520 Montgomery, 

dwl Palace Hotel * 
Belcour Jules, chancellor consulate-general of France, 

office 704 Washington, res San Mateo 
Belden Charles A. (\V. W. Montague <t- Co.), res Oakland 
Belden Edward J., machinist Union Box Factory, dwl 510 

RELOEX EDWIX S.. official reporter Fourth District 
Court, office 300 Montgomery, room 74, res Oakland 
Belden Frank, laborer, dwl SE cor Leidesdorff and Sac 
Belden Henry K. (Belden <{• Orton), dwl 911 Bush 
Belden Josiah, capitalist, office 202 Sansom, room 7, dwl 

Palace Hotel 
Belden Joseph W. , receiving teller Anglo-Califomian Bank 

(limited), dwl 1020 Geary 
Belden Margaret S. (widow), dwl 510 Mason 
Belden Truman, shipwright, dwl cor Third Av and I, 

South S. F. 
RELOEX A ORTOX (Henry K. Belden and Richard 
H. Orton), local agents Hartford Fire Insurance Co., 
313 California 
Belding F., dwl Commercial Hotel 
Belding M. Miss, assistant teacher South S. F. School 
Belding Orrin, miner, dwl 808 Hayes 
Belenberg Peter, seaman J. B. Piper, 7 Clay 
Belender Charles, varnisher, dwl S 8 Oak, bet Buchanan 

and Webster 
Belenot John, carpenter, dwl 2530 Howard 

Belethin Mrs., dwl H2J Fourth 

Belfast Ginger Ale Co. {Frank 8. Waldo), 1717 Market 
Belgarde Amedc, baker Boudin .v Gleizes, dwl 1412$ Dup 
ItKM.II M, Emil Grisar consul, office N*W cor Townsend 

and Fifth 
Behrrave Kichard V., bookkeeper Davis Bros., dwl 921 

Belgravia, Hotel, James Sanderson proptr, NE cor Sutter 

and Polk 
Belhomme Francois, tinsmith, 1602 Stockton 
Belinge F. A. A., physician, office and dwl 142J Fourth 
Belitzer Jacob, clerk Edward Cohn & Co., dwl 225 Mont 
Belknap David P. (Winans, Belknap &■ Godoy), attorney 

at law, office 004 Merchant, dwl Florence House 
Belknap E. S., clerk Winans, Belknap & Godoy, dwl 

Florence House 
Bell Benjamin C, carpenter, dwl 713 Minna 
Bell C, dwl 414 Pacific 
Bell Charles, fireman Engine No. 5, S. F. F. D., dwl 1219 

Bell Charles H., dwl 1421 Mason, rear 
Bell Conrad, upholsterer, dwl 7 Card Alley 
Bell Daniel P., clerk Tobin, Davisson & Co., dwl 9154; 

McAllister „ 

Bell David B., fish, 31 Grand Central Market, dwl 562 

Bell E. Mrs., nurse, dwl Windsor House 
Bell Ellen (widow), dwl 1011 Pacific 
Bell Fida (widow), bakery and confectionery, 219 Sixth 
Bell Frank, driver City R. R., dwl 1452 Minna 
Bell Frank P. , student Heald's Business College, dwl 737 

Bell F. Vinton, clerk W. H. L. Barnes, dwl 2620 Sac 
Bell George, scenic artist Bella Union Theater, dwl 33 

Bell George, shipcarpenter Pacific Mail S. S. Co. 

Bell George "H. (Bell d- Co.), dwl 639 Kearny 

Bell George W., clerk W. H. McClintock, dwl 1011 Pacific 

RELL, UI'LLIXSOX A CO. (John Bell and Henry 

A. GiiUixson), carpets, oil clothes, furniture, and 

upholstery goods, 653 and 655 Market 
Bell Henry, gardener, dwl Buchanan, bet Lily and Oak 
Bell Henry, laborer new U. S. Appraiser's Building, dwl 

524 Turk, rear 
Bell Henry, plumber, dwl 002 Seventh 
Bell Henry L., laborer U. S. Appraiser's Store, dwl 524 

Turk," rear 
Bell Henrv S., waiter Russ House, dwl 360 Clem, rear 
Bell H. H! (widow), dwl 206 Powell 
Bell James, gents' furnishing goods and notions, 1146 

Bell James H., barber John Kiefer, dwl 14 Everett 
Bell James E., clerk Falkner, Bell & Co., res Saucelito 
Bell J. E., dwl The Baldwin 
Bell J. M. Mrs., dwl 905 Market 
Bell John, dwl 507 Bush 

Bell John (Bell, GiiUixson <t- Co.), dwl Occidental Hotel 
Bell John, carpenter, dwl 900 Pacific, rear 
Bell John, expressman, 18 Market, dwl N s Nineteenth, 

bet Nbe and Castro 
Bell John, hackdriver, dwl 153 Third 
Bell John, hostler John Gilfoy, dwl 1125 Mission 
Bell John, plumber Thomas Day, dwl 1211 Vallejo 
Bell John B., hairdresser, 674 Mission, dwl 9 Boardman 
Bell John C, merchant, dwl 502 Greenwich 
Bell John C. Jr., clerk Charles Gay, dwl 502 Geary 
Bell John D., driver United Carriage Co., dwl 302 Fourth 
Bell John P., attorney at law, office 310 Pine, room 30, 

dwl 2213 Steiner 
Bell John W. . clerk N. Y. department Wells, Fargo & 

Co., dwl 508 Third 
Bell Joseph, bootmaker, dwl 16 Ohio 
Bell Joseph, engineer Hammam Baths, dwl 915 Powell 
Bell Lizzie Mrs., furnished rooms, 562 Stevenson 
Bell Lucy Mrs., dwl 102 Natoma 
Bell M., collector, dwl Greenwich, bet Polk and Van 

Ness Av 
Bell Margaret (widow), furnished rooms, 120 Seventh 
Bell Mary Mrs., dwl 769 Folsom 
Bell Otto, roofer H. G. Fiske, dwl 351 Minna 
Bell Peter, painter Jason Springer & Co., and janitor 

Dashawav Hall, dwl 139 Post 
Bell Peter, tinsmith, dwl 915* McAllister 
Bell Philip A., proptr and editor The Elevator, office 

and dwl 612 Battery 
Bell Robert, inspector and district offioer Custom House, 

dwl 1240 Howard 
Bell Robert, porter stm Senator, Broadway Wharf 
Bell Samuel, carpenter, dwl 716 Natoma 
Bell Samuel, clerk U. S. Railway Mail Service, 606 Mont- 

g. imeiy, res Oakland 
Bell Samuel L., collector Green and Union St. wharves, 

dwl 154, Clara * 

Bell Sophia J. Miss, dressmaker, dwl 743 Folsom 
Bell Theodore C, assayer Selby Smelting and Lead 

Works, dwl 2122 Jones 

A. E0MA1T & CO., Medical, Theological, and Scientific Books, 11 Montg'y St., S A 3SV 

C. P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 840 Market Street. Established 1362. 

Bell Theresa Mrs., dwl 1661 Octavia 
Bell Thomas, dwl 23 Hawthorne 
Bell Thomas, dwl 167 Silver 
BELL THOMAS, commission merchant, ; 
dwl 1107 Bush 


Bell Thomas, hostler Clayburgh & Brandenstein, dwl 741 

Bell Thomas, laborer T. L. Elliot, dwl 3£ Gilbert 

Bell Thomas, lather, dwl 134 Fourth 

Bell Thomas, longshoreman Pacific Mail S. S.Co.'s Wharf 

Bell Thomas, stevedore, dwl 610 Fourth 

Bell Thomas A., clerk George W. Brewer, dwl 23 Haw 

Bell William, dwl 507 Broadway 

Bell William, blacksmith Pac. Rolling Mills, dwl N s 
Sierra, nr Michigan 

Bell William, clerk, dwl 423 Natoma 

Bell William, clerk freight auditor Central Pac. R. R., NE 
cor Fourth and Townsend, dwl 11 South Park 

Bell William, laborer Pacific Mail S. S. Co.'s Wharf, dwl 
30 Welsh 

Bell William, machinist Pacific Iron Works, dwl 227 Sec- 

Bell William, printer, dwl Overland House 

Bell William, seaman stm Richard Holyoke, dwl 26 Steu 

Bell William, ship carpenter, dwl cor Minnesota and Butte 

Bell William, shipwright, dwl Greenwich, bet Polk and 
Van Ness Av 

Bell William, stonecutter Henderson Bros., dwl Ss Point 
Lobos Av, bet Parker Av and Johnson Av 

Bell William, student Heald's Business College 

Bell William H., dwl 13* Lafayette 

Bell William H., insurancebroker, dwl 514 Valencia 

Bell William J., dwl 1C7 Silver 

Bell William S., bartender, dwl 655 Washington 

Bell William S., stockbroker, 330 California, dwl 1925 

BELL «S CO. (George H. Belt), booksellers, stationers, 
and periodical agents, 639 Kearny 

Bella Union Quicksilver Mining Co. (Napa Co., Cal.), 
Abraham Halsey secretary, office 312 Montgomery 

BELLA UNION THEATEB, Samuel Tetlow proptr, 
W s Kearny, bet Washington and Jackson 

Bellnni Gottardo, Swiss Benev. Soc, 803 Montgomery 

Beilascus Manuel, pantryman Pacific Mail S. S. Co., dwl 
5 Pollard PI 

Bellay Francis, artist, dwl 718 Greenwich, rear 

Belle'Emma Miss (Mrs. C. Lapachet A: Co.), dwl 6 Cadell 

Belle Isle Mining Co. (Elko Co., Nev.), R. H. Brown sec- 
retary, office S. F. Stock Exchange building 

Belleau James, stonecutter Larseneur & Sheerin, dwl 637 

Bellemere Anna B. (widow), dwl 1163 Mission 

BELLEMEKE AUGUSTUS, manufacturing jeweler, 
lapidary, and diamondsetter, 208 Sutter 

Bellermann* Emil, accountant Merchants' Exchange Bank, 
dwl 1115 Shotwell 

Bellers H. (Rowane <fc Belters), dwl 19 Broadway 

Bellet Francoise, French laundry, 712 Vallejo 

Bellew James H., upholsterer, dwl 2 Hodges PI 

Bellow John, dwl 15 Ohio 

Bellew Thomas, porter J. W. Davidson & Co., dwl 121 
Olive Av 

Belli Angelo, expressman, NE cor Sansom and Wash 

Belli Mansueto, vegetables, 67 Colombo Market 

Belliaud Frank (Costerovzze, Bisdier <fc Belliaud) dwl 
311 Pacific 

Bellingall Peter W. (Bell inn all A- Miller), res Oakland 

Bellingall & Miller (Peter W. Bellingall and Peter Mil- 
ler), Custom House brokers, 425 Battery 

BELLINGHAM BAY CO., P. B. Cornwall president, 
E s Spear, bet Folsom and Harrison 

B.llingham Robert, shoemaker, dwl 1120* Broadway 

Bellini Antonio, umbrellamaker Thomas T. Yeager, dwl 
225 Post 

Belleisle Francis N., master carbuilder Southern Pac. R. 
R., dwl W s Bryant, bet Twenty-fourth and Twenty- 

Belleisle Philbert, Bhoemaker Jory Brothers, dwl 18 Stev- 
enson Av 

Bellman Oliver P., painter, 129 Third 

BeiJaian Vincent, ropeniaker S. F. Cordage Co., dwl W s 
Tennessee, nr Sierra 

Bi.15g.-L-r Herrman A., clerk, dwl 811 Clay 

Bellnusr John H. O, butcher, dwl 1 Delaware 

Belli' John S., watchman stm Mohongo, Broadway Wharf 

Bel If* Vincent, vegetable dealer, dwl 74 Jessie 

Belloc Hvpolite (Belloc <k Co.), res Paris f 

BELLOC «fc CO. (By polite Belloc, Henry Bar- 
roilhet, and A. Germain de Montauzan), bankers 
and agents General Transatlantic Co. (Paris, 78 Rue 
De Courcelles), office 524 Montgomery 
Bellon Emil, chief cook St. Ann's Rest, dwl 19 Lewis 
Bellorio Giuseppe, Italian Benev. Soc, 803 Montgomery 
Bellov Peter, seaman, dwl 37 Pacific 
Bellow Edward, framemaker Sanborn, Vail & Co. 
Bellows Edward St. John, bookkeeper U. S. Sub- 
Treasury, dwl Windsor House 
Bellows Joseph, painter, dwl 1024 Stockton 
Bellows W. H., bookkeeper, dwl Minnesota, nr Solano 
Bellnow Louis, roofer, cor Anthony and Jessie 
Bellstedt John, engineer Cal. Sugar Refinery, dwl Tenth 

Av, nr P, South S. F. 
Bellue Camille, clerk Lenormand Bros., dw} Powell, nr 

Bellue Jean, dwl SW cor Broadway and Dupont 
Bellville Mining Co. (Esmeralda, Nev.), Edward F. Stone, 

secretary, 306 Pine 
Bellmer Frederick, teamster, dwl 434 Seventh 
Belmont House, Mrs. B. Laird proprietress, 969 Mission 
Belmont Mining Co. (Nye Co., Nev.), John W. Pew secre- 
tary, office 310 Pine, rooms 15 and 17 
.Belmore Kitty Miss, actress Grand Opera House, dwl 460 

Belmore Louis, actor Grand Opera House, dwl 400 Jessie 
Belon Richard, machinist Hawkins & Cantrell, dwl 1318 

Belser Julius H., brickmason, dwl 45+ Clara 
Belshaw Mortimer W., capitalist, 40*2 Front, dwl 1626 

Belskey John, laborer Cahen Bro. & Co., res Berkeley 
Belt Alfred M. Jr., bookkeeper Mayhew, Earnest & Co., 

dwl 1008 Bush 
Belt Thomas W. (Shields, Belt A- Co.), dwl Brooklyn 

Belton Joseph, fisherman, divl 700 Front 
Bel ton Peter, teamster, dwl E s Virginia Av, nr Mission 
Belton Phillip M., dwl SW cor Twenty-third and Ala- 
Belton William, sewing-machine agent, dwl 759 Market 
Beltram Joseph, dw) 113 Oregon 

Belvedere House, Albino Abbiati proptr, 1108 Stockton 
Belvidere House, Mrs. T. Seigle proprietress, 536 Third 
Belvidere Mining Co. (Bodie District, Mono Co., Cal.), 

Andrew Baird secretary, office 304 California 
Belville Eli, broom maker Harrison & Dickson, dwl 54 

Belz John, tailor, dwl 429 Bush 
Beman Edward, waiter William Spreen, dwl First Avenue 

Bement John, deckhand stm Express, Jackson St. Wharf 
Bemis Charles O, U. S. supervising inspector steam ves- 
sels, office 11 U. S. Court Building, dwl 449 Bryant 
Bemis E. N. (widow), dwl 867 Mission 
Bemis Frank A., machinehand Beale St. Mills, dwl 17* 

Oak Grove Av 
Bemis Louisa H. (widow), dwl 2408 Sacramento 
Bemis. See Beamish 

Bemmerer August (Bemmerer <b Klein), dwl 753 Miss 
Bemmerer & Klein (August Bemmerer and August 

Klein), cutlers, locksmiths, etc., 753 Mission 
Benard August F., wines and liquors, NE cor Fifth and 

Benard W. J., caterer Baldwin's Hotel, dwl 23 Powell 
Benavides Alfred, plumber, dwl 1300* Stockton 
Benbow David, painter, dwl 2309 Larkin 
Benchald M., dwl 311 Pacific 
BEN« HI.EY LEOMOAS B., manager Pac. Rolling 

Mill Co., office 16 First, dwl 653 Harrison 
Bender Julius, laundryman, dwl 103 First 
Bender George F., laundryman, dwl 6 Jessie 
Bendel Bernhard (estate of), (Hoe/en A- Co.), 318 Front 
Bendel Herman (Tillmann A- Bendel), res Oakland 

Bender (widow), dwl 1028 Market 

Bender Andrew S., clerk County Recorder's Office, dwl 

418 Post 
Bender Charles, leather and shoefindings, 42 Geary, dwl 

30 Geary 
Bender Elizabeth (widow), dwl 743 Fourth 
Bender Frederick, carbuilder Kimball Manufacturing Co., 

dwl 479 Minna 
Bender Jacob, salesman Charles Goodwin, dwl 429 Bush 
Bender Jacob A., bricklayer, dwl 2729 Howard 
Bender John W. G., cook, dwl 119 Jackson 
Bender Joseph, mason, dwl S s Twenty-ninth, bet Noe 

and Sanchez 
Bender Louis, cook South Park House, dwl 611+ Mason 

BSAMXSH'S™ Importer Furnishing Goods, Nucleus Bldg, cor. Third and Market. 

C. P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1362. 

Bender Thomas, bricklayer, dwl 229 Jessie 

Bender William A., clerk William H. Wright, dwl 2729 

Benderhard George, master mariner, dwl 128 Perry 
Bendit Benjamin, expressman, dwl 1210 Pacific 
Bendit Herman, upholsterer, dwl 400 McAllister 
Bendit Louis, barber Edward Reed, dwl 1310 Pacific 
Bendit Maurice, expressman, dwl N s Sacramento, bet 

Broderick and Devisa lero 
Bendit Samuel, merchant, dwl 400 McAllister 
Bendixen A. Mrs., dwl 815 Bryant 
Bendixen Alfred J., driver William Stohlman, dwl 337 

Bendixen John, seaman, dwl 17 Pacific 
Bendt Eliza Mrs., furnished rooms, 105 Jackson 
Bendt William, liquor saloon, 123 Jackson, dwl 105 Jack 
Beneeke Henry R., groceries and liquors, 520 Broadway 
Benecke John D., clerk Henry R. Beneeke, dwl 520 

Benedict Charles E., driver Jersey Farm Dairv and 

branch bakery. 317V Fifth 
Benedict Charles V., bookkeeper Excelsior Mill Co., dwl 

549 Stevenson 
Benedict Courtland S. (Benedict t fc Smith), dwl NW cor 

Fifteenth and Valencia 
Benedict Edward L., salesman H. P. Gregory & Co., dwl 

1604 Van Ness Av 
Benedict Frank F., carriagetrimnier Kimball Manuf. Co., 

dwl 311* Elm Av 
Benedict Harry, laundryman S. F. Laundry Assn, dwl 

474 Jessie 
Benedict Jacob, refiner Pac. Refinery and Bulli' >n Ex- 
change, dwl Ns Beaver, bet Fifteenth and Sixteenth 
BEVEDKl A SMITH (C. S. Benedict and J. R. 

Smith), merchant tailors and gent's furnishing goods, 

136 Montgomery 
Beneken John, rectifier, dwl 505 Broadway 
Benell James, clerk Wells, Fargo & Co., dwl N s Pacific 

Av, nr Pierce 
Beneront Alexandre, laundryman Jean Jaussaud & Co., 

dwl 830 Green 
Ben^t Dominique, cook Palace Hotel 
Benetes Julius, porter Charles Laubenheimer, dwl Tele- 
graph Hill 
Benfelt Conrad, master mariner, dwl 14 Liberty 
Bengee Benjamin, dwl 114 Fourth 
Bengson Erick, laborer Russ House, dwl 23 Anthony 
Bengton William, laborer, dwl NE cor Eighth and Bran 
Benham Azel M., business manager Sherman, Hyde & 

Co., dwl 923 Geary 
Benham Calhoun, attorney at law, office 44 Montgomery 

Block, dwl Commercial Hotel 
Benham Joseph, groceries, SE cor White PI and Bryant 
Benham Mary Mrs., dwl 435 Bryant 
Benham Raymond S., liquor merchant, dwl 2310 Howard 

Benhault , laborer, dwl 419 Hickory Av 

Benhavon Jacob, salesman Livingston & Co., dwl 315 

Benicia Cement Co., Padey Martin president, office 542 

REM4T A TANNERY, Edward P. Danforth proptr, 

office SVV cor Battery and Broadway 
Bening George F., dwl 1114 Webster 
Benjamin Abraham F., law and collection agency, 408 

California, room 15, dwl 1505 Washington 
Benjamin A. F., dwl 277 Minna 
Benjamin Asher L., conductor N. B. & Mission R. R., 

dwl 1001 Market 
Benjamin Augustus M., clerk Granger's Bus. Assn, res 

Benjamin Charles E., bookkeeper Crane, Hastings &Co., 

dwl 211 Sixteenth 
Benjamin Charlotte (widow) lodgings, 783 Market and 9 

Benjamin E., dwl Commercial Hotel 
Benjamin Edward ('., clerk Crane, Hastings & Co., dwl 

109 Montgomery 
Benjamin Edward H., patternmaker John J. Dunn, dwl 

8625 Mission 
Benjamin Edward J., cigars and tobacco, 221 Sacra- 
mento, dwl 23s Kearny 
Benjamin Erastua M., carpenter, dwl 2625 Mission 
Benjamin Frederick A., mining engineer, dwl 220 

Benjamin Henry, genera! dealer, dwl 910 Folsom 
Benjamin Henry A. (Henry A. Benjamin <k Co.), dwl 

Russ House 
BE\.IAMI> HENRY A. A CO. (J. S. Henthatc), 

Pac. Congress Springs Depot, 162 New Montgomery 

Benjamin Isador, waiter, dwl 532 Pacific 

Benjamin Jacob, dwl 1505 Washington 

Benjamin Joseph, tailor, dwl 447 Fourth 

Benjamin Lizzie Miss, dressmaker Margaret Kemp, dwl 

409 Stevenson 
Benjamin Nellie Mrs., with S. F. Cigar Box Co., dwl cor 

Fourth and Minna 
Benjamin Orson C, dwl 322 Fifth 
Benjamin Philip, instmmentmaker California Electrical 

Works, dwl 1505 Washington 
Benjamin Philip L., clerk, dwl 7S3 Market 
Benjamin T. S., clerk, dwl 1505 Washington 
Benjamin William K., clerk, dwl 1825 Eddy 
Benkelmann Adam Mrs. (widow), dwl Fifteenth Av, bet 

P and Q, South S. F. 
I Benkelmann Rosa (widow), liquor saloon, cor Eighth and 

Railroad Av, South S. F. 
Benn George M., laborer Dunn & Blucher, dwl 121 Ber- 
Benn James, driver Hibernia Brewery, dwl 739A Clem 
Benn John S. , millwright Washington Mills, dwl 28 Te- 
Benn Thomas, driver Hibernia Brewery, dwl 739} Clem 
Bennadom George, clerk, dwl Overland House 
Benner George, clerk, dwl S\V cor Mission and Spear 
Benner Felix, cigarmaker P. Korbel & Bros., dwl 514 

Benner Frederick, laborer, dwl Oriental Hotel 
Benner Frederick M., melter and refiner's department U. 

S. Mint, res Oakland 
Benner Harry D., housemover, dwl 1 August Alley, rear 
Benner Phoenix, printer F. Korbel & Bros., dwl 514 Sixth 
Bennerot Eugene, machinist, dwl 2141 Mission 
Benners Thomas, pantrvman stm Julia, Washington St. 

Bennerscheidt Bruno (Giovannini tt Bennershcidt), dwl 

till Howard 
Bennet Charles A. (Bennet d- Son), dwl 1313 Gough 
Bennet Henrv W. (Bennet & Sou), dwl 1313 Gough 
BENNET A SOS (Henry IT. and Charles A. Bennet) 

druggists, 21 Third 

Bennett , printer, dwl 1 Central PI 

Bennett Albert A. , architect? office 302 Montgomery, room 

33, dwl 2323 California 
Bennett Albert A., plumber William Bennett, dwl 1015 

Bennett Alfred, fruits, 241 Eighth 
Bennett Alfred E., carpenter D. A. Macdonald & Co., res 

East Oakland 
Bennett Anastasia (widow), dwl SW cor Mission and 

Bennett Anthony, guard chain gang, dwl 10 Anthony 
Bennett A. P., bookkeeper, dwl 516 Filbert 
Bennett Brothers (John B. and Genr/je), dairy produce, 

35 and 36 California Market and IS and 20 Mission 

Bennett C. D., bookkeeper Crocker & Suydam, res Oak- 
Bennett Charles G., currier Frederick Funcke, dwl cor 

Sixth Av and Q, South S. F. 
Bennett Christian, fruits, dwl 726 Howard, rear 
Bennett Clement C, short-hand reporter, office 636 Clay, 

dwl 1960 Eddy 
Bennett Daniel L., fuller Mission Woolen Mills 
Bennett David A. (Harris «(• Bennett), dwl Palace Hotel 
Bennett Edward, baker S. F. Cracker Co., dwl 1031 Mont 
Bennett Edward, clerk Bennett's South Park Laundry, 

555 Brvant 
Bennett Edward D. (Hinman A Bennett), dwl 2324 Fol 
Bennett Edward S., foreman McCord & Malone, dwl Russ 

Bennett F. It., dwl 29 Minna 
Bennett Frederick, foreman George Eggleton, dwl 121 

. Jackson 
Bennett Frederick, liquor saloon, 230 Brannan 
Bennett George (Bennett Brothers), dwl 114 Lily Av 
Bennett George, laborer Betts' Spring Co., res Oakland 
Bennett George, laborer superintendent streets, dwl 206 

Bennett George, painter J. Moulton, dwl NW cor Clay 

and Davis 
Bennett George, watchman Golden Age Flouring Mills, 

dwl 908 Sansom 
Bennett George C, liquor saloon, 225 Fleet 
Bennett George W., policeman City Hall, dwl 208 Second 
Bennett George W. , stock clerk Levi Strauss & Co., res 

Bennett G. L., dwl 908 Clay 
Bennett Grace Mrs., dwl 315 Geary 

GRAY'S New Music Store, 105 Zcarny Street, San Francisco. 

C. P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 840 Market Street. Established 1862. 

Bennett Harrv E., printer Evening Post, dwd 113 Pros- 
pect PI 
Bennett Henry C. (Enterprise Publishing Co.), dwl 220 

Bennett Henry W., student Heald's Business College, dwl 

1039 Market 
Bennett James, salesman Bennett Bros., dwl 1931 Sutter 
Bennett John, dwl 261 Minna 

Bennett John, cashier Wallace Nicoll, dwl 452 Sixth 
Bennett John, cook, dwl 606 Pine 
Bennett John, hack driver, dwl 1505 Folsom 
Bennett John, mate sloop Tita, Clay St. Wharf 
Bennett John R. (Bennett Brother's), dwl 1931 Sutter 
Bennett Joseph, laborer Thomas P. H. Whitelaw 
Bennett Joseph A. , lab' >rer, dwl 10 Jackson 
Bennett Joseph S., dwl Palace Hotel 
Bennett Laura Miss, dwl 315 Geary 
Bennett L. J., furnished r.ioms, 9i9 Stockton 
Bennett Louis, dwl 719 Ellis 

Bennett Mamie A. Miss, seamstress, dwl 713 Howard 
Bennett Margaret A. (widow), dwl Iowa, bet Solano and 

Bennett Mary (widow), proptr Bennett's South Park 

Laundry, 555 Bryant 
Bennett Marv Miss, assistant Mission Grammar School, 

dwl 2324 Folsom 
Bennett Matterson, carpenter, dwl 101 Fifteenth 
Bennett Maurice, laborer, dwl 1604 Bush, rear 
Bennett Morris, house and signpainter, 705 Howard 
Bennett Nathaniel (Bennett <i- Jnn-es), attorney at law, 

office 215 Sansom, rooms 10 and 11, dwl 1406 How 
Bennett Peter, fish dealer, dwl 43S Green 
Bennett Peter H., commission merchant, 204 Clay, res 

Fruit Vale 
Bennett R. A., dwl 1039 Market 
Bennett Robert, carpenter, dud 359 Brannan 
Bennett Samuel, miner, dwl 2017 Mission 
Bennett Samuel, policeman City Hall, dwl 1427 Pacific 
Bennett Sanford S., bookkeeper Domestic Sewing Ma- 
chine Co., dwl 315 Geary 
Bennett Sophia (widow), dwl 1519 Stockton 
Bennett Thomas, painter, dwl 303 Davis 
Bennett Thomas, physician, office G20 Market, dwl 716 

Bennett Thomas, salesman Keane, O'Connor & Co., res 

Bennett Victor, carpenter, dwd S s Church, bet Army and 

Bennett William, dwl 867 Market 

Bennett William, bottler Edward C. Slorah, dwl 1129 How 
Bennett William, compositor John H. Cai-many & Co., 

dwl 438 Green 
Bennett William, physician, office and dwd 452 Sixth 
Bennett William, plumber and gaslitter, 1015 Clay 
Bennett William Mrs., teacher music, 452 Sixth 
Bennett William F., blacksmith J. B. Arfort, dwl New 

Atlantic Hotel 
BEXXETT Jt JOXES (Xathaniel Bennett and De 
Witt Clinton Jones,, attorneys at law, office 215 San- 
som, rooms 10 and 11 
Bennett's South Park Laundry, Mrs. Mary Bennett 

proprietress, 555 Bryant 
Bennick Pasquale, dwl .30 Vallejo, rear 
Bennie John, restaurant, 42S Broadway, dwl 1111 Dupont 
BEXXIXG AXTOX, groceries and liquors, SW cor 

Montgomery Av and Chestnut 
Benniug DorrisMiss, cook, dwl 613 Ellis 
Benning John, teamster Newell & Bro., dwl Washington, 

bet Davis and Dnimin 
Benning William, laborer, dwl 1517 Dupont, rear 
Benninghoff George, seaman training-ship Jamestown, 

dwl 121 Fourth 
Bennink Adrian W., compositor H. S. Crocker & Co., dwl 

1 Central PI 
Bennison Edward, secretary North Modoc Consolidated 
Silver Mining Co., office 405 California, res Oakland 

Benoit , dwl' 1320 Stockton 

Benoit Amedee J. , compositor Courrier De San Fran- 
cisco, dwl S03 Montgomery 
Benoit A. P., tailor, dwl 803 Montgomery 
BenrimoA., British Benev. Assn, 730 Montgomery 
Benrimo Joseph, stockbroker, dwl 615 Kearny 
Benrimo M. A., British Benev. Assn, 730 Montgomery 
Benrv James, watchman stm Amador, Washington St. 

Bensen Conrad, groceries and liquors, 2029 Polk 
Bensen E. , seaman Pacific Mail S. S. Dakota 
Bensen Henry, groceries and liquors (and Lilienthal <b 
Co.), NE cor Sixth and Bryant 

Bensen William, cook German Hot 4, IS First 

Bensing Titus, salesman Ackerman Bros., dwl 1717 Mason 

Bensinger Daniel, baker stm George W. Elder, dwl 2409 


Bensley John, dwl The Baldwin 

Benson Andrew, longshoreman, dwd Sansom, bet Green- 
wich and Filbert 
Benson Annie E. Miss, assistant Fourth St. Primary 

School, dwd 2710 Howard 
Benson Benjamin C, captain stm Constance, dwd N s 

Bay, bet Hyde and Larkin 
Benson B. F. M., bookkeeper Boca Brewing Co., dwl 

700 California 
Benson Charles A., seaman, dwl 26 Sacramento 
Benson Frank, seaman, dwl 23S Steuart 
Benson Franklin R., clerk Odd Fellows' Savings Bank, 

dwd 2710 Howard 
Benson Frederick, pianotuner, dwl 417 Taylor 
Benson George, dwd 19 Sixth 

Benson Henry, furniture, 937 Market, dwl 238 Shotwell 
Benson Henry, maltster Spreckels & Co., dwd 75 Everett 
Benson Henry, miner, dwl 56S Mission 
Benson Henry C. D. D., editor Cal. Christian Advocate, 

office 1041 Market, res Santa Clara 
Benson Henrv W., tailor, dwl 275 Stevenson 
BEXSOX JAMES, secretary Odd Fellows' Savings 

Bank, office 325 Montgomery, d.vl 2710 Howard 
Benson James A., Draymen and Teamsters' Union, 35 

James R., printer, dwd 2710 Howard 
John, dwd 803 Stockton 
BEXSOX JOHN" A., surveyor and civil engineer, office 

623 Commercial, dwl Seminary Park 
Benson Lticv (widow), dwl 411 Powell 
Benson Martin, hostler I. M. Wentworth & Co., dwl 225 

Benson Michael, packer George A. Norton, dwl 402 Hayes 
Benson Oliver, seaman, dwl 54 Sacramento 
Benson Patrick, bedman Grand Hotel 
Benson Peter, seaman stm Pelican, Jackson St. Wharf 
Benson Samuel H., boilermaker Southern Pac. R. R., dwd 

1310A Natoma 
Benson S'andford G., printer John B. Hill, res Alameda 
Benson Sarah Miss, dressmaker, dwl 10S Seventh 
Benson Simon J., master mariner, office 305 East, dwd 

163S West Mission 
Benson Thomas, porter Banner Bros., dwl 29 Edward 
Benson W. H. A., conductor Market St. R. R., dwl 915 

Benson William, dwd 939 Mission 
Benson William, boltcutter Pacific Rolling Mills 
Benson William, shoemaker Porter, Oppenheimer & Sless- 

inger, dwl 51 Stevenson 
Benson William, waiter stm Orizaba, Broadway Wharf 
Benson William A., mate schr Reaper, Jackson St. Wharf 
Benson William H., furniture dealer, dwl 250 Shotwell 
Benson. See Bensen 

Bentfield C. B., master mariner, office 305 East 
Benthoack If., fireman Cal. Sugar Refinery, dwl Brannan 

bet Seventh and Eighth 
Bentham Henry (Be at ham <i- Brown), dwl M, bet 

Twenty-second and Twenty-third 
Bentham & Brown (Henry Bentham and John Brown), 

liquor saloon, 538 Market 
Bentice James, dwl 108 Virginia 
Bent Charles, sausage manuf Schwamm &, Ludwig, dwd 741 

Bent Charles, watchman Mission Woolen Mills 
Bent Edward F., cashier Isaac Friedlander, dwl 323 First 
Bent James, clerk, dwl 423 Stevenson 
Bent John, bookkeeper, dwl Welherbee House 
Bent William W., carpenter, dwl 529 Valencia 
Bentley Frederick, teamster Nicholas Schwartz, dwd 422 

Post, rear 
Bentley James, shoemaker John Sullivan, dwl 509 Miss 
Bentley John, teamster Nicholas Schwartz, dwl 422 Post, 

Bentley W. Darley, vice-consul Brazil, office 321 Califor- 
nia, room 15 
Bentley William, painter, dwl 1026 Montgomery 
Benton Bvron W., cabinetmaker Wood & Bowcher, res 

Benton Charles J., dwd E s Howard, bet Twenty-fifth and 

Benton Charles L., bookkeeper F. N. Woods & Co., dwl 

1030 Pine 
Benton Joseph A., editor The Pacific, office 50S Clay, res 

Benton Josie (wddow), dwd 955J Harrison 

EEAMISH'S— Nucleus Building, corner of Third and Market streets. 

b. P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 

Benton Millard, printer Alfred Beard, res Oakland 
Benton Mining Co. (Storey Co., Nev.1, William H. Wat- 

son secretary, office 302 Montgomery, rooms 5 and 6 | 
Bentzen Henry, clerk Otto Schinkel, d\vl SW cor Bryant 

and Downey 
Benvenut ■.■ Cristofaro, fisherman, 896 Front 
Benz Henri, farmer, dwl 5 Vallejo PI 
Benz John, fish, 34 Grand Central Market, dwl 7 Carroll 

Benz John, shoemaker, dwl Hi Park Av 
Benzenhofer David, baker F. Hellwig, dwl 110 Fleet (late 

Benzery Morris, cigarmaker Gordon & Burke, dwl 46 

Benzing John, carrier Morning Call and Bulletin, dwl 44 

Beppler Frederick, student, dwl CO Zoe 
Beppler John, market, 1510 Dupont 
Beran Adolph, shoemaker, dwl 2112 Powell 
Beran Emanuel, shot-maker, 631 Union 
Beran Frank, dwl 1003 Pacific 
Beran Frank Jr., bootmaker, dwl 1003 Pacific 
Berango Joseph, cook Palace Hotel 
Berard Acbille, laundry, dwl 834 Vallejo, rear 
Beraud Felix, baker, dwl 420 Jackson 
Berberich August, baker, dwl 804 Greenwich 
Berbora Nie, porter John Cappadacy 
Berck Charles, seaman, dwl 415 East 
Bercovich Peter, dwl 14 Clav 

Berdan Frank C, weigher U. S. Mint, dwl 14 O'Farrell 
Berdan George X., stairbuilder, dwl 62(3} Jessie 
Berdel George, laborer, dwl 1300 Stockton 
Berdman Augustus, laborer, dwl 135 Townsend, rear 
Berekes Peter, painter St. Denis & Chesney 
Beren Louisa (widow), dwl W s San Bruno Road, nr 

county line 
Berenth Otto, baker, dwl 127 Jackson 
Beretta Angelo, groceries and liquors, Presidio Reserva- 
Beretta Eugene, clerk G. Beretta, res Oakland 
Beretta G., moneybroker and commission agent, 614. 

Washington, res Oakland 
Beretta John, machinist Union Iron Works, dwl 39 Na- 

Beretta Peter, laborer Pardini, Catania & Rittore, dwl 

641 Broadway- 
Berg Abraham, tinsmith, dwl 227 Stevenson 
Berg Adolph, inspector Custom House, dwl 2507 Folsom 
Berg Alfred, watches and jewelry, 2J- Sixth, dwl 1039 

Berg Anton, clerk G. Amtnerup, dwl 227 Stevenson 
Berg Antone, pilot, dwl 820 Batten- 
Berg Carl F., physician, office and dwl 018 California 
Berg Charles, cutler Hermann J. Sehintz, dwl 315 Clem 
Berg Christian L., boatman J. B. Piper, dwl 7 Valparaiso 
Berg Ferdinand, butcher, 1005 Folsom, dwl 408 Sixth 
Berg Frederick K., cashier Brown & Desmond, dwl 12 Oak 
Berg Gustave, Draymen and Teamsters' Union, 35 Eddy 
Berg John, porter Underwood & Kordmever, dwl 10 Ash 

i Berg John A., clerk Peter A. Swansey, dwl NW cor Clara 

and Riteh 
Berg Louis, barkeeper Peter Hink, dwl 1210 Kearny 
Berg Peter, iroiimolder John G. lis, dwl 1016 Pacific 
Berg Rasmus, sailor, dwl 722 Clementina 
Berg Thomas (Berg A Hubbard), dwl 48 Sacramento 
Berg Willibald, cabinetmaker, dwl 22 Louisa 
BERG A Ul'liKXKlHThomus Berg and Robert Hub- 

bard), coffee saloon, 30 Steuart 
Berg. See Birge, and Burg 
Bergantz Peter, watchmaker, dwl ISIS Pierce 
Berge Astri (widow), groceries and liquors, 21S Green 
Berge Frederick A., student Heald's Business College, 

dwl 737 Howard 
Berge Gabriel, collector, dwl 4 Hyde 
Bergemann Herman, foreman painter Western Develop- 
ment Co. 
Bergen Edward, laborer Industrial Iron Works, dwl 26 

Bergen James, machinist Union Iron Works, dwl IS Hub- 
Bergen John, dwl 3 Hampshire, nr Santa Clara 
Bergen John, boilermaker, dwl 21 Clementina 
Bergen T. Adrian, bookkeeper Dalton & Gray, dwl 902 

Bergener Gustave, dwl 220 Ellis 
Bergenheim otto M.. clerk Theodore Hermann & Co., 

dwl 63o Washington 
Bergeot Alexander, waiter, dwl 6 Central PI 

Berger Adolph, driver, dwl 1190 Harrison 
Berger Charles O., agent Raymond i Wilshire, dwl Occi- 
dental Hotel 
BERGEB i'HKISTIAA" G., apothecary, SW cor Stei- 

ner and Eddy 
Berger G., dwl SE cor Leidesdorff and Sacramento 
Berger Henry, teamster, dwl 1910 Larkin. rear 
Berger Hermann (KarstefiS A Btrgt r), dwl NE cor How- 
ard and Beale 
Berger Julius (Edward Cohn A Co.), dwl 225 Mont 
Berger L mis, stockbroker, dwl Overland House 
Berger Martin L. Rev., pastor Westminster Presbyterian 

Church, dwl 136 Gough 
Bergerole Louis, printer John Wallace, dwl 421 Powell 
Bergerot John (John and Felicite Bergerot), dwl 613$ 

Bergerot John & Felicite, principals French Academy, 

61 3i Stockton 
Bergerot Felicite (John and Felicite Bergerot), dwl 613i 

Berges Nicholas, liquor saloon, 350 Third 
Berges P., vegetables, 22 Colombo Market 
Berges Peter Bernard (P. B. Berges A Co.), dwl 1411 

Post • 

BERGE* P. B. A €0. (A. Drayeur and C. Cazeaux), 

proptrs Miners' Restaurant, 529 and 531 Commercial 

and 737 Market 
Bergevin Nelson L. , salesman John Renz, dwl 223 Minna 
Bergez Jean (Lk-bschutz A Bergez), dwi 1428 Jackson 
Bergez Pierre, cook Liebschutz & Bergez, dwl 142? Jack 
Bergfeld R., carj>euter, dwl E s Sanchez, bet Twenty- 

seventh and Twenty-eighth 
I:i:K(.(.K::\ AUGUST, consul Sweden and Norway, 

office 400 Montgomery (and Berggren A Louthan), 

dwl 1111 Stockton 
Berggren Herman, with Berggren & Louthan, dwl 69 

BERGGREX A LOITHAX (August Berggren and 

William H. Louthan), money and exchangebrokers, 

406 Montgomery" 
Bergham August, fruits, dwl 1023 Powell 
Berghner Anna (widow), dwl 9S2i Harrison 
Berghofer Conrad, butcher, dwl 542$ Folsom 
Bergin John, laborer Central Pac. R. R. freight depot, 

dwl 114 Jersev 
Bergin Mary T. (widow), dwl 1520 Powell 
Bergin Michael, attorney at law, office and dwl 79 Mont- 
gomery Block 
Bergin M. W., groceries and liquors, NW cor Dora and 

Bryant *, 

Beryin Patrick, dwl 1120 Pacific 
Bergin Thomas I. (McAllisters A Bergin), attorney at 

law, office 309 Montgomery, rooms 3S and 39, dwl 

Rur-s House 
Bergin William, laborer, dwl SE cor Sixteenth and Guer- 

Bergison Charles, seaman, dwl 303 Third 
Berglund Andres.tailor, dwl 1310 Jackson 
Berglund Johannes F., seaman, dwl 37 Pacific 
Berglund Nils, boots and shoes, 518 Geary, dwl 316 O'- 

Bergman Alexander, master mariner, office 305 East 
Bergman George, messman stm Pelican 
Bergman Gustave, stevedore A. C. Freese 
Bergman Samuel, butcher Wilson, Merry & Co., dwl 331 

Bergmaim' Abraham, candy manui, 200 Washington, dwl 

102 Bernard 
Bergmann Henry, shoemaker, dwl 25 Morton 
Bergmann Jacob (Frankenthal A Co.), dwl 1603 Gough 
Bergmann Nathan, confectioner Abraham Bergmann, dwl 

102 Bernard 
Bergold Charles V., prop Eureka House, 720 Brannan 
Bergovich Frederick, upholsterer, dwl 6 Clara Lane 
Bergovich John, dwl 1435 Taylor 
Bergson Ole, dwl 312 Fulton 
Bergstein Miriam (widow), dwl 1439 Pine 
Bergstein Sigmond, conductor Sutter St. R. R.,dwl 1439 

Pine , 

Bergstrom John, organbuilder, cor Twenty-fourjh and 

Mission, dwl N s Lundy Lane, near Esmeralda Av 
Bergstrom P., 71 New Montgomery 
Bergstrom Robert, dwl SW cor Broadway and Dupont 
Berilockway Lewis M., machinist, dwl 324 Twenty-second 
Bering Janies E., clerk S. F. Bulletin Co., dwl 417 Fran- 
Bering John, salesman, 6 California, dwl 417 Francisco 
Beringer Emil, machinist Union Iron Works, dwl 08 Jessie 
Beringer Kitty, saleslady Vienna Model Bakery 

Send orders for Music to GRAY'S, 105 Kearny Street, San Francisco. 

C. P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 810 Market Street. Established 1362. 










Beritzhoff Alexander C, U. S. internal revenue store- 
keeper, dwl 636 Stevenson 
Berk Maurice G., salesman William Herber & Co., dwl 

700 California 
Berkeley Branch R R. Co., office NE cor Fourth and 

Berkeley Ferry, foot Clay 
Berkeley Ferry and R. R". Co., William Stuart secretary, 

office 113 Leidesdorff 
Berkeley Land and Town Improvement Assn, Samuel A. 

Pen well secretary, 717 Montgomery 
Berkeley Villa Assn, William Stuart secretarv, office 113 

Berkemer Philip F., carpenter, dwl 316 Jessie 
Berker George, clerk, dwl 271 Minna 
Berkhard John, waiter J. V. Webster, 218 Sansom 
Berkhauer Herrman, waiter Geo. Bernstein, dwl 43( 
Berkhout Jacob, stevedore, dwl 1 Scotland 
Berkley Dora (widow), dwl 11H Fifth 
Berkley Joseph, whitener, dwl 3 Valencia 
Berkowitz Meyer, salesman Rebecca Berkowitz, dwl 732 

Berkowitz Rebecca Mrs., cloaks and suits, 1008 Stockton, 

' dwl 732 Hayes 
Berl Henry, clerk Solomon Bear, dwl 207 Powell 

Berla , confectioner, dwl 742 Pine 

Berlack M., clerk, dwl 867 Market 

Berle Joseph, dwl 520 Mission 

Berlenz Joseph, laborer Saulmann & Lauenstein, dwl 518 

Berli Solomon, Swiss Benev. Soc, 627 Commercial 
Berlin Charles, carpenter, dwl W s Church, bet Twentv- 

eighth and Twenty-ninth 
Berlin-Cologne Fire insurance Co. Limited, of Berlin, 

Germany, Tideman, Hirschfeld & Co. agents, office 

302 Sansom 
Berlin Frederick A., attorney at law, office 515 California, 

dwl 509 Powell 
Berlin Henry, commercial traveler, dwl 309J Elm Av 
Berlin Louis, messenger stm Ajax, Oregon S. S. Co. 
Berlin Simon X., bookkeeper Ad. Lewis & Co., dwl 1023 

Berlin William, clerk Renton, Holmes & Co., dwl 13 Rose 

Berlin William Jr., dwl 13 Rose Av 
Berliner George, commission merchant, 315 and 317 Clay, 

dwl 1615 Broderick 
Berliner Henry, dwl 1615 Broderick 
Berliner Herman A., merchant, office 418 and 420 Market, 

dwl 326 Minaa 
Berliner Isador A., tailor, 524 Third, dwl 179 Perry 
Berliner Sarah (widow), dwl 433 Clementina 
Berling John, engineer, dwl 2 Adelaide PI 
Berling Richard {Berling ,t- Reging), dwl SW cor Sanchez 

and Twenty-ninth 
Berling i Resinir (Richard Berling and George Resting), 

butchers, SW cor Twenty-ninth and Sanchez 
Berlini Amedeo, vegetables, 74 Colombo Market 
Bermann Otto (Bermann A Meyer), dwl 704 Howard 
Bermann & Meyer (Otto Bermann and Louis Meyer), 

shirts and furnishing goods, 160 Third 
Bermingham Edmund R., clerk, dwl 851 Harrison 
Bermingham Edward, compositor S. F. News Letter, dwl 

625 Clav 
BERMIXKHAM .JOHX. agent California and Mexi- 
can S. S. Line, office 10 Market, and school director, 

dwl 611 Chestnut 
Bermingham Thomas, hotel keeper, dwl 605 Bryant 
Bermingham Thomas I. , haroessniaker, dwl 851 Harrison 
Bermingham. See Birmingham 
Berna Frederick, local policeman, dwl 649 Third 
Bernadon John, liquor saloon, 223 Commercial 
Bernal H. (widow), dwl SW cor Seventeenth and Church 
Bernal Manuel, clerk Lazard Freres, dwl 806 Stockton 
Bernard A., waiter, dwl 210 Montgomery Av 
Bernard August, clerk Simon Baum & Co., dwl 2214 Six- 
Bernard Augustus F. (A. Goodman & Co.), dwl 918 Na- 

toma « 

Bernawl Charles, boatman, dwl 8 Oregon 
RERXARD 4IIARLES, coffee and spice mills, 707 

Sansom, dwl 312 Oak 
Bernard Charles, seaman, dwl 68 Oregon 
Bernard Charles, seaman, dwl Sailors' Home 
Bernard Charles A., house and signpainter, 629 Mer- 
chant, dwl 1611 Clay 
Bernard Charles H., clerk, dwl 739 Harrison 
Bernard Eugene, laborer August Lowe, dwl E s Sanchez, 

nr Thirtieth 

Bernard F., teamster superintendent streets 
Bernard F. G., dwl 429 Bush 
Bernard Florence, expressman, dwl 10S Lily Av 
Bernard Francis, carpenter and builder, dwl 1515 Hyde 
Bernard George, expressman, dwl W s Noe, bet Eight- 
eenth and Nineteenth 
Bernard Henrv, hairdressing saloon, 653 Sacramento, 

dwl 322 Minna, bet Fourth and Fifth 
Bernard Ida Miss, assistant Noe and Temple St. Primary- 
School, dwl 1515 Hyde 
Bernard Isaac, tinware and crockery, 2214 Sixteenth 
Bernard J. (Bernard d- Pouzadoux), dwl 1002 Geary 
Bernard Jane (widow), dwl S Card Alley 
Bernard Johanna (widow), dwl 28 Rausch 
Bernard John, laborer Louis Enright & Co. 
Bernard John, master manner, dwl 17 Oak Grove Av 
Bernard John, seaman, dwl SW cor Market and Drumm 
Bernard John L., laborer Beming, Palmer & Co., dwl 2» 

Bernard J. F., clerk A. B. Elfelt &Co., dwl 906 Leav 
Bernard Michael D., leather inspector Main i Winches- 
ter, dwl 1304£ Montgomerv 
Bernard Minnie B., with I. S. Cohen, dwl 1131 Howard 
Bernard Moses S., cooper, dwl 34 Twenty-fourth 
Bernard Robert W., clerk George W. Gibbs <S Co., res 

Bernard Toulouse, machinist Joseph Galli & Co., dwl 9 

Hinckley PI 
Bernard Ulrie, baker William J. Davis, dwl 23j Second 
Bernard Victoria (widow), dwl 627 Green 
Bernard Walter, barkeeper, dwl 405 Kearny 
Bernard William R., painter, dwl 633 California 
Bernard k Pouzadoux (J. Bernard and L. Povzadoux), 

furniture, carpets, and curtains, 312 Sutter 
Bernardo Joseph, laborer Union Iron Works, dwl 911 Pac 
Bernardo Lenterno, gardener G. B. Caneisa, dwl S s Cali- 
fornia, bet Third and Fourth avs 
Berabaum Isaac, merchant, dwl 731 Ellis 
Berndt William, locksmith, dwl New Atlantic Hotel 
Bernel Jean, porter Prosper May, dwl 712 Commercial 
Berner Frederick, cutter Levins'ky Bros., dwl cor Fourth 

and Folsom 
Berner John, laborer, dwl Shasta St. House, Potrero 
Bernert Frederick, barkeeper A. R. Biggs & Co., dwl 

Broadway, between Stockton and Powell 
Bernert John, messenger Quartermaster's Dep. U. S. A., 

dwl South S. F. 
Bernham George, carpenter, dwl 538 Minna 
Rernhamer Henrv, restaurant, 1146 Market, dwl 949 Miss 
Bemhard Bernhard (Stahle <t- Bernhard), dwl 215 Pros- 
pect PI 
Bernhard Charles, barkeeper Henry Evers, dwl 636 Com 
Bernhard Charles, clerk, dwl 730 Vallejo 
Bernhard George, dwl 121 Fourth 
Bernhard George Jr., barkeeper Dougherty & Harrison, 

dwl 604 Pine 
Bernhard George Jacob, dwl 314 Oak 
Bernhard Henrv, watchman National Flour Mills, dwl 

419 Hickory Av 
Bernhard Jacob, cabinetmaker Gilbert & Moore, res Oak- 
Bemhard Peter D., barber Stahle & Bernhard, dwl 215 

Prospect PI 
Bernhard Reglet, fruit, dwl 6 Clara Lane 
Bernhardy G., dwl 1231 Turk 

Bernheim Edward, confectioner Rothschild & Ehrenpfort, 
dwl 938 Mission 

Bemicat , mechanic, dwl 210 Montgomery Av 

Bernill Thomas, carpenter, dwl 541 Fourth 
BEKMI'S EKEBERICK. restaurant and coffee sa- 
loon, SW cor Beale and Bryant 
Bernou John, cook William Weston, dwl 441 Clementina 
Bernstein Abraham, clerk George Bernstein, dwl 712 

Bernstein Abram, fruit, 528 Third 
Bernstein Alexander, clerk George Bernstein, dwl 712 

Bernstein Benjamin, cigarmaker, dwl 1810 Market 
Bernstein David, tailor, 729 Folsom 
Bernstein Elias, furniture, 313 Third, dwl 521 Folsom 
RERXSTEIX GEORGE, ovster saloon, 50 California 

Market and 312 Bush, dw'l 712 ElJis 
Bernstein Henry, commission merchant, dwl 915 Howard 
Bernstein Hermann, fancy goods and gents' furnishing 

goods, 422 Third 
Bernstein Isaac, clerk George Bernstein, dwl 712 Ellis 
Bernstein Julius C, wines and liquors, 957 Market, dwl 

1028 Howard 
Bernstein Louis, salesman Elias Bernstein, dwl 521 Fol 

BBAMISH'S— Nucleus Bldg, Third & Market, Shirts & Men's Furnishing Goods. 

PL P. VA1T SCHAACK & CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1362. 

Bernstein Louis, salesman Henry Meyersteiu, dwl 33 

Bernstein Morris C, flwl 1028 Howard 
Bernstein Philip P., painter, dwl 422 Third 
Bernstein Samuel, manuf show eases, 603 Larkin 
Bernstein .Solomon, junk dealer, dwl 8 Boardman 
Bernstein Solomon, ladies' and gents' furnishing goods, 

38 Fourth, dwl so? Mission 
Beruzott Prank, liquor saloon, SE cor Main and Market, 

dwl 31S Ivy Av 
Bero Lena Mrs", adjuster coiner's department U. S. Mint, 

dwl 1021J Market 
Berol Pierre, waiter, dwl (33$ Pacific 
Bcrolzhime J., bookkeeper Porter, Oppenheimer & 

Slessinger, dwl o'3'.i Tyler 
Beronio Antonio, laborer Bay Sugar Refinery, dwl 19 

Sonora PI 
Beronio Augustine, fruits and vegetables, 1319.V Larkin 
Beronio Gaetono, Roma Hotel, >1> Sansom 
Beronio Peter, proptr Koma Hotel, SIS Sansoni 
Beros B, gardener French Hospital, S s Bryant, bet Fifth 

and Sixth 
Berre Thurien, dwl 119 Sutter 

Berri James, laborer Benard Miossi, dwl XW cor Lom- 
bard and Franklin 
Berriau Alonzo, hostler, dwl 430 Valencia 
Berrich Frank, cabinetmaker Centennial Chair Factory, 

dwl 1017 Sacramento 
Berrick John C, steward schr Anna Madison, Washing- 
ton St. Wharf 
Berrillao Camilla, carpenter, dwl 729 Union 
Berrillao Lena Mrs., dressmaker, 729 Union 
Berringer Frank, fireman stm C. M. Small, dwl 623 Davis 
Berringer S. A., baker Pacific Mail S. S. China 
Berrington Charles L., assistant druggist R. Meyer, dwl 

420 Green 
Berrisville Frederick, wagonmaker Thomas Hawkins, 

dwl 412+ Clementina 
Berrotini Laurence, porter, dwl 9 Lafayette PI 
Berry A., third officer Pacific S. S. Dakota 
Berry Anne (widow), dwl Eleventh Av, bet P and Q, 

South S. F. 
Berry August, barkeeper Sanders Hotel, dwl SW cor 

Vallejo and Battery 
Berry B., laundryman Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Berry Charles, boxmaker Union Box Factory, dwl 227 

Berry E., machineh and Beale St. Mills, dwl 28 Glen 

Park Av 
Berry Edward, teamster Sherman, Hyde & Co., dwl N s 

Green, bet Webster and Fillmore 
Berry Edwin W., foreman Spirit of the Times, dwl 29 

Berry Enoch, carpenter, dwl 2S Glenn Park Av 
Berrv Freeman S., foreman Merrill & Worth, dwl 530 

Berry George F. carpenter Herman Granz, dwl 520 Sixth 
Berry George H., painter, dwl 32} Langton 
Berry George W., teamster Pease, Wetmore & Co., dwl 

10 Eleventh 
Berry G. G., captain Pacific Mail S. S. China 
Berry Gideon M., bookkeeper Sheriff's Office, dwl Tyler, 

bet Devisadero and Broderick 
Berry Henrv, waiter stm George W. Elder, Oregon S. S. 

Berry Henry H., master mariner, dwl 409 Folsom 
Berry Henry V., driver Charles Marcellus, dwl 705 Miss 
Berry James, hackmaii, dwl and stand SW cor Bush and 

Berry James P., ship carpenter, dwl 29 Frederick, rear 
Berry James F. Jr., brassrinisher, dwl 29 Frederick, rear 
Berry James J., receiving clerk City Hall, dwl 2o Ash Av 
Berry J. B. Mrs., furnished rooms, 109 Montgomery 
Berry John (OritwaM it Berry), dwl 134 Fourth 
Berry John, baker Hobert Stein, dwl 1137 Folsom 
Berry John, painter, dwl 361 Clementina 
Berry John, teamster Ljuis Enricht, dwl SW cor Waller 

and Dole 
Berry Julia Mrs., dwl 203 Third 
Berry Lizzie A. A. J., tailoress, dwl 29 Frederick 
Berry Lucretia (widow), dwl 1419 Taylor 
Berry Maurice, metalroofer Conlin & Roberts, dwl 474 

Berry Michael, deckhand stm Capital,- res Oakland 
Berry Michael, laborer, dwl N s Powell Av, bet Mission 

and California Av 
Berry Nicholas K., compositor S. F. Mail, dwl 811 Jack 
Berry Patrick, laborer H. E. Green, dwl Fourth Av, nr 
Point Loboa Av 

Berry. Peter, bellman Palace Hotel] 
Berry Richard, second assistant-engineer stm Xewbern 
Berry Thomas, carpenter Cal. Mills, dwl 1723 Jessie 
Berry Thomas, driver Market St. K. R., dwl E s Second 

Av, bet Fifteenth and Sixteenth 
Berry Thomas H., operator Atlantic & Pac. Telegraph 

Co., dwl E s Lyon, bet Sutter and Bush 
Berry Washington, bookkeejwr John W. Breckenridge, 

dwl 214 Powell 
Berry Washington L., assayer, dwl 1404 Mason 
Berry William F., delivery clerk Atlantic « Pac. Tele- 
graph Co., dwl 214 Powell 
Berry William D. , compositor Spirit of the Times, dwl 

29 Alta PI 
Berry William L., compositor Spirit of the Times, res 

i taklaud 
Berry W. O. M. (Berry A Place), res Oakland 
BKICUY A PL.K'E (IF. 0. M. Berry and James F. 
Place), importers machines and mill supplies, SW 
cor Market and Fremont, opposite Front 
Berryman Arthur, merchant, dwl 21 Oak 
Berryman Frederick M., stockbroker, office 324 Pine, dwl 

400 Uctavia 
Berryman Henry B. (Berryman 4 Doyle), res Berkeley 
Berryman John T., butcher, 47 Grand Central Market, 

dwl ooi Mission 

HEKKY.rlA.V A DOYLE (Henry B. Berry, na „), coal, 

and agents Wellington Colliery (Nanaimo, B. C), 

office bulkhead, bet Pacific and Jackson St, wharves 

Berson A. & Son (Gxutuve Berson), carpets and furniture, 

710-714 Washington 
Berson Adolph (A. Berson A Son), dwl 429 Sutter 
Berson Alice Mrs., French laundry, 429 Sutter 
Berson Gustave (A. Berson it Son), dwl 429 Sutter 
Bersorari Carsarea, laborer, dwl W s San Bruno Road, nr 

county line 
Berstin Joseph, dwl 232 Sixth 
Bert Bernard (Henry Schroder <fc Co.), res Bordeaux, 

Bert Charles R., compositor daily Echo, dwl 1215 Pacific 
Bert Edward G., dwl 004 Twentieth 
Bert. See Burt 

Berta Dominico, Swiss Benev. Soc., 627 Commercial 
Bertalainao Sigalo, gardener, dwl E s Southern Pac. R. R., 

nr Industrial School 
Berteau Salvadore, laborer Hart & Goodman, dwl 14 La- 
fayette PI 
Bertels Albert, cabinetmaker, dwl 812 Pacific 
Bertelfl Catherine (widow), dwl 9 Sonora 
Bertelsen Adolph, salesman Lorentz Foard, dwl 1220 Rear 
Bertelseu Otto, truckman, dwl 317 Ninth 
Bertelson Christopher, shoemaker, 133 Berry, dwl 202 

Berth Charles, cornicemaker Conlin & Roberts, dwl 10} 

Bertham Henry, machinist Union Iron Works, dwl 515 

Berthau Ca?sar, clerk Henry Balzer & Co., dwl 709 Mason 
Berthed Thomas W., watchman, dwl 005 Fell 
Berthelsen Peter, seaman, dwl 127 Jackson 
Berthet Jules, Swiss Benev. Soc, 627 Commercial 
Berthier Albert C, assistant clerk Board of Supervisors, 

dwl 2212 Sixteenth 
Berthold Louis, butcher G. Cuneo, dwl 1116 Montgomery 
Berthold Max, driver S. F. Stock Brewery, dwl 2ill Ma- 
Berti Angelo, fruits and vegetables, 1318 Pacific 
Bertin Alexander, dyeing and scouring. 147 Third, 140 
Post, 1205 Stockton, and 521 Filbert, dwl 1205 Stock 
Bertin L., clerk, dwl S13 Jackson 
Bertiu Paul, jeweler Bosq & Bretonnel, res Oakland 
Bertin Pierre, lodgings, 431 Dupont 

Bertin Prudencio, upholsterer John Hoev, dwl 1312 Hvde 
Bertini Uldrico (O. Menesini it Co.), dwl 619 Broadway 

Bertley , carpenter, dwl llo Sixth 

Bertmand G. B., cook, dwl 638 Pacific 
Bertody Charles, physician, office and dwl 1005 Stockton 
Bertola Pietro, Swiss Benev. Soc, 627 Commercial 
Bertolani Peter, groceries and liquors, 142 Folsom 
Bertols Albert, cabinetmaker Wood & Bowcher, dwl 812 

Bertolucci Joseph, proptr Hotel di Lucca, 307 Broadway 
Berton Flavian, cook Piene Priet, dwl 013 Bush 
It KIM ON llttVds, manager Swiss-American Rank, 
and Consul for Portugal and Switzerland, office 527 
Clay, dwl Union Club 
Berton John, bootblack, 514 Montgomery 

largest stock Musical Merchandise west of Chicago, at GEAY'S, 105 Kearny, S. F. 

C. P. VAN SCHAACE & CO., 840 Market Street. Established 1362. 

Bertram A. Mrs., burler S. F. Pioneer Woolen Factory, 

dwl 112S Greenwich 
Bertram Charles, liquor saloon, 611 Jackson, dwl 2 Mont- 
gomery Court 
Bertram George F., dwl 2 Montgomery Court 
Bertram H., machinist, dwl 812 Montgomery 
Bertram Henrietta .Mrs., liquor saloon, till Jackson 
Bertram Henry, machinist Union Iron Works, dwl 515 

Bertram John, fireman Baldwin's Hotel 
Bertran Ferdinand, cabinetmaker, dwl S August Alley 
Bextrand Alexis {Pacific Zinc Ornament Co.), office 509 

Bertraiid Alfred, cook California Hotel 
Bertraiid Andrew, furrier, 501 Kearny 
Bertraiid David, cook, dwl 528 Bush 
Bertrand Denis, cook, dwl 738 Vallejo, rear 
Bertrand E. H., with J. V. Webster, 218 Sansom 
Bertraiid F. Joseph, proptr All Nations' Hotel, 432 and 

434 Broadway 
Bertrand George L,., chair manui, 108 Virginia 
Bertrand Jean, cook Maison Doree, dwl 030 Pacific 
Bertrand Jules, laundryman S. F. Laundry Assn., dwl 

NVV cor Turk and Fillmore 
Bertrand Marcus, laborer R. R. Swain & Co., dwl 037 Pac 
Bertrand Kosina (widow), dwl 13 Louisa 
Bertrand Victor, dwl 32 Hinckley 
Bertrandias Alphonse, carpenter, dwl 409 Fourth 
Bertucci Luigi, Italian Benev. Soc, 027 Commercial 
Bertz Jacob (Hertz <!• Alonso), dwl 2215 Fillmore 
Bertz & Alonso (Jacob Hertz and Jo^e Alonso), Havana 

cigars, and Vuelta Abajo tobacco, SE cor Market and 

Berwick David, plumber Sutherland & Gray 
Berwick G., laborer Pacific Iron Works 
Berwick Maggie (widow), dressmaker, dwl 220 Grove 
Berwick Robert C, wire worker, dwl 1212 Clay 
Berwick Thomas, sailmaker Peter W. Lund, dwl 1125 

Berwick William, clerk John Kohnke, dwl 1212 Clay 
Berwin Herman P., clerk Potter, Jacobs & Easton, dwl 

1320 Tyler 
Berwin Moritz (P. Berwin d- Brother), res New York 
Berwin P. i; Brother (Moritz Berwin), importers and 

jobbers hats and caps, 100 Battery 
Berwin Pincus (P. Berwin A Brother), dwl 1320 Tyler 
Bery Charles, ship-steward, dwl 5 Broadway 
Ben is Alexander, waiter, 707 Pacific, dwl 038 Pacific 
Berz William, watchman Vienna Model Bakery 
Besby Harry, barkeeper Leege & Co., dwl 314 Ivy Av 
Bescay Joseph, draftsman, dwl 420 Post 
Bescheiner H. , dwl 523 Montgomery Av 
Bescheiner W., dwl 523 Montgomery Av 
Beschormaim Adolph, upholsterer Schlueter & Volberg, 

dwl 503 O'Farrell 
Beschorinann Augustus A., salesman Koch & Rogers, 

dwl 503 U'Farrell 
Beschormann Charles F. mailing clerk California Demo- 

krat, dwl 312 Post 
Beseler Charles V. , mining engineer, office 210 Front, 

dwl 1415 Stockton 
Besenthale Ernst, cook Russ House 
Besonett George, barkeeper Mrs. Emma Dejardin, dwl 

509 Third 
Besse Joseph O., salesman Kaindler & Co., dwl 2S32 Cal 
Besse Milton, carrier S. F. Mail, dwl 413 Fourth 
Besse Samuel H. Mrs., dwl 413 Fourth 
Bessemer Henry L., chemist and perfumer, dwl 15S7 Turk 
Besser Ferdinand, laborer, dwl Thirteenth Av, nr Rail- 
road Av, South S. F. 
Bessey William, roofer H. G. Fiske, dwl 446 Minna 
Bessing John, machinist Industrial Iron Works 
Bessing Joseph, wagonmaker, dwl Grand Central Hotel 
Besson Frederick L., sash and doormaker Nathaniel Cole 

& Co., dwl 1122 Mission 
Besson James, hackman, Plaza, dwl 227 Second 
Best Albert W., caniago and signpainter, dwl 786 Fol 
Best and Belcher Mining Co. (Storey Co. Nevada), William 

Willis secretary, office 309 Montgomery, room 29 
Best John, steward Pacific Coast S. S. Co., dwl 724 Front 
Best John B., miner, dwl 22 Stockton Pi 
Best John T., clerk Light House Department, office 120 

Sutter, dwl 319 Fremont 
Best William, stairbuilder, dwl 516 Leavenworth 
Best William Mrs. , dressmaker, dwl 516 Leavenworth 
Bester Ellen (widow), dwl 1325 Washington 
Bester John H. (Better .t- Xomens), dwl 4 Vallejo PI 
Bester & Nomens (John 11. Bester and Charles N omens), 

liquor saloon, 543 Jackson 

Besthorn Christopher, machinist Cal. Tool Works, dwl 

126 Fourth 
Besthoru George, painter, 422 Leavenworth 
Besthorn Herman, shoemaker, 136 Post 
Besthorn Hermann, liquor saloon, 7 Stevenson, dwl 126 

Bestier Fritz, shoemaker Anton Koenig, dwl 25 Morton 
Beston John, stagecarpenter Adelphi Theater, dwl 607 

Beston Kate Miss, saleswoman George F. Roberts, dwl 

Bush, bet Webster and Fillmore 
Bestor Henry T., architect, office 652 Market, dwl 1921 

Betancourt John, longshoreman, dwl 13 Clay 
Betancue J. P., operator Hector VV. Vaughn, res Oakland 
Betancue Manuel, milker Patrick Reardon, dwl South 

Av, bet L and M, South S. F. 
Betche August, cooper David Woerner, dwl 109 Tehama 
Betche Charles, locksmith John G. lis, dwl 5 Maiden Lane 
Beteaux Eugene L., liquor saloon, 637 Third 
Beterson Peter, laborer, dwl 12 Cleveland, rear 
Betger Edward, shoemaker, 545 Merchant, dwl 736 Greeu 
Betger Theodore, driver Central R. R., dwl 214i Sixth 
Bethel Belinda, chambermaid Palace Hotel 
Bethel Thomas W., policeman City Hall, dwl 605 Fell 
Bethge Theodore, clerk Ahrens & Windt, dwl 1024 Sutter 
Bethouse Martin, marbleeutter William Black, dwl 020 

Bethrald A., molder, dwl 913 Natoma 
Bethy George, shoemaker, 933 Market 
Betker Samuel, laundryman L. Federspiel, dwl 210 Ritch 
Betkowski Martin, marbleeutter William Black, dwl 620 

Betlaneu Frank, pantryman Pacific Mail S. S. Georgia 
Betow Gottlieb, seaman, dwl 26 Steuart 
Betrian Jose, clerk Ygual & Co., 213 California 
Betson John, dwl 414 Pacific 
Bettelheim Aaron S. Rev., rabbi Mason St. Synagogue, 

dwl 1311 Larkin 
Bettelheim Paul, bookkeeper Julius Leszynskv, dwl 1311 

Bettenbenner Robert, carpenter, dwl 133 Fifth 
Bettencourt Frank, pantryman stm Newbern 
Bettcncourt J. De Sousa, physician, office 232 Sutter, dwl 

907 Bush 
Bettencourt Joseph C. S. , barber, 20 Clay, dwl 13 Clay 
Bettencourt Manoel, barber Frank Silva, dwl 518 Fourth 
Bettencourt Nellie, chambermaid Palace Hotel, dwl 917 

Better Helen (widow), fancv goods, 511 Bryant 
Better William F., dwl 511 Bryant 

Bettino Antonio, confectioner Palace Hotel, dwl 723 Har 
Bettis 0. J., blacksmith and wagonmaker, 1434 Jackson, 

dwl 1808 Larkin 
Bettman Gustav M., bookkeeper Blochman & Cerf, dwl 

508 Eddy 
BEl'TJiW .HOSES, soap manuf, 311 Commercial, dwl 

508 Eddy 
Bettman Sigmund, clerk Moses Bettman, dwl 508 Eddy 
Betts Charles, teamster, dwl 444 Sixth 
Betts James M. , insurance surveyor Sanborn Map and 

Publishing Co., dwl 420 California 
Betts J. M. (widow), dwl 320 Ellis 
Betts Orringtoh, foreman packing and shipping S. F. 

Cracker Co. , dwl 2o8 Sacramento 
Betts Peter M., vice-president Betts Spring Co., office 21S 

Fremont, res Oakland 
BETTS SFKIX<; CO., William M. Betts president, 

Peter M. Betts vice-president, Edwin Fretwell secre- 
tary, office 218 and 220 Fremont 
Betts William, spring-fitter Betts Spring Co., res Oakland 
BETTS WILLIAM M., president Betts Spring Co., 

office 218 Fremont, res Oakland 
BETZ .JOHN W., tobacco and cigars, 106 Second 
Betz Joseph, foreman L. Siebeuhauer & Co., dwl 2216 

Betzel IsidorL., bookkeeper Held Bros. & Co., dwl 537 

Betzel L., dwl 537 O'Farrell 
Betzold Jacob, butcher Charles F. Wagner, dwl First Av, 

South S. F. 
Betzold Mathes (Betzold & Niemann), dwl 1 William 
Betzold & Niemann (Mathes Betzold and lie ray Nie- 
mann), bakery, 418 O'Farrell 
Beu Herman, confectioner Wheeland & Newberger, dwl 

2232 Mission 
Beuder Lawrence, miner, dwl IS First 
BEIITLEK EMILY (widow), dwl 1010 California 
Beutler Frank B., foreman George W. Clark, dwl 806 Bush 

BEAMISH'S— Importer Furnishing Goods, Nucleus Bldg, cor. Third and Market.' 

P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 703, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1362. 

Beutter Philip, liquor saloon, 535 Sacramento, dwl 217 


Bevan James, waiter, dwl 2204 Jones 
Bevan Washington J., mining ojicrator, dwl 406 Minna 
Bevan. See lieu van 

Bevans Isaac L. , printer, dwl 1111 Mason 
Bevans. ,SV t > Bevins 
Bevell Harry, machinist, dwl 29 Park Av 
Bevell Margaret (widow), dwl 29 Park Av 
Bevell Richard, boilermaker, dwl 29 Park Av 
Bevell Richard, laborer Pacific Mail S. S. Co. 
Bever George B., furnished rooms, dwl 20 Second 
Bever Samuel J., millman, dwl 29 Second 
Bever Thomas J., millman, dwi 29 Second 
Beveridge George P., clerk King & Rodgers, dwl 2205 

Beveridge Horatio, clerk Falkner, Bell & Co., dwl 2006 


Beverlaud William, seaman, dwl 26 Steuart 
Beverly William, driver Jersey Farm Dairy, dwl 350 Te- 

Beversen Carsten (Beversen .{• Brother), dwl 1712 Eddy 
Beversen Martin (Si oerten & Brother), dwl 1712 Eddy 
Beversen <!c Brother (Carsten and Martin), groceries and 

liquors, 1712 Eddy 
Beverson Henry, groceries and liquors, 570 Mission, dwl 

75 Clementina 
Bevin W. J., dwl 106 Minna 
Bevins William M., printer, dwl 1207 Tyler 
Bewley Clifton L., clerk Gedge & Thayer, dwl 927 Geary 
Bewley William J., bookkeeper, dwl 029 California 
Beyer Adolph (Beyer & Fortman), dwl 541 Sixteenth 
Beyer Brothers (Louis and James), liquor saloon, 219 

Beyer George, liquor saloon, NW cor Vandewater and 

Beyer James (Beyer Brothers), dwl 219 Pacific 
Beyer Louis (Beyer Brothers), dwl 219 Pacific 
Beyer Louis H., barber, 1330 Dupont, dwl 025 Vallejo 
Beyer Sarah J. (widow), dwl 1023 Eddy, rear 
Beyer William, barkeeper A. H. Vaughn, dwl 551.} Minna 
Beyer & Fortman (Adolph Beyer d- Frederick Fortman), 

liquor saloon, 541 Sixteenth 
Beyerle Ernest, coppersmith John G. lis, dwl 830 Pacific 
Beyersdorf Louis (Satferhill A Beyersdorf), dwl 200 Van 

Ness Av 
Beyersdorf Mary, dwl 000 Pme 
Beyuon David, laborer Pac. Rolling Mill, dwl W s Sierra, 

nr Michigan, rear 
Bez Charles, brassfinisher Joseph Roylance, dwl 438} Jes- 
Bez Mary Mrs., dwl 43*} Jessie 
Bezzini G., waiter X. Giamboni & Co., dwl 520 Clay 
Biachiui Jacomo, blacksmith Joseph Massone 
Biaggi Carlo, stableman, dwl 11 Broadwav 
BIAGI I». »1 CO. (Bartolotneo A. Trobeck), produce 

commission, 525 Sansotn and 010 Front 
Biagi Domenico (Z). Biagi it Co.), dwl 1527 Powell 
Biagini Fraulina, wood and coal, E s Mission, nr St. Mary's 

Biagini Millie, laborer Fraulini Biagini, dwl E s Mission, 

nr St. Mary's College 
Biaucalana Girulaino, butcher O. Menesini & Co., dwl 621 

Biancalana L. (L. Manetta A Co.), dwl 320 Broadway 
Biaucalana Leornida, stableman, dwl 11 Broadway 
Bianchi Angelo, stonecutter, dwl 9 Union PI 
KIAVt 111 CHABLES, marble works, 1250 Market, 

dwl 24 Codman PI 
Bianchi Ernesto, tailor, dwl 15 Union PI 
Bianchi Eugene, teacher vocal music, dwl 705 Market 
Bianchi Giuseppe, pastemaker Pac. Consolidated Paste 

Co., dwl 021 Broadway 
Bianchi Martin, driver M.'.N'onavich, N s Crescent Av, nr 

San Bruno Road 
Bianchi Pietro, foreman Brigiiardello & Co., dwl Union PI 
Bianchi Verginio, laborer, dwl 807 Broadway 
Biarnez A. .Mine., French laundry, 918 Larkin 
Biarnshon Neilson, seaman, dwl 124 Gilbert 
Biart Henry (i. (Uinelmrt .1- Mart), dwl 511 Valencia 
Bibb A. H. Mrs., assistant Hayes Valley Grammar School, 

dwl 239 Seventh 
Bibb Dandridge, clerk, dwl cor Polk and Ellis 
Bibb George, carpenter, dwl 1240 Folsom 
Bibbins Tracy L. i Bibbins <t Co.), dwl 1507 Leavenworth 
Bibbins & Co. | Tracy I.. Bibbins), real-estate agents, 415 

ItlltlCV tl.FKMI, importer kid gloves, etc., 3 Keanry, 

dwl Palace Hotel 

Bibeau I., blacksmith, SW cor Mission and Eugenia 
Bibend Ferdinand, prop Cal. Nursery, San Bruno Road, 

nr Twenty-eighth 
Biber Adam, cigarmaker John Bollman & Co., dwl X s 

Broadway, nr Kearny 
Biber Bertha, dressmaker, dwl 914 Clay 
Biber George, dwl 914 Clay 
Bibilieh Joseph, dwl 722 Harrison 
Bible Truth Depot, Charles and George Montgomery 

proptrs, 75 New Montgomery 
Bibo Samuel, merchant, dwl 415 Haves 
UI4 II AKI» NICHOLAS, coal, 16 and 18 Howard, dwl 

366 First 
Bick Anna Mrs., midwife, dwl 004 Minna 
Bick Robert, upholsterer, dwl 004 Minna 
Bickel C. (widow), dwl 20 Haight 
Biekelman Frederick, machinist, dwl 353 Pine 
Bickerstaff James, steward, dwl 17 Fifteenth Av 
Biekford Catherine (widow), dwl 309 J , Sixth 
Bickford Clarence E., clerk Rudolph Hochkofler, dwl 524 

Bickford L. H., president Rock Soap Co., office 410 Ritch, 
dwlWs San Bruno Road, nr University MoundCollege 
Bickford Thomas M. , engineer Pioneer Carpet-Beating 

Machines, dwl 439 Jessie 
Bickmore George, carpenter, dwl 3 Dale PI 
Bicknell Annie Miss, seamstress, 413 Powell, dwl 1207} 

Bicknell B. A. Miss, assistant South Cosmopolitan Gram- 
mar School, dwl 600 Jones 
Bicknell Freeman, shoemaker Glanville & Field, 777 Miss 
Bicknell James, butler Joseph Barron, 004 Stockton 
Biddell Moody, speculator, dwl 727 Vallejo 
Biddell Robert, workingman Owen McCabe, dwl S04 Jessie 
Biddick James, carpenter, dwl 21 Rausch, rear 
Biddle Edwin W. (piddle a- U Hoard), res Healdsburg 
Biddle £ Hibbaru (Edwin II'. Biddle and Charles W. 

llibbard), dentists, 142} Fourth 
Biddolph James, collector, dwl 019 Mission 
BidelmaD William A., clerk, dwl 319 Ninth 
Bideman John, butcher, dwl 018 California 
Bidlack B. A., merchant, dwl 407} Lrannan 
Bidlack William W., physician, office and dwl 411 Kearny 
Bidleman Enoch G., bookkeeper E. Martini; Co., res East 

Bidleman William A., sale.-man E. Martin & Co., dwl 310 

Bidwell Henry C, mining, office 312 Mont, res Oakland 
Bidwell John E., salesman Emanuel Mansbach, dwl 15 

Rincon PI ' 
Bidwell Richard, mason, dwl 508 Mission 
Biedenbach August, liquor saloon, NE cor Mission and 

Third, dwl 140 Silver 
Biedermann Louis (Biedermann & Miller), dwl 006 Min 
Biedermann i: Miller (Louis Biedermann and Frederick 

Miller), restaurant, 230 Sixth 
Biegon James, helper S. F. and Pac. Glass Works, dwP26 

Biehl Hermann, seaman, dwl 127 Jackson 
Biehl John A., barkeeper Charles Fox, dwl 1122 Sac 
Bielawski Casimir, draftsman U. S. Surveyor-General's 

Office, dwl 1015 Clay 
Bieleck H. Mrs., midwife, dwl 339 Sixth 
Bielenberg Peter, captain sehr Columbus, Jackson St. 

Bielenberg Peter, groceries and liquors, SE cor Chesley 

and Harrison 
Bieler Adolph, tailor, dwl Quincy 
Bielnowski Alexander, surveyor and draftsman, dwl 1573 

Bielski Max (Jacoby a- Bielski), dwl 34 Kearny 
liielski William, laborer, dwl ."10 Beale, rear 
Biely August, water tender Oregon S. S. George W. Elder 
Bien Abraham J., machinist Joseph Bien,dwl 1210 Pierce 
Lien Joseph, machinist and locksmith, 412 Commercial, 

dwl 1210 Pierce 
Bienenfeld Bernard, clerk Elias Bienenfeld, dwl 1015 

Bienenfeld Elias, fancy and dry goods, 1015 Larkin 
Bientz Charles, waiter, dwl 221 Minna 
Bier Amelia, teacher music, dwl f!14 Post 
Bier Eliza (widow), dwl 014 Post 
Bierbrauer Carl, tinsmith Sol. Wangenheim & Co., dwl 

123 Sacramento 
Bierbrauer John, cabinetmaker, dwl 1133 Harrison 
ItlKKCE A. <;.. editor Argonaut, office 522 California, 

res San Rafael 
Bierce Albert S., sweep cellar melterand refiner's depart- 
ment U. S. Mint, res Oakland 

Best Piano Tuners at GRAY'S, 105 Kearny Street, San Francisco. 

C. P. VAN SCHAACX & CO., 310 Market Street. Established 1862. 

Bierhoff Samuel (Schoenholz it- Bierlwff), dwl 46'.) Minna 
Bierig Charles (L. ,t M. Kahn & Co.), dwl 1018 Bush 
BitTiium Julius, bakery, 1216 Pacific 
Biers Charles H., cabinetmaker Kragen & Co., dwl 10 

Boardman PI 
Biesta Frederieo, clerk Italian consul, 525 Front, dwl 331 

Biestericld Dittmar, barkeeper Riechers & Bolts, dwl 412 

Bigaze L. A., sewing machines, 1404J Powell 
Bigelow Charles E., master mariner, dwl 308 Beale 
Bigelow Charles L. (Edwards J: Bigelow), dwl 2224 Fourth 
Bigelow C. J. -Mrs., assistant teacher Columbia "St. Pri- 
mary School, dwl 152 Perry 
Bigelow 1)., lamplighter S. F. Gas Light Co., dwl 154 

Bigelow Daniel, gasfitterS. F. Gas Light Co., dwl 210 Dora 
Bigelow F. H., printer Evening Bulletin, dwl 500 Bryant 
Bigelow Francis, printer, dwl 507 Bryant 
Bigelow H. B. (tloleomb Brothers & Co.), res New Haven, 

BlfciELOVV 01 i:\KY II., general manager Home Mu- 
tual Insurance Co., office 400 Cal, res San Rafael 
Bigelow John F., with Cross & Co., res Oakland 
BHiELOW JOHN K., modelmaker, 709 Market, res 

San Jose 
Bigelow Jonathan E., insurance agent, dwl 152 Perry 
Bigelow Lewis, driver City R. R., dwl 1821 Mission 
Bigelow Peter, seaman, dwl 200 Steuart 
Bigelow Samuel C, capitalist, office 202 Sansoru, room 7, 

dwl NW cur Steiner and McAllister 
Bigelow S. EL Mrs., assistant Clement Grammar School, 

dwl 523 Folsom 
Bigger Alexander, seaman, dwl 1806 Stevenson 
Bigger John, steerage steward Pacific Mail S. S. City of 

New York 
Bigger John A., carpenter, 135 Post, dwl 227 Post 
Bigger William H., teamster Buhr & Bandy, dwl 24 Lewis 
Biggey John, dwl 623 Howard 
Biggey W. J., dwl 523 Howard % 

Biggin John G., pantryman Pacific Mail S. S. City of New 

York, dwl 103 Clark 
Biggin Thomas, engineer, dwl 103 Clark 
Biggins lames, stableman, dwl SE cor Vallejo and San 
Biggins John, laborer S. F. Grading and Macadamizing 

Co. , Long Bridge 
Biggins Maggie (widow), dwl S s Sierra, nr Illinois 
Biggins Patrick, proptr Haight House, 032 Brannan 
Biggorino V., driver Frauenholz & Co., dwl 815 Union 
Biggs Abel R. (A. K. Biggs d; Co.), dwl 2922 Clay 
l(14.4».*i A. IS. A t'O. (iV. A. Lee), wines and liquors, 

305 California 
Biggs George J., clerk, dwl 719 California 
Biggs Henry C, clerk, dwl 2922 Clay 
Biggs Hugh, laborer Pae. Rolling Mills 
Biggs J., clerk, dwl 704£ Howard 
Biggs John E., proptr Flume House, E s San Bruno 

Road, bet Twenty-sixth and Twenty-seventh 
Biggy John, brassfinisher Weed & Kingwell, dwl 2120 

Bijfgy Terrence, hostler N. B. and Mission R. R. Co., dwl 

2120 O'Farrell 
Biggy William, brassmolder Joseph Roylance, dwl 2120 

Bigham John G. (Bigham it- Downey), dwl 020 Grove 
Bigham & Downer (John G. Bigham and Parly H. Dow- 
ner), groceries and liquors, and wood and coal, SE cor 

Grove and Buchanan 
Bigler John, laborer, dwl N s Sixteenth, nr Potrero Av 
B1GLE1 UKOTHEUS (Daniel and George), groceries 

and provisions, NE cor Clay and Davis 
Bigley Daniel (Bit/ley Brothers), owl 203 Eleventh 
Bigley George (Bigley Brothers), dwl 203 Eleventh 
Bigley J. Miss, assistant teacher Lincoln Grammar 

School, dwl 832 Mission, 
Bigley Thomas, shipwright, calker, and sparmaker, 13 

Spear, dwl 832 Mission 
Bigley Thomas J., student Heald's Business College, dwl 

737 Howard 
Bigne P. , laborer French Hospital, S s Bryant, bet Fifth 

and Sixth • 

Bigne Vincent (Whittman it- Bigne), dwl 1000^ Wash 
Bignell Henry, teamster Alexander Waugh & Co., dwl 

112 Main 
Bignotti Jaeomo, vegetables, dwl 9 Lafayette PI 
Bigwood George, seaman, dwl Sailors' Home 
Bijorm Ernhart, seaman, dwl 20 Folsom 
Biiay Anton F., salesman Lachman & Jacobi, dwl 12 

Hoff Av 

Bilav Hugo A., silversmith Schulz & Fischer, dwl 12 Hoff 

Bileisen Leontine Miss, dwl 570 Folsom 
Bilfinger Gustave, dwl 1332 Dupont 
Bilfinger Marie (widow), dwl 133 Dupont 
Bilike C. Mrs. , dwl 13054 Polk 
Bill Conrad, restaurant, 29 Drumm 
Bill Conrad, upholsterer F. S. Cha ibourne & Co., dwl 7 

Card Alley 
Bill George (Tyson S- Bill), dwl 427 Union 
Bill Jacob, butcher, dwl 129 Clara 
Bill Phillip, dwl 29 Ritch 
Billar Manuel, farmer, dwl 509 Broadway 
Billeck Paul, clerk James G. Mhoon & Co., dwl 339 Sixth 
Billen C, teamster, dwl 425 Powell 
Biller S., tailor, dwl 411 Pacific 
Billers Henry, saloonkeeper, dwl 112 First 
Billings A. D., actor, dwl 777£ Mission 
Billings Charlos, house and signpainting, 729 Folsom 
Billings David R, (D. 11. Billings it- Co.), dwl 7 Telegraph 

Hi i.i.i\i.S D. It. A CO. (G. [E. Cook), groceries and 

liquors, 1311 Stockton 
Billings E. P. Mrs., furnished rooms, 20 Tehama 
Billings Edward P., clerk Resources of California, dwl 

430 California 
Billings George E., salesman A. Roman & Co., dwl 1612 

Billings John, hostler Telegraph Stable, NW cor 

and New Montgomery 
Billings Joseph, surveyor, dwl 531 East 
Billings Peter, teamster, dwl Virginia Av, 
Billings Thomas F., plumber, dwl 305 Minna 
Billiiigsk-y William J., expressman, SE cor Stockton and 

Pacific, dwl 1031 Pacific 
Billington Nathan E., clerk, dwl NE corSansom and Pac 
Billwiller David, tanner S. Kraus, dwl 115 Twenty-sixth 
Bilse Adolph, bookkeeper A. E. Magiil, 323 California 
Bdstein Richard, market, NE cor iiroadway and Mont- 
gomery, dwl 918 Montgomery 
Bilton Frederick, basketmaker Walter W. Moses & Co., 

dwl 116 Ivy 
Bilty Theodore G., mining, dwl 1420 Powell 
Binchard Timothy, boilermakcr Risdon 1. and L. Works, 

dwl 108 New Montgomery 
Binder Charles A., barkeeper Eckstein & Schoeneburg, 

dwl 6 Zoe 
Binder George J., bookkeeper Ballard &. Hall, dwl 1936 

Bine Leon (Bine it- Georges), dwl 1000 Geary 
Bl.\ K SOLOMON, fancy goods, 130 Kearny, dwl 1006 

Bine & Georges (Leon Bine and Hippolyte Georges), 

merchant tailors, 113 Sutter 
Biiicuud Leon, hairdresser and wigniaker, 023 Bdwy 
Binet John H., carpenter, dwl NE cor Miss and Beale 
Ding George, barber, dwl 915 Powell 
Bingel William, carpenter, dwl S s Eddy, nr Pierce 
Bingenheimer Christian, cooper, dwl 5 Clementina 
Bingham Alexander, wireworker A. S. Hallidie, dwl 435 

Bingham Edward T., with C. A. Klinkner, dwl 137 Mont 
Bingham Henry (Mvnzies &. Bingham), dwl 1808 Dupont 
Bingham Maria McL. (widow), dwl 506 Hyde 
Bingham Thomas, wire works, dwl 435 Pine 
Bingham William F., assistant mail clerk Evening Post, 

dwl S s Sacramento, bet Broderick and Devisadero 
Bingle William, carpenter, dwl 1033 Eddy 
Bingley R. C. (Smart it- Co.), res Oakland 
Bim Guise] ipe, pastemakur Pac. Consolidated Paste Co., 

dwl E s Montgomery, nr Vallejo 
Bink Anthony, carriagetrimmer B. Grave & Co., dwl 17 

Binning Hamon, horseshoer, dwl 105 Eighth 
Binsenkoefer David, baker, dwl 512 Bush 
Binswanger Louis, gents' furnishing goods, 513 Kearny 
Biocina Nicholas, porter G. Suich & Co., dwl 1309 Ellis 
Birabent M. A., dwl 724 Filbert 
Birbe Henry C. , foreman Michelssen, Brown & Co., dwl 

cor Tenth Av and Railroad, South S. F. 
Birce Frank A., salesman Hanson, Ackerson & Co., dwl 

123 Page 
BIB< II, AKftALL «£ CO. (William U. Birch, John 

Arqall, and Alexander Uteiger), proptrs Cal. Ma- 
chine Works, 119 Beale 
Birch F., waiter J. B. Hyslop, dwl 420 Jackson 
Birch Henry, longshoreman, dwl SW cor Front and Pac 
MIM'H THOMAS J., bookkeeper Examiner, dwl 804 


BEAMISH'S— Nucleus Bldg, Third & Market, Shirts & Men's Furnishing Goods. 

. P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 

Birch William, clerk Hinz & Werlin, dwl 134 McAllister 
Birch William, deputy sheriff, dwl 947 Folsom 
Birch William A., clerk H. H. Noble & Co., dwl 913 Sac 
Birch William H. {Birch, Argall ct- Co.), dwl 1906 La- 
Birch. See Eurcb 

Bird , calker .Middlemas & Boole 

Bird Albert B., laborer S. F. Gas Light Co., dwl 710 Vallejo 

Bird Ami S. (widow), dwl 502 Shotwell 

Bird Edwin V., dwl Grand Hotel 

Bird Catherine (widow), dwl 044 .Jessie, bet Seventh and 

Bird Charles, second mate ship Tarn O'Shanter, Main St. 

Bird Daniel T. C, laborer Pease, Wetmore & Co., dwl 502 

Bird Edward, seaman stm Orizaba, Broadway Wharf 
Bird Frank, shipcarpenter, dwl New Washington Hotel 
Bird Henry C, laborer Pac. Polling Mills, dwl Pennsyl- 
vania Av, nr Nevada 
Bird James, patternmaker Union Iron Works, dwl 17 An- 
Bird Johannes W., upholsterer, 123S Bush 
Bird John, dwl 710 Bush 
Bird John F., machinist W. C. Wilcox & Co., dwl 439 

Bird Lizzie (widow), dressmaker, dwl 255 Beale 
Bird Mary (widow), dwl 17 Anthony 
Bird Michael, weigher, dwl 1 Auburn 
Bird Nelson J., physician, dwl 1001 Mission 
Bird Patrick F., gasfitter Thomas Hayes, dwl 6444 Jessie 
Bird Richard, laborer C. P. B. B. depot, dwl 125 Clinton, 

Bird Robert, jeweler, 1313 Pacific 

Bird Samuel, shoemaker John McQuade, dwl 345 Fourth 
Bird Thomas, liquor saloon, 521 Fourth 
Bird Thomas, seaman stm George W. Elder, Oregon S. S. 

Bird Thomas J., painter, dwl 2 Leroy PI 
Bird Walter, assistant janitor Young Ladies' High School, 

dwl 502 Shotwell 
Bird William, molder Industrial Iron Works, dwl 5 Min 
Bird William, tailor, dwl 2 Leroy PI 
Bird Wilson, manager Edgar Burnell, 209 Jackson, dwl 

710 Bush 
Birdsall Aaron C, tinner Holbrook, Merrill & Co., dwl 911 

Birdsall Bella Miss, upholsteress Frank G. Edwards, dwl 

Ralston House 
Birdsall David H., dwl 911 Laguna 
Birdsall Elizabeth, proprietress Ralston House, 319 

Birdsall George, with J. T. McDevitt, dwl 241 Ritch 
Birdsall Gertrude Mrs., dwl 020 Pine 
Birdsall Haggle Miss, dressmaker, 2G Fourth 
Birdsall K. B. Miss, principal South End Primary School, 

dw'. 911 Laguna 
Birdsall Samuel T., attorney at law, office 504 Kearny, 

dwl Rubs House 
Birdsall S. C, clerk, dwl 474 Jessie 
Birdsall Zephariab, wagonmaster Wells, Fargo & Co., dwl 

821 Green 
KIBtGi: JAMES J., dentist, office 410 Kearny, dwl 600 

Birgham Adolphus (Feusier & Birghatm), dwl SW cor 

Washington and Powell 
Birkenseer George, waiter Pacific Mail S. S. City of 

Birkholm H. H., master mariner, office 305 East 
Birkholz Frederick, tailor, 022 Clay, room 10, dwl 52 Clara 
Birkmaier George L., dwl 1529 Post 
Binning IL, laborer Cal. Sugar Refinery 
Birmingham Edward F., foreman Thomas Day, dwl cor 

Broadway and Montgomery 
Birmingham George W., driver, dwl Morton House 
Birmingham James M., upholsterer West Coast Furni- 
ture Co., dwl 1031 Market 
Birmingham John, helper S. F. and Pac. Glass Works, 

dwi 51 Louisa 
Birmingham John, policeman City HaD, dwl 124S Howard 
Birmingham Peter Rev., assistant pastor St. Patrick's 

church, dwl 744 Mission 
Birmingham. See Bermingham 
Birnbaum Herman B., bookkeeper Charles P. Lolor, dwl 

914 Tayli >r 
Bimbauin Isaac, delivery clerk Ackerman Bros., dwl 735 

Birne Frank, Steward Pacific Mail S. S. Georgia, dwl 3 King 
Birnie Robert,' interpreter Hale Rix, res Oakland 

Birrell Andrew, real estate, dwl 1525 Washington 

Birrell George, machinist, dwl 1525 Washington 

Birth Henry L., sashmaker Haskell & Bode, dwl 5 Gilbert 

Bisagno Joseph (Bisagno & Recarte), dwl 924 Pacific 

Bisagno Luigi, real estate, dwl 924 Pacific 

Bisagno & Recarte (Joseph Bisagno and Domingo H. 

Becarte), moneybrokers and cigars, 500 Kearny 
Bisbee D. W. F. (Bisbee, Williams J.- Co.), dwl 1610 Geary 
Bisbee Elijah, billposter Goodall, Perkins & Co., dwl 111 

BISBEE, WILLIAMS & CO. (D. IF. F. Bisbee, and 
John, Lewis, John J., and Benjamin William*), 
mining and metallurgy, office 32 Merchants' Ex- 
Bisby John, teamster, dwl 537 Howard 
Bischofer Franz, butler Southard Hoffman, dwl 1803 Cal 
Biseboff Diedrioh (Carstensen a- LischotJ), dwl 522 Jones 
BI8CHOFF PKEDEB1CK, groceries and liquors, SW 

cor Powell and Vallejo 
Bischoff Harry (Wilkins <fc Bischoff), SW cor Turk and 

Bischoff Henry, salesman M. A. Mercer, dwl 412 Mc- 
Bischoff John, conductor Central R. R. Co., dwl Turk, nr 

Bischoff John A., clerk Martin Detels, dwl SE cor Harri- 
son and Main 
Biseo August, cook Leon Kowalski, dwl 1508 Folsorn 
Bishop Alonso L., carpenter, dwl 1812 Laguna 
Bishop A. W., superintendent warehouse Custom House, 

res Oakland 
Bishop Biddle, bookkeeper D. F. Verdenal, dwl 510 Stev 
Bishop Charles B., actor California '1'heater, dwl 309 Turk 
Bishop Clarence, car conductor, dwl 142 Sixth 
Bishop 1). M. & Co. (Eugene Wiegaud), directory compil- 
ers, 5"!.8 Clay 
Bishop Duncan M. (D. M. Bishop <£• Co.), dwl 742 Wash 
Bishop Edgar (Bishop d- Co.), dwl 513 Webster 
Bishop Francis A., civil engineer, dwl 34 Hawthorne 
Bishop Frank, carpenter, dwl 507 Fell 
Bishop G., dwl 733 Market 

Bishop Gabriel, driver Omnibus R. R., dwl 732 Fourth 
Bishop George W., collector Berryiuau & Doyle, dwl 330 

Bishop Gurdon, stonemason, dwl 27 Perry 
Bishop Hans, tailor, dwl 3 Sherwood PI 
Bishop Henry, liquor saloon, 2 Clay, dwl 1005 Capp, nr 

Bishop Henrv, machinist, dwl 608 Locust 
Bishop Hilmer O., stairbuilder, 132 Main, dwl 806J Valen- 
Bishop James, carpenter, 1812 Laguna 
Bishop James H., carpenter Albert A. Snyder, dwl 33 Russ 
Bishop James W., boxmaker, dwl 1140 Howard 
Bishop John, mate training-ship Jamestown 
Bishop Mary (widow), dwl 608 Locust Av 
Bishop .Michael, teamster, dwl 754 Folsom 
Bishop Oliver H., porter Spruance, Stanley & Co., res 

Bishop Richard, finisher L. & E. Emanuel, dwl 421 Fifth 
Bishop Susan (widow), dwl 421 Vallejo 
Bishop Thomas B. (Bishop a Fi/ield), attorney at law, 

office 306 Pine, dwl 1503 Larkin 
Bishop William A., teamster, dwl 421 Fifth 
Bishop William D., librarian mariners' reading rooms, 

NE cor Sacramento and Drumni 
Bishop William H., plasterer, dwl 1 White PI 
BISIIOl' ,l to. (Edgar Bishop, Arthur S. Peterson, 
and Lawrence W. Palmer), groceries, 710 Market 
and 17 Gearv 
BISHOP A FIFELD (Thomas B. Bishop and Wm. II. 

Fi/ield), attorneys at law, office 300 Pine 
Bisone Jacob, dwl 37 Sacramento 
Bispham William H., shoecutter Buckingham & Hecht, 

dwl 10 Oak 
Bissell Eugene, compositor Charles W. Gordon, res Ala- 
Bissell G. R., assistant Bovs' High School, res Alameda 
Bissell William A., clerk Central Pac. R. R., dwl 710 Cal 
Bissert Henry, salesman Shirek & Co., dwl 1004 Pacific 
Bisset Andrew, stonecutter, dwl 1027 Sutter 
Bissett Edward T., clerk Stein, Simon & Co., dwl 130 Ty- 
Bissett H. M. Mrs., boarding, 12.8 Tvler 
Bissett Horatio II., shipwright, dwl 128 Tyler 
Bissett James M., driver Bell, Gullixson & Co., dwl 124 

Bissinger Adolph, bookkeeper Louis Sloss &Co., dwl NE 
cor Sutter and Kearny 

1. EOMAN & CO., Importing Booksellers and Stationers, 11 Montgomery St., S. F s 


C. P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 840 Market Street. Established 1862. 

Bissio Angelo, laborer, dwl W s San Bruno Road, nr Six 

Mile House 
Bissonnetti George, local ])oliceman, dwl 2604 Mission 
Bistrop William, dwl 107 William 
Biteare Isador, waiter, dwl 634 Pacific 
Biter John, florist, 3 Post, dwl E s Waller, nr Fillmore 
Bither Amanda F. Mrs., furnished rooms, 520 Bush 
Bitley Frank W., machinist Fulton Iron Works, dwl 21 

Bitter Julius, glassblower S. F. and Pac. Glass Works, 

dwl cor Minnesota and Mariposa 
Bitter Minna Miss, saleslady Blass & Shew, dwl 135 Hayes 
Bitterlin Joseph, tanner S. Hoffman & Co., dwl S s Ser- 
pentine Av, nr Howard 
Bittermann Charles J. butcher Henry Schuler, dwl CIS 

Bittner George, blacksmith Cress & Dippel, dwl First Av, 

nr Railroad Av, South S. F. 
Bittner Theresa (widow), lodgings, 257 Stevenson 
Bivens George W., mine superintendent, dwl 615 Post 
Bixbee John C, deckhand schr Industry, dwl 10 Oregon 
Bixby Llewellyn (B. P. Flint & Co., and Flint, Bixby & 

Co.), res San Juan, San Benito Co., Cal. 
Bixby Sarah J. (widow), nurse Protestant Orphan Asy- 
Bixio Joseph Rev., clergyman St. Ignatius College, 841 

Biziou Louis, liquor saloon, 1413 Dupont 
Bixler David, capitalist, office Halleck Building, room 18, 

dwl Palace Hotel 
Bizzini Daniel, cook Bocken & Baccala, dwl 8 Telegraph 

I'.izzini Giulio, waiter Campi's Restaurant, dwl 717 Stock 
FCI I B60.N MICHAEL, expressman, NE cor First and 

Howard, dwl 12 Tehama PI 
Bjerremark Christian, wines and liquors, 314 Third 
Bjorkander Alfred, dwl 498 Eighth 
Bjorkman August, drayman Taber, Harker & Co., dwl 

657 Minna 
Bjorkman Carl, architect, dwl 616 O'Farrell 
Bjorkman George, Draymen's and Teamsters' Union, 35 

Bjorkman Kate Miss, machine operator Detriek & Co., 

dwl 933 Folsom 
Bjorkman Mary Miss, operator Jory Bros., dwl 933 Fol 
Bji irkman Richard, plumber, dwl 9*33 Folsom 
Bjorkquist M., laborer, dwl United States Hotel 
Blab Joseph, news agent, 622 Clay, dwl 22 Turk 
Blach Charles, physician, office 514 Kearny, dwl 1513 Cal 
Blach Leon, salesman Reiss Bros. & Co., diwl 2 Cedar Av 
Blachman Abraham, dwl 418 Sutter 
Black - — , with Singer Sewing Machine Co., dwl 541 


Black Mrs., dwl SW cor Dupont and Pacific 

Black Adam, bootmaker, dwl 711 Minna 

Black Alexander, carpenter Little «fc Gumming, dwl 1110 

Black Alexander, lumberman, dwl 337 Bryant 
Black Ann (widow), dwl 709 Stockton 
Black Arthur L. , bookkeeper London and S. F. Bank 

(limited), res Saucelito 
Black Asa, laundry, 121 Nineteenth 
Black Bear Quartz Mining Co. (Siskiyou Co., Cal.), W. L. 

Oliver secretary, office 316 California 
Black Daniel R., printer, dwl 327 Beale 
BLACK OIAMOMM OALCO., P. B. Cornwall pre- 
sident, office E s Spear, bet Folsom and Harrison 
Black Edward, gilder Morris, Schwab & Co., dwl 71 

BLACK EDWIX H., paints and oils, 514 Sixteenth 
Black Ellen M. (widow), upholsteress Cal. Furniture 

Manuf. Co., dwl Bernal Heights 
Black George, bricklayer, dwi 20 Jansen 
Black George W., shirtcutter Standard Shirt Factory, 

dwl 2324 Mission 
Blaek Hawk Gold Mining Co. (Mono Co., Cal.), B. S. 

Kellogg secretary, office 302 Montgomery, room 4 
Black Henry, clerk John J. Spencer, dwl 217 Third 
Black Henry, proptr Pac. Bed and Furniture 

Manufactory, 79 New Montgomery 
Black Henry, speculator, dwl 2324 Mission 
Black Henry M. (H. M. Blaek & Co.), dwl 511 Gough 
Black H. M. & Co., carriagemakers. 851-855 Market 
Black Howard, manuf shirts, 126 Kearny, dwl 2324 Miss 
Black James, dwl 791 Mission 
Black James C, dwl 325i Bush 
Black James F., cooper Cal. Sugar Refinery, dwl cor 

Brannan and Ninth 
Black James J., journalist, dwl 633 California 

Black James S., dwl 2400 Mission 

Black John, leatherdresser Cornelius O'Donnell, dwl 264 

Black John, longshoreman, dwl 327 Beale 

Black John, painter, dwl 1004 Kearny 

Black John, shoemaker Einstein Bros. & Co., dwl 711 

Black John, teamster, dwl 609 Grove 

Black John, woolsorter Mission Woolen Mills, dwl eor 
Mariposa and Alabama 

Black John W., boilermaker Portland Iron Works, dwl 
12 Tehama 

Black John W., collector Selbv Smelting & Lead Co., dwl 
22 Elgin Park 

Black Joseph, blacksmith, dwl 663 Howard 

Black Joseph, blacksmith, dwl cor Thirty-second and 
Railroad avs, South S. F. 

Black Kate J. Mrs. (Black A DeeHna), dwl 534 Bush 

Black Lizzie Miss, fringemaker Alfred Colombat, dwl 812 

Black Mary (widow), dwl 17 Water 

Black Maurice, broker, dwl 448^ Jessie 

Black Max, clerk L. Lebenbaum & Co., dwl 1513 California 

Black Morris J., timer Market St. R. R., dwl Clipper 

Black Peter R., shipjoiner, dwl 116 Natoma 

Black P. F. W., mining, office 439 California 

Black Point Packing House, Wilson, Merry & Co. pro- 
prietors, NW cor Buchanan and Bay 

Black P. W., watchman U. S. Mint, dwl 408 Minna 

Black Richard, carpenter, dwl 444 Sixth 

Blaek Robert H, dwl 530 Howard 

Black Robert M., furnishing goods, 209 Montgomery, dwl 
1100 Van Ness Av 

BLACK SOU KL, tailor, 1029 Sutter 

Black Sand Cold Mining Co. (Oregon), Mercer Otey secre- 
tary, office 309 Montgomery, room 17 

Black William, fancy and dry goods, 101 Ninth 

Black William, laborer Masonic Cemetery, dwl S s Sacra- 
mento, bet Broderick and Devisadero 

Black William, marbleworks, 1121 Market, dwl 620 Stev 

Black William I. (Wheeler & Black), dwl 2324 Mission 

Black William K., carpenter, dwl 663 Howard 

Black William L., printer, dwl SE cor Leidesdorff and 

Black William R., real-estate agent, dwl 3324 Mission 

Black William W., salesman Harris Bros., dwl 34 Willow 

Black & Deering (Mrs. Kate J. Black and Jane C. Deer- 
ing), boarding, 534 Bush 

Blackburn Allen H., salesman White Bros., dwl 523 Nat 

Blackburn Benjamin F., cashier Evening Post, dwl 817 

Blackburn Charles, salesman Meeker, James & Co., dwl 
720 Grove 

Blackburn Charles J., cook John Kohlmoos, dwl 50 Ev- 

Blackburn Charles J., deputy county assessor, dwl 1107 J 

Blackburn John, porter M. J. Flavin, dwl 611 Sansom 

Blackburn L. F. (Blackburn A Fallon), dwl 323 Bush 

Blackburn Mason S., driver Hayes Valley R. R. Co., dwl 
1211 Fillmore 

Blackburn R. F., bookkeeper, dwl Brooklyn Hotel 

Blackburn William, bookkeeper M. J. Flavin, dwl 504 

Blackburn & Fallon (L. F. Blackburn & Matthew Fal- 
lon), liquor saloon, 323 Bush 

Blackenburg Theodore, bookkeeper E. K. Howes & Co., 
dwl 502 Franklin 

Blackett E. (widow), dwl 1412 Jackson 

Blackleach Daniel W., cooper Pac. Barrel and Keg Fac- 
tory, d