Passenger Lists: San Francisco 1800s
SS Brother Jonathan
Arrive San Francisco
October 2, 1853
15 days from San Juan del Sur, Nicaragua
October 3, 1853, Daily Alta California, San Francsico
From the Atlantic States and Europe.
ARRIVAL OF THE BROTHER JONATHAN.
Continued Ravages of the Fever in New Orleans.
Attack by a Californian New Mail Proposals Executions, etc.
The Nicaragua steamer Brother Jonathan came into port last evening, having left San Juan del Sur on the 19th ult. She reports the road from San Juan to the lake in fine condition, and the country healthy. The ship has had no sickness on board since she left this port.
The steamer Brother Jonathan left San Juan del Sur at 12 o’clock P.M. of the 19th September; connected with the Northern Light, which ship encountered very heavy weather on her outward passage. When the B.J. left, the road over the transit route was in excellent condition; there had been but little rain and no sickness. Arrangements are in progress for placing express wagons on the road immediately, for the transportation of baggage, specie, etc. The B.J.encountered the equinoctial gale off Acapulco; has had no sickness on board since leaving San Francisco.
By this arrival we have broken files of New York papers to the 5th ult. "fifteen days later" and telegraphic dates from New Orleans to the 3d September two days later. The ravages of the fever continued in New Orleans, though it was thought the disease was becoming less virulent.
It is stated by our New York correspondent, apparently on good authority, that Robt. J. Walker will not go to China after all. It is said that the Atlantic and Pacific Railroad Company have secured his services as financial agent in England, and that he finds it more to his interests and tastes to go there than to China.
The Old Hunker and Barnburner wings of the Democratic party in New York are again at war, and are to hold each a State convention . . .
To C. K. Garrison
Adams, Mr. M.
Adams, Mrs. M. and infant
Adams, R. S.
Addison, General J. E.
Anderson, J. and wife
Arnand, J. (Sacramento Daily Union list: J. Armaud)
Aud, F. L. and wife
Bacon, T. (Sacramento Daily Union list)
Baldwin, W. T.
Bamdollar, D., wife and servant
Barclay, Mrs. T. and infant
Bellenburg, Miss H.
Benton, Mrs. M. (Sacramento Daily Union list)
Birch, Mrs. Jas.
Bisset, Mrs. Chs and two children (child and infant)
Bolen, C. H. (Sacramento Daily Union list)
Borlens, C. H.
Boyle, Mrs. A. and two children (Sacramento Daily Union list: Mrs. S. Boyle and two children)
Boyle, Mrs. and infant (Sacramento Daily Union list: Mrs. Bayle and infant)
Bricker, J. A. (Sacramento Daily Union indicates "S Messenger" after this name, which may be a separate name or this person is a messenger)
Bronson, J. L.
Bumfries, C. H.
Burrows, C. H.
Caldwell, W. W.
Callot, Mrs. O. S.
Callot, O. S.
Cammel, Mrs. E. and three children
Carhart, Mrs. S.
Cary, R. D.
Chandler, Mrs. C.
Classen, H. W. (Sacramento Daily Union list: H.W. Classon)
Classey, J. (Sacramento Daily Union list)
Clendennin, R. and wife
Clendenning, A. (Sacramento Daily Union list: A. Clendehning)
Coddington, W. H.
Colwell, W. W.
Cullens, C. (Sacramento Daily Union list: C. Cullins)
Cullens, F. (Sacramento Daily Union list has two F. Cullens)
Cummings, C. C.
Cushman, W. F.
Daniels, W. (Sacramento Daily Union list: W. Damiels)
Davis, Mrs. and servant
Davis, T. H.
Dayton, W. C.
Dott, A. and wife
Dowling, T.H., wife and four children
Drake, J. L.
Dunstan, Mrs. Ssrah
Emmon, J. (Sacramento Daily Union list: S. Emnor)
Finch, B. S.
Fogger, J. (Sacramento Daily Union list: J. A. Folger)
Fogger, J. H.
Folger, J. O.
Foot, A. P.
Fuller, W. M.
Fulton, J. (Sacramento Daily Union list)
Gaffrey, Miss M.
Gallagher, G. B.
Geffrey, P. (Sacramento Daily Union list: P. Giffey)
Goggershall, G. (Sacramento Daily Union list)
Goland, A. (Sacramento Daily Union list: G. Golend)
Goldman, Miss L.
Goodman, L. C. (Sacramento Daily Union list: L.C. Goodwin)
Goodman, L. H.
Gordon, J. H.
Granfield, Mrs. M. L.
Gray, Jeremiah (Sacramento Daily Union list: J. Grey)
Green, F. (Adams & Co's Messenger)
Greenfield, Mrs. M. L.
Hammel, G. (Sacramento Daily Union list)
Harmon, Mrs. H. and two children
Harris, A. V.
Haslin, J., Jr.
Hasbrum, F. B.
Hawkins, W. A.
Hayward, E. W.
Hayward, W. E.
Hogland, Mrs. M. M.
Hooper, J. A.
Hull, E. (Sacramento Daily Union list)
Hunter, Mrs. J. and child
Hutchings, J. W.
Hutton, Mrs. J. and child
Johnson, W. and wife
Jordan, E. G.
Kean, D. C.
Kingsman, A. H.
Knight, Mrs. D. E.
Krahle, C. (Sacramento Daily Union list: C. Krable)
Lake, C. N.
Long, Mr., wife and five children
Lord, W. R.
Lord, F. and wife
Low, C. A.
Lusk, T. W.
Luther, P., wife and 6 children
Lynch, J. P. (Sacramento Daily Union list: J.P. Lynde)
Maggires, P. (Sacramento Daily Union list: P. Magginer)
Mariner, Mrs. B. and child
Masses, C. W.
Matzer, J. (Sacramento Daily Union list: J. Matzen)
Maywood, H. (Sacramento Daily Union list: J. Maywood)
McCann, W. H.
McCoon, Mrs. J. and infant
McElroy, Miss M.
Merchins, J. (Sacramento Daily Union list)
Miller, J., Jr.
Miller, J. C.
Moore, W. N.
Mopes, C. W.
Morton, Miss E.
Mulvery, Thos. (Sacramento Daily Union list: T. Mulrey)
Mysham, G. M.
Nason, J. D.
Nason, N. (Sacramento Daily Union list)
Newelder, P. (Sacramento Daily Union list: T. Newelder)
Oats, Mrs. M. and child
O’Grady, Mrs. M.
Paige, H. H. and wife
Palmer, J. C., wife, child and servant
Peoples, H. W.
Pettet, A. J.
Pettet, Mrs. A.
Petthe, H. (Sacramento Daily Union list: H. Pitthe)
Phillips, L.C. and wife
Pratt, Miss Selina
Prescott, Capt. and girl
Price, J. A.
Ray, Capt. R.
Regan, Miss E.
Reid, M. N.
Renton, Mrs. M.
Roan, D. C.
Ross, Mrs. D.
Ryan, Miss A.
Scofield, R. B.
Schornioti, H. (Sacramento Daily Union list)
Sculley, N. J. (Sacramento Daily Union list: N.J. Scully)
Seaver, D. C.
Segur, G. W.
Sensing, D. (Sacramento Daily Union list)
Shed, C. D.
Sheppard, Mrs. A.
Shurtz, J. H.
Silva, J. (Sacramento Daily Union list)
Simmons, J. D.
Smiley, Jas and son
Smiley, T. J. L.
Snyder, J. and wife
G.W. Sogur (Sacramento Daily Union list)
Sommers, J. D.
Southgate, F. and friend
Spoor, B. (Sacramento Daily Union list: B. Shoor)
Stephenson, E. F.
Stevens, G. B. (Berford's messenger)
Stewart, C. H.
Stewart, W. N. (or M. W. Stewart)
Storer, J. W.
Summers, J. H.
Swan, L. (L. Swain in the Sacramento Daily Union)
Taylor, W. A.
Tenbrook, P. D.
Tilton, Seth and wife
Tirrell, Miss L. N.
Truivather, E. (Sacramento Daily Union list)
Tubbs, A. L.
Uldfelder, Miss J. H.
Underwood, J. M.
Underwood, N. S.
Van Benschoten, J.
Van Benschoten, J. W.
Van Valkenburg, A. and servant
Vaun, S. A.
Waldbridge, Gen. Hiram
Watts, O. and wife
Weyburn, Mrs. E. and four children
Williams, E. C.
Williams, G. W.
Williams, J. and boy
Williams, W. P.
Wilson, W. J.
Wool, Mrs. Mary and two children
Wright, G. W.
Wright, Mrs. D.
Wysham, G. M.
Yoter, J. Y.
The Sea Chart:
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The sea chart was one of the key tools by which ships of trade, transport and conquest navigated their course across the oceans. John Blake looks at the history and development of the chart and the related nautical map, in scientific and aesthetic terms, as a means of safe and accurate seaborne navigation. Contains 150 color illustrations including the earliest charts of the Mediterranean made by 13th Century Italian merchant adventurers, as well as 18th Century charts that became strategic naval and commercial requirements and led to Cook's voyages in the Pacific, the search for the Northwest Passage, and races to the Arctic and Antarctic.
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Richard H. Dillon
In the last quarter of the 19th Century, American Merchant Marine went into a decline, and sailors were forced to serve under conditions that were little better than serfdom. Seamen were exploited in wholesale fashion, disfranchised of almost all their civil and human rights, and brutally punished forminor offenses. Successful skippers turned into slave drivers, cracking down on the sailors, sometimes even murdering their "hands." Though captains were legally prohibited from flogging their crews, they did not hesitate to wield belaying pins, marlin spikes, or bare fists. The seamen's lot was so horrible that entire crews jumped ship when in port. New crews were kidnaped, crimped, or shanghaied from the unsuspecting populace of the ports. These "impressed" or "hobo" crews were still further conspired against. They often had their wages stolen from them; they were poorly fed and clothed. Their lives became "hell afloat and purgatory ashore." Our "first and finest employ" in colonial days was turned into a disreputable profession-one that was classed with criminals and prostitutes.
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Blending history and anecdote, geography and reminiscence, science and exposition, the New York Times bestselling author tells the breathtaking saga of the Atlantic Ocean, setting it against the backdrop of mankind's intellectual evolution. Until a thousand years ago, no humans ventured into the Atlantic or imagined traversing its vast infinity. But once the first daring mariners successfully navigated to far shores whether it was the Vikings, the Irish, the Chinese, Christopher Columbus in the north, or the Portuguese and the Spanish in the south the Atlantic evolved in the world's growing consciousness as an enclosed body of water bounded by the Americas to the West, and by Europe and Africa to the East. Atlantic is a biography of this immense space, of a sea which has defined and determined so much about the lives of the millions who live beside or near its tens of thousands of miles of coast.
The Rebel Raiders
The Astonishing History of the Confederacy's Secret Navy
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During its construction in Liverpool, the ship was known as Number 290. When it was finally unleashed as the CSS Alabama, the Confederate gunship triggered the last great military campaign of the Civil War, yet another infamous example of British political treachery, and the largest retribution settlement ever negotiated by an international tribunal: $15,500,000 in gold paid by Britain to the United States. This riveting true story of the Anglo-Confederate alliance that led to the creation of a Southern navy illuminates the dramatic and crucial global impact of the American Civil War. Like most things in the War between the States, it started over cotton: Lincoln's naval blockade prevented the South from exporting their prize commodity to England. In response, the Confederacy came up with a plan to divert the North's vessels and open the waterways; a plan that would mean covertly building a navy in Britain with a cast of clandestine characters.
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