Ship Passengers arriving in San Francisco: 1800s


SS New Orleans

Arrive San Francisco

June 28, 1852
Captain Wakeman
From Panama

June 29, 1852, Daily Alta California

Arrival of the New Orleans

The steamer New Orleans, Capt. Wakeman, arrived yesterday morning about 7-1/2 o'clock, from Panama. The following is her memoranda, supplied us by the purser, Mr. R. B. Carrington. In another place will be found her list of passengers.

The steamer New Orleans, Capt. Edgar Wakeman, left Panama June 9th, at 1 A. M.; arrived at Acapulco 16th inst. at 8 A.M. Sailed again 17th, at 10 P. M., and arrived at San Francisco on Monday, 28th, at 7 A.M., making the passage in 17 days, 12 hours.

June 22d At 5 P.M. off Margarita Island, were boarded by a boat's crew of five men, whom we supplied with provisions. They reported that they had run away from the English ship Sir Edmund Head, off Cape St. Lucas; that they had been six days in their boat, and had subsisted for a great portion of that time on shellfish. Capt. Wakeman offered them a passage to San Francisco, which they declined, alleging as their reason for so doing that another man and all their clothing were on shore, on the island.

Passengers

SS-NewOrleans-28June1852
June 29, 1852, Daily Alta California

Coming to America: A History of Immigration and Ethnicity in American LifeHistory of Immigration in America.
Roger Daniels
A History of Immigration in America.This revised edition is an engrossing study of various waves of immigrants to the United States from the colonial era to the present. This is a useful book for anyone who has an interest in learning brief histories of most groups of immigrants to the United States. It also provides a theoretical understanding of the reasons for immigration. Though it is particularly useful in its examination of the pre-colonial and colonial periods.

Migration in World History (Themes in World History)Migration in World History.
Patrick Manning
Drawing on examples from a wide range of geographical regions and thematic areas, noted world historian Patrick Manning guides the reader through:

Migration in World History.
  • Trade patterns, including the early Silk Road and maritime trade
  • Effect of migration on empire and industry between 1700 and 1900
  • The earliest human migrations
  • Major language groups (illustrated with original maps)
  • Examination of civilizations, farmers and pastoralists from 3000 BCE to 500 CE
  • Various leading theories and debates surrounding the subject of migration.

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Sources: As noted on entries and through research centers including National Archives, San Bruno, California; CDNC: California Digital Newspaper Collection; San Francisco Main Library History Collection; and Maritime Museums and Collections in Australia, China, Denmark, England, Finland, Germany, Ireland, Wales, Norway, Scotland, Spain, Sweden, etc.

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