Passenger Lists: San Francisco 1800s  
Home Port ° 2017 ~ Ongoing Updates

Passengers, Seaports, Captains


Bridge to the Castle.

 

SS Sierra Nevada

Arrive San Francisco

June 16, 1853
Captain James H. Blethen
From Panama

Passage

Port San Francisco, June 17, 1853, Daily Alta California, San Francisco

SHIPPING INTELLIGENCE

Arrived.

Steamer Sierra Nevada, Blethen, 11 days from San Juan via Acapulco; to C.K. Garrison; 400 passengers

Memoranda.

We are under obligations to Capt. J.H. Blethen, of steamer Sierra Nevada, for stopping his steamer in the lower Bay to allow our Marine Reporter to board her.

Passengers

Alverson, Mrs. C. 
Alvord, J. M. 
Annis, Wm, wife and child 
Applegate, J. H. 
Banks, Geo 
Baringer, T. 
Belcher, J. S. 
Bennett, Miss 
Bolea, E. 
Bond, T. 
Braner, A. 
Brown, F. 
Buckley, Miss M. 
Burgess, W. 
Burnham, C. 
Cane, A.J. (Difficult to read. May be Came, Case, other) 
Cathcart, G. 
Cathcart, R. 
Cathcart, R., wife and five children 
Chancy, J. 
Chinn, M. A. 
Clarke, A. J. 
Clarke, C. H., wife and nine children 
Clarke, Miss 
Clarke, S. F. 
Coats, Master 
Coats, Miss Susan 
Coats, Mrs. Moses 
Cohen, J. 
Cohen, S. 
Conaty, P. and wife 
Constable, (Unable to read first name: Cira, Cirs, Sird) 
Corning, F. 
Cram, Mrs. (Unable to read: Scam, Tram, other) 
Cranford, M. E. 
Craser, Geo 
Creighton, A.M. 
Crony, Mrs. K. 
Crowley, Mrs. 
Crowley, Mrs. 
Crowley, T. 
Curren, J. 
Curren, M. 
Dain, W. 
Daniel, J. R. 
DeGroot, H. 
Dohrmann, F. 
Downing, M. J. 
Downing, S. W. 
Dudley, Miss 
Dunn, J. 
Dunn, Miss Anna 
Durgan, J. B. (Might be J.R.) 
Emery, Mrs. S. and child (Might be Emory) 
Faint, J. 
Fergusen, W. S. 
Ferguson, Mrs. 
Ferrald, J.G. (Might be Fernald) 
Flint, Dr. 
Flint, F.J. 
Flint, Miss 
Foltey, R.M. 
Gallagher, J. 
Ganney, A. 
Gardener, C. J. 
Garrison, Oliver 
Gemleaf, E. 
Gift, W.W. 
Gilmore, Mrs. S. 
Gouldin, T. 
Hagan, Mrs. M. 
Haley, J. J. 
Handel, D. 
Helman, A. D., wife and infant 
Hoag, J. W. and lady 
Hoffman, F. 
Hopatel, Mrs. (Might be Ropatel) 
Hover, N. 
Hovey, W.A. 
Hudson, J. 
Hunt, S. 
Jessell, E.A. 
Keene, A. 
Laundrie, J. 
Lowoly, Miss C. 
Lyons, W.P. 
McCarrill, P. 
McCullough, H. V. S. 
McManes, A. 
Miller, W. 
Millington, T.C. 
Mills, (Might be C. Mills, L. Mills, other) 
Mills, J. 
Mills, T. 
Monahan, G. and wife 
Monroe, Judge 
Monroe, V. 
Mulvany, E. 
Mulvany, J. 
Muray, Miss M. (Might be Munay) 
Murphy, J. 
Murphy, Miss H. 
Murphy, Mrs. M. 
Nathan, Mrs. H. and child 
Noble, W. and wife 
Notern, W.G. 
O'Neil, P. 
Overacke, A. D. 
Parker, Mrs. 
Paul, W. P. 
Pemberton, R. H. 
Perry, A. 
Perry, A. J. 
Perry, J. M. and lady 
Perry, S. J. 
Perry, W. J. 
Phelps, E. C. 
Porter, M. 
Potter, J. 
Pratt, Miss Caroline S. 
Preble, D. 
Printer, S. 
Ramsay, C. H. 
Randolph, R. 
Reynolds, J. 
Reynols, D. 
Roche, T. and five children 
Root, G. 
Ros, G. W. 
Rose, C. 
Royce, Mary (Might be Boyce) 
Russell, Mrs. A. C. 
Sands, Miss Margot 
Scothern, W. 
Shambos, P. (Might be Shambus, Shambas) 
Shepherd, Mrs. R. 
Sherrer, Mr. 
Smith, R. 
Smith, S. S. 
Sovereen, W. 
Spears, G. N. 
Taylor, W. 
Thompson, R. 
Tobin, T. 
Turner, A. 
Turner, S. E. 
Walkup, P. 
Whitehead, J. 
Whitney, M. S. 
219 passengers in steerage

San Juan del Sur, Nicaragua.
San Juan del Sur, Nicaragua.


Immigration at the Golden Gate: Passenger Ships, Exclusion, and Angel IslandImmigration at the Golden Gate. Immigration to California.
Robert Eric Barde
Perhaps 200,000 immigrants passed through the Angel Island Immigration Station during its lifetime, a tiny number compared to the 17 million who entered through New York's Ellis Island.

Nonetheless, Angel Island's place in the consciousness of Americans on the West Coast is large and out of proportion to the numerical record. Angel Island's Immigration Station was not, as some have called it, the Ellis Island of the West, built to facilitate the processing and entry of those welcomed as new Americans. Its role was less benign: to facilitate the exclusion of Asians, starting with the Chinese, then Japanese, Koreans, Indians, and all other Asians.

The Children of Chinatown: Growing Up Chinese American in San Francisco, 1850-1920Children of Chinatown. 
Wendy Rouse Jorae

Family Skeletons: Exploring the Lives of our Disreputable Ancestors.San Francisco. Family Skeletons.
Simon Fowler, Ruth Paley
Most families have a skeleton. You may have already discovered yours via the grapevine or your own research. Or you may simply be intrigued by the dark side of our past. This popular history explores the behaviour of our disreputable ancestors from the unfortunate to the criminal, and introduces a host of colourful characters including 17th century witches, 18th century 'mollies' and Victorian baby farmers. Thematically arranged by skeleton, the text also describes how society punished and provided for its 'offenders' - as well as the changing attitudes that could ultimately bring acceptance.

Italy on the Pacific: San Francisco's Italian Americans (Italian and Italian American Studies)Italians in San Francisco.
Palgrave Hardcover)
Sebastian Fichera
San Francisco’s Italian immigrant experience is shown to be the polar opposite of Chicago’s. San Francisco’s Italian immigrants are shown as reintegrating into the host society fairly smoothly, whereas the Chicago group’s assimilation process broke down in dramatic ways.

Migration in World History.Migration in World HistoryMigration in World History. 
(Themes 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 trade patterns, including the early Silk Road and maritime trade, effect of migration on empire and industry, earliest human migrations, major language groups, various leading theories around migration.

Russian San Francisco (Images of America)Russian San Francisco. (Images of America)
Lydia B. Zaverukha, Nina Bogdan, Foreward by Ludmila Ershova, PhD.
Even before San Francisco was founded as a city, Russian visitors, explorers, and scientists sailed to the area and made contact with both the indigenous people and representatives of the Spanish government. Although the Russian commercial colony of Fort Ross closed in 1842, the Russian presence in San Francisco continued and the community expanded to include churches, societies, businesses, and newspapers. Some came seeking opportunity, while others were fleeing religious or political persecution.

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Sources: As noted on entries and through research centers including National Archives, San Bruno, California; San Francisco Main Library History Collection; Maritime Library, San Francisco, California, various Maritime Museums around the world.

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