Taber (J. D.), 1846, apparently an overl. immig.; of T. & Hoyt, hotelkeepers at Mont. '47-8; had a family in Contra Costa '60.
Taber, 1847, mr of the Copia. v. 577.
Tabor (Wm), 1846, in Sta Clara Val. with family. Hall.
Taforó (José Ignacio), 1819, nat. of S. Amer., soldier of the S. Blas comp. at Mont.; disch. '24; regidor at Mont. '27. ii. 612.
Taggart (Geo. W.), 1847, musician Co. B, Morm. Bat. v. 469.
Taggart (Robert), 1848, nephew of Dr Isbel, who killed B. K. Thompson on the way east overland.
Taggart (Sam.), 1842, executed at Los Ang. for murder. iv. 296, 342, 633; called also 'Tagget' and 'Taggett.'
Tait (James A.), 1847, Co. A, N.Y. Vol. (v. 499); at Sta Cruz '71-83.
Tait (Wm G.), 1847, Co. A, ditto.
Tajochi (Tomás), Ind. chief of S. Diego '33. iii. 327, 359.
Talamantes (Felipe), settler at Los Ang. 1794; grantee of Sta B. land 1819; at La Ballona '39-40, age 57. ii. 349, 354; iii. 633, 637.
Talamantes (Tomás) prob. brother of Felipe, at La Ballona '39, age 47. He took an active part in the fight against Gov. Victoria in '31. iii. 196, 207; was juez de campo '44. iv. 633; and still at Los Ang. '46.
Talbot, 1847, of L. & Upham at Mont. '47-8.
Talbot (J. M.), 1846, witness to enlistment in Cal. Bat.
Talbot (Theodore), 1844, nat. of Ky who came with Frémont, and again in '45. iv. 437, 581, 583. He was a young man of good education, who was in a sense com. of that division of the company entering Cal. by the southern route; and in Cal. acted as Frémont's confidential agent. v. 3, 6, 22, 644. He was left in com. of the Sta B. garrison, and later served as lieut and adjutant in the Cal. Bat. v. 287, 304, 316-17, 358, 360, 630. Being sent east with despatches in Feb. '47, he was a witness in the Frémont court-martial. v. 430, 456. Died at Wash., D. C., '62.
Talmadge (Abijah D.), 1847, Co. A, N.Y. Vol. (v. 499); killed in '48 by Moquelumne Ind.
Tamam (Ig.), 1846, doubtful name, Cal. Bat. (v. 358).
Tamanin (Prokop), 1822, mr of the Volga. ii. 474.
Tamaree (Peter), 1834, at Mont.
Tambor (Juan), nickname; killed at Los Ang. 45. iv. 492.
Tanferan (Toribio), at S.F. mission from '40; witness in the Santillan case '55.
Tanner (Albert), 1847, Co. E, Morm. Bat. (v. 469).
Tanner (John L.), 1848, married at Sonoma to Mary, daughter of J. D. Taber of Mont.
Tansill (Robert), 1846, lieut of marines on the Dale; in Marston's Sta Clara campaign; com. of the S.F. garrison '47. v. 380, 659.
Tapia (Antonio), juez aux. at S. Cárlos '42. iv. 653.
Tapia (Bartolo), ranchero at Los Ang. 1791-1813. ii. 270, 350-3.
Tapia (Cárlos), at Los Ang. '46.
Tapia (Felipe), soldier at S. José and settler 1786-90. i. 350, 477-8.
Tapia (Fernando), at Los Ang. '48.
Tapia (Francisco), cadet of Sta B. comp. '25-6. ii. 572.
Tapia (Gregorio), grantee of Aguajito rancho '35. iii. 676; at Pilarcitos '36, age 22, wife Martina Vasquez, child María de los Angeles; perhaps at Sta Cruz '54. i. 524.
Tapia (José Ant.), at Los Ang. '46; arrested in '45. iv. 541.
Tapia (José Bartolomé), majordomo of S. Luis Ob. 1789, wife María Lobo; grantee of Topanga Malibu rancho 1804. ii. 112; iii. 634.
Tapia (Mariano), 1792, potter-instructor from Mex. '92-6. i. 615, 715.
Tapia (Ramon), at S. Bern. '46, age 25.
Tapia (Tiburcio), son of José Bartolomé, b. at S. Luis Ob. 1789; later soldier and corporal of the Sta B. comp., being com. of the Purísima guard in '24 at the revolt. ii. 529; member of the diputacion '27, '33. iii. 36-7, 41, 63, 246; alcalde of Los Ang. '30-1, '36; ii. 561; iii. 634, 636; síndico '33, and encargado de Ind. '35. iii. 635; favored Alvarado '38. iii. 565; aux. alcalde '38. iii. 636. In '39 he was alcalde, acting prefect, and grantee of Cucamonga rancho. iii. 586, 589, 633, 636, 640. In '42 he was a supl. ministro of the sup. court; and in '44 2d alcalde. iv. 296, 633. Don Tiburcio was a man of good sense, good character, and some wealth, still at Los Ang. '48 at the age of about 60. A current tradition of later times represented the old man as having buried his treasure on Frémont's approach in '46, and as having died without revealing its exact location.
Tapia (Urcino), settler at Los Ang. 1809. ii. 350.
Tapin, 1846, lieut on the U.S. Savannah.
Tapinto (Mariano), 1792, tailor-instructor '92-5. i. 615.
Tapis (Estévan), 1790, Span. friar who toiled as missionary longest at Sta B. and S. Juan B., and was president of the missions in 1803-12. Biog. ii. 623-4; ment. i. 388, 492, 522, 573-4, 576, 588-90, 594, 640, 669, 672, 689; ii. 7, 9-10, 26, 28, 33-4, 42, 55, 85, 88-90, 108-9, 112-13, 120-1, 140, 148, 159, 161, 165, 168, 175, 182, 326, 346, 366, 369, 378, 383, 386-7, 394, 396, 461, 518, 655.
Taplin (Charles), 1844, of Frémont's party; also in '45, returning east in '46 with Sublette. iv. 437, 583. He again joined F. in '48.
Tarakánof (Boris), 1806, Russ. chief of Aleut. otter-hunters; captured at Sta B. in '15. ii. 40, 80, 210, 274, 307-13, 353.
Tasion (Manuel S.), grantee of a S. Gabriel lot '47. iv. 637.
Taufer (Andrew), 1847, German memb. of the Soc. Cal. Pion.; d. at S.F. '79, age 71.
Taylor, 1848, in the mines from Mont. and S. José.
Taylor, 1848, at S.F. from the states.
Taylor (Alex. S.), 1848, nat. of S. C., where his father—who had been a lieut on the privateer Saucy Jack in the war of 1812—died in '21. The son came to Cal. from China in Sept. '48, but beyond the facts that he was for some years clerk of the U.S. district court at Mont., and later settled at Sta B., marrying Josefa Ortega, and dying in '76, nothing of biog. proper appears in any record that I have seen. He was known as Dr Taylor, but I do not know whether he ever practised medicine. It is not, however, as a pioneer, but as an investigator and writer on the ethnography, bibliography, and history of Cal. that he deserves particular notice; and in these respects he was a remarkable man. Without having any special aptitude by nature or education for such work, he developed a fondness for it almost amounting to a mania. His zeal in face of the most discouraging obstacles is worthy of all praise, though it must be confessed that the result was wellnigh valueless. He was not content with being a collector or even translator and narrator, but had a most unfortunate passion for working the results of his observations and study into what he regarded as a scientific form, the result being too often an absurd jumble of bad Spanish, worse Latin, and unintelligible affectations. While at Monterey he obtained from the priest a valuable collection of old mission documents (later given to the archbishop, and cited by me as Arch. del Obispado) which he made the basis of numerous newspaper articles, in which, by reason of faulty translations, typographical blunders, unfounded additions, and the difficulty of locating the dividing line between record and comment, the value of the original was much impaired. His writings from about '53 for the S.F. Herald, Bulletin, Cal. Farmer, Hutchings' Magazine, Hesperian, Sac. Union, and other papers were very voluminous. The most extensive of his works and most valuable, being least injured by his peculiar methods, though containing very little original matter, is the Indianology of Cal., published in the Cal. Farmer of '60-3, of which most of the linguistic portions are reprinted in Lucy-Fossarieu, Langues Indiennes de la Cal., Paris '81; and which gave Dr T., very properly, an honorary membership in several learned societies of the east. Another of his most ambititious attempts, but least valuable by reason of his utter lack of facilities for bibliographic work, was the Bibliografa Californica, pub. in the Sac. Union, and noticed in i. 35 of this work. His Historical Summary of Lower California, pub. in Ross Browne's Resources, ed. of '69, and his Precis India Californicus, included by Wm H. Knight in Bancroft's Hand-book of '64, are very creditable works, being the only ones that had the advantages of careful editing and proof-reading. His First Voyage to the Coast of Cal., of '53, was a translation of Navarrete's version of Cabrillo's voyage, with comments of little value. i. 69, 72, 77. In his later years Dr Taylor collected all his writings, with numerous MS. additions here and there, into a series of 7 scrap-books, under the titles Bibliografa California, Indianology of the Californias, Animated Nature of Cal., Odds and Ends of Cal. Life, and Discoverers and Founders of Cal., Felix, and Cal. Petra (the 1st 3 being in '85 in the library of the Soc. Cal. Pion. in S.F.), and issued a descriptive circular, 'The Storehouse of Cal., History and Life.' through which he tried in vain to find in America and Europe a publisher for his collected writings, without a suspicion of the truth that the work and time and ability and resources of data that would enable an editor to put the crude mass in such shape as to do justice to the author's reputation would produce an original work of much greater value. I visited him in '74 at his rancho at La Partera, near Sta B., and found him, though grievously oppressed by illness and poverty, as enthusiastic as ever in all that pertained to early Cal. annals. He pointed sadly but with pride to a wooden box that contained his life work—the 7 volumes mentioned above; and when I sought his advice respecting my own researches, he pointed again to the box as containing all that could ever be gleaned about early Cal.; and he was, I am sure, entirely honest in his belief. 'Test, if you like,' he said, 'the accuracy of my work by examining the documents I gave the archbishop, but I know from long years of earnest research that nowhere else, especially from mission and Spanish sources, will you find a scrap of new information.' Yet only 3 miles away from the rancho where he had lived for many years, at Sta B. mission, I took 6,000 pages of copies of most important missionary correspondence that he had never seen! All honor, nevertheless, to such men as Hayes and Taylor and Lancey, who have toiled under more or less unfavorable auspices to save from destruction the data for our history.
Taylor (Christopher), 1848, came from Or. in Sept. on the Henry, engaging in trade at Sutter's fort, as member of the firm of Priest, Lee, & Co.; finally settled at Dayton, Or., where he was in '78.
Taylor (Geo. W.), 1847, nat. of Va, who enlisted in Co. F, 3d artill., at Mont. (v. 518); in the mines '49, and later at Mont.; d. at Napa '84. Lancey.
Taylor (Hiram), 1841, Amer. musician in the Workman party from N. Mex. iv. 278-9. I have his original passport dated Sta Fé Aug. 24th. At Los Ang. and on the Cosumnes '42; went to Or. with Leese in '43, but came back in '48. He made money in the mines, and settled at Cloverdale, where he died at a date not given.
Taylor (John), 1846, Co. C, 1st U.S. dragoons (v. 336).
Taylor (John), 1847, Co. E, N.Y. Vol. (v. 499); d. in N.Y. '79.
Taylor (Joseph), 1847, Co. A, Morm. Bat. (v. 469).
Taylor (Nelson), 1847, nat. of Conn., and capt. of Co. E, N.Y. Vol. v. 504, 511. He was a dentist, and after a brief experience in the mines settled at Stockton as a trader, also running a ferry on the Stanislaus; memb. of 1st legislature; trustee of insane asylum from '50; sheriff from '54. In '56 he went to N.Y. and became a lawyer; brig.-gen. in war of '61-5; in '65 memb. of congress; in '71-85 resid. of South Norwalk, Conn.
Taylor (Walter), 1847, sergt Co. G, N.Y. Vol. v. 504.
Taylor (Wm), 1818, Amer. lieut of Bouchard's insurgents. ii. 227, 237.
Taylor (Wm), 1828, Scotch tailor at Mont. '28-32, joining the comp. extranjera; a married man, age 34 in '29. iii. 178, 221.
Taylor (Wm), 1834, mr of the Magruder. iii. 412, 383.
Taylor (Wm), 1834, Engl. sailor who landed from the Margarita at S. Diego, where he still lived in '40, an unmarried carpenter, age 43. Perhaps the same who voted at S. D. in '48; name written Tela, Telen, and Thell.
Taylor (W. E.), 1847, daughter born to his wife at Sonoma; at S. José '50.
Taylor (W. H.), 1848, passp. from Hon.
Teal (Hiram), 1841, nat. of New England, who brought a stock of goods from Mazatlan, and kept a store at S.F. '41-3, with Titcomb as partner or clerk. iv. 279; v. 683. He went to Hon. in '43 on the Diamond, en route for Mex.
Tebaca (Gabriel), settler at the Colorado pueblos 1780-1, killed by Ind. i. 359, 362.
Teforia (José), 1831, named by Dye as one of Young's party. iii. 388.
Tego (Manuel), resid. of Branciforte '30. ii. 627.
Tejeda (Juan de A.), 1602, alférez of Vizcaino's exped. i. 98.
Tellez (Rafael), 1842, Mex. lieut-col and brevet-col in com. of Micheltorena's batallon fijo; somewhat prominent in Cal. affairs till sent to Mex. for aid in '44. iv. 289, 357, 367, 409, 439, 461, 471-2. In '46 he seems to have started for Cal. with troops, but in Sinaloa engaged in a revolution, v. 32-3, and became acting com. at Mazatlan, where he was when the Amer. took the town in Feb. '48. He seems to have died before the end of that year, and Californians, who did not like him, delight in the tradition that after a drunken debauch he drowned himself in a barrel of mescal!
Temple (Francis Pliny F.), 1841, nat. of Mass., who came on the Tasso at the age of 20, engaging in trade at Los Ang. with his brother John. iv. 279. Later he established a stock rancho at S. Emigdio, near Ft Tejon; was a member of the banking firm of Hellman, T., & Co. from '68, and from '72 of T. & Workman. He died in '80 at his rancho of La Merced. iv. 635; v. 320; leaving a widow—the daughter of Wm Workman—and several children. He took but slight part in politics, but was always prominent in business affairs. All his property was lost by the failure of the banking firm in '75. In '77 he gave me a brief narrative of his Recollections, and rendered me assistance in obtaining testimony from others.
Temple (John), 1827, nat. of Mass., and brother of the preceding, who came from Hon. on the Waverly, and in the earliest years signed his name 'Jonathan.' iii. 149, 176-7. He was at once baptized at S. Diego, and after a few trading trips on the coast obtained naturalization and married Rafaela, daughter of Francisco Cota, in '30, engaging in trade at Los Ang., in partnership with Geo. Rice, till '32, and later alone, or with his brother from '41. ii. 558. I have some of his business corresp., but he does not figure in public affairs, except that the vigilantes of '36 met at his house. ii. 418, 539; iv. 117. In the sectional quarrels he took no part, but was glad in '39 to hear of Alvarado's final success; is named in the following years as creditor of southern missions; and in '45 was the purchaser of Purísima. iii. 595, 623; iv. 92, 553, 629, 648; v. 558. In the annals of '46-7 he is named in connection with financial matters, having Cal. claims to the amount of about $16,000. v. 49-50, 435, 467. From about '48, becoming owner of the Cerritos rancho, iii. 633, he gave his attention to stock-raising on a large scale; later he was the builder of the Temple block and other fine structures at Los Angeles; and in Maximilian's time obtained an immensely profitable lease of the Mexican mint. He died at S.F. in '66, at the age of 68. He had been an able and successful man of business, socially genial and well liked. His widow survived him, living in Paris with her daughter, Mrs Ajuria, the only child of whom I find any mention, born in '31.
Tenchman (Christian), 1846, Co. C, 1st U.S. dragoons (v. 336).
Ten Eck (Anthony), 1848, U.S. commissioner from Hon. on the Humboldt.
Tenid (Th.), 1846, doubtful name in a Los Ang. list.
Tennent (Archibald), 1848, passp. from Hon.
Tennent (Sam. J.), 1848, Engl. surgeon on a whaler, who left his vessel at the Islands and came to Cal. on hearing of the gold discovery. He married Rafaela Martinez and settled at Pinole rancho, Contra Costa, where he still lived in '82 with 5 children, his wife having died in '68. Portrait in Contra Costa Co. Hist., 46.
Tenorio (Ignacio), nat. of S. Amer., who had been oidor of the audiencia of Quito, and a very rich man, but who, traditionally, had devoted his fortune to charitable and educational purposes, and came to Cal. about '15 to live with the friars. Not much is known of him except that he was buried at S. Juan Cap. in '31 by P. Zalvidea, who in the record spoke in high terms of his piety.
Teran (José M.), regidor at Branciforte '34. iii. 696; memb. of the S. Diego ayunt. '37, and in trouble. iii. 508; perhaps two men.
Termain (James Gilbert), 1843, recommended by the Engl. consul for a carta.
Terrill (Joel J.), 1847, sergt Co. C, Morm. Bat. v. 477; at Ogden, Utah, in '82.
Teschemacher (Fred. Henry), 1842, clerk and supercargo of Boston trading craft '42-8. iv. 341; v. 579; owner of S.F. lots '46-7; resid. of S.F. after '49; cl. of the Lupyomi rancho, Napa, '52. iv. 671; mayor of S.F.; still living in '85, when he visited S.F. Portrait and brief biog. notice in North Pac. Review. i. 223, 252. I have a few of his early letters; but for so prominent a pioneer there is a remarkable lack of information about him.
Tessau, 1837, officer of Petit-Thouars' exped., making a survey of S.F. bay. iv. 149.
Thaffer (Andrew), 1847, Co. E, N.Y. Vol. (v. 499); d. S.F. '79.
Thamen (Henry), 1847, owner of S.F. lot.
Theall (Hiram W.), 1847, lieut Co. D, N.Y. Vol. v. 504; an early settler of Sonora; d. at White Pine, Nev., before '82; prob. in '69.
Theyer (Geo.), 1848, from Or., a settler in S. Joaquin.
Thing (Capt.), 1838, left S. Diego for Boston on the Kent. iv. 104.
Thomas, 1845, doubtful immig. of the Grigsby-Ide party. iv. 579.
Thomas, 1846, at Sta Cruz, June; perhaps same as following.
Thomas, 1847, mr of the Laura Ann '47-8. v. 579; perhaps L. H. T., 1847, at Sutter's fort.
Thomas (Ambrose), 1836, at S. José Dec.; also Antonio at Los Ang. '35; both prob. 'Tomlinson,' q.v.
Thomas (Christian), 1847, owner of S.F. lot. v. 685.
Thomas (Elijah), 1847, Co. C, Morm. Bat. (v. 469); at Leeds, Utah, '82.
Thomas (Ignacio), 1818, Engl. sailor who left the Bordelais, ii. 393, and in '29 lived at S. José, age 41, and blind.
Thomas (John W.), 1847, Co. A. N.Y. Vol. (v. 499); at S. José '82.
Thomas (L. H.), 1848, sold piano to Larkin; conducted prayer at the S.F. school-house. v. 657.
Thomas (Thomas), 1840, one of the S. Blas exiles who did not return. iv. 18.
Thomen (Henry), 1846, overl. immig. who worked for Sutter, and owned S.F. lot '47; at Sac. '60, age 45; perhaps at S.F. '79.
Thomes (Robert Hasty), 1841, nat. of Me, and overl. immig. of the Bartleson party. iv. 270, 275, 279. With Albert G. Toomes he worked as carpenter and builder at S.F. in '41-2, and later at Mont., where the firm name of Thomes & Toomes appears often in Larkin's books and other records. In '44 he was naturalized, and obtained a grant of Los Saucos, Tehama. iv. 673; and may have put some cattle on the place in '45, but did not settle there till '47, being mentioned at Mont. in '45-7, especially as a member of the 1st jury. v. 289. He took no part in the war or in politics, but spent his life—with a brief interval of mining on Feather River—on his Tehama rancho, becoming a wealthy and highly respected and influential citizen. He died in '78, at the age of 61, leaving no family. A sister resides in Oakland '85 as the wife of Isaac Given, a pioneer of '41. Portrait in Tehama Co. Hist., 108.
Thomes (Wm H.) 1843, nat. of Me, and distant relative of R. H., who came from Boston as a sailor-boy, age 16, on the Admittance, which he left in '45, and returned east in '46 on the schr California to Mazatlan, and thence via England to Boston. Again he came to Cal. in '49 on the Edward Everett, returning via Manilla, etc., on the Alex. Humboldt. In Boston he was a journalist on the daily papers, and from '62 a publisher on his own account, making a comfortable fortune, which was lost in the great fire of '72. In later years of the firm of Thomes & Talbot, publishers of Ballou's Monthly; also author of many romances of adventure for boys. On Sea and Land, one of his latest works, is a narrative of adventures in Cal. on the Admittance in '42-5, full of interest and bad Spanish, remarkably accurate in its foundation of names and dates; let us hope that the superstructure of the sailor-boy's personal experiences is equally reliable. A later story of Cal. life, covering the period of the conquest and now appearing in the Monthly is likely to be as fascinating if somewhat less historic. An excellent account of the trip and company of '49 was also written by Thomes for the magazine, reprinted in the S.F. Alta of Oct. 22, 29, '82. In '85 he revisited Cal. to revive old recollections, at which time he furnished me many useful items about early men and things, also permitting me to consult the original Diary of Capt. Peterson, his old master on the Admittance, and later his father-in-law.
Thompson, 1841, blacksmith at Los Ang. and Sta B.
Thompson (A.), 1839, passenger from Hon. on the Clementine. iv. 102, 127.
Thompson (Alpheus B.), 1825, nat. of Me, and sup. on the Washington '25-30, having possibly visited the coast earlier. iii. 29, 139, 149; sup. of the Convoy '31; in '33-5 sup. of the Loriot, being arrested for smuggling in '33, and in '35 carrying prisoners to Mex. iii. 288, 365, 383, 393. He considered Sta B. his home, and dated his residence from '34, that being the year in which he married Francisca, daughter of Cárlos Carrillo, by whom he had 3 children before June '36. I have much of his corresp. from year to year. In '36-7 he was sup. of the Bolívar, on which he went to Hon. and back in '37; from '38 had a hide-house in the Clark's Point region of S.F.; is named as mr of the Union in '40; and also as creditor of several missions. iii. 657, 660; iv. 101, 106, 117; v. 684-5. He went to Hon. on the Julia Ann '41; was naturalized in '43, being still sup. of the Bolivar; was owner of the Oajaca in '44-5, sub-prefect at Sta B. '46, grantee of a rancho in S. Joaquin Co., having a Cal. claim of some $2,000, and being in all these years engaged to some extent in otter-hunting. iv. 563, 566-7; v. 282, 330, 455, 675. His name frequently occurs in commercial records down to '48; and after that date continued to reside at Sta B., where, and throughout the country, he had an excellent reputation for honorable conduct. He died at Los Ang. in '69 at the age of 74. His wife had died in '41, but there were 2 daughters and 4 sons who survived. One of the sons, Francis, is a somewhat prominent citizen of Sta B., and in '78 rendered me assistance in my search of the mission archives.
Thompson (Bluford K.), 1846, overl. immig. and capt. Co. G, Cal. Bat., taking part in the fight at Natividad. v. 361, 364-72. He was a coarse, profane, reckless fellow, a gambler by profession, with some pretensions to gentlemanly manners when sober; known sometimes as 'Red-headed' or 'Hell Roaring' Thompson. After the war he settled at Stockton, being candidate for Ind. agent in '47. v. 662; where he soon killed James McKee. He was tried for murder at Sutter's fort in Feb. '48, being acquitted; but was obliged to quit the country, and on the way east was killed in a new quarrel with R. Taggart on the Sweetwater.
Thompson (Ch.), 1847, at Sutter's fort.
Thompson (Edward), 1844, Amer. sailor on the schr California, in trouble at Mont.
Thompson (Edwin), 1848, at S.F. as he testified in '65.
Thompson. (Frank A.), 1832, mr of the Roxana '32-3. iii. 384; mr of the Pilgrim and Alert '35-6. iii. 381, 383; iv. 100.
Thompson. (Geo. A.), 1839, naturalist who came from Hon. on the Clementine with letters from John C. Jones to the gov. and Gen. Vallejo. He was in search of specimens; called also Gordon H. T.
Thompson (Henry), 1847, Co. D, Morm. Bat. (v. 469).
Thompson (James), 1828, Irish sailor, age 28, from Acapulco on the María Ester at S. Diego with a letter from Virmond, intending to settle. ii. 545; iii. 178; got a carta in '29; in his application seems to say he had lived 8 years in Cal., but prob. means in Mex.
Thompson (James), 1846, sergt-major of Fauntleroy's dragoons (v. 232, 247); perhaps the man at Benicia '47.
Thompson (James), 1847, Co. A, N.Y. Vol. (v. 499); perhaps the man who on July 4th read the declaration at S.F.; at Brooklyn, N.Y., '82.
Thompson (James L.), 1847, Co. C, Morm. Bat. (v. 469).
Thompson (John), 1832, joined the comp. extranjera at Mont. iii. 221, 408; perhaps still at Mont. '36.
Thompson (John), 1843 (?), said to have crossed the plains, to have built a mill on Napa Creek '45, and to have spent 7 years on the coast; revisited Cal. in '76 from Brooklyn, N.Y. iv. 393, 400.
Thompson (John), 1847, Co. A, Morm. Bat. (v. 469); at Riverdale, Utah, '81; perhaps the owner of a S.F. lot '47. v. 685.
Thompson. (John ?), 1847, partner of Finch, and perhaps later of Bennett, in a S.F. saloon '44-8. v. 683; thought to be at S.F. '85.
Thompson (Joseph P.), 1842, nat. of Mass. who came this year acc. to his own affidavit in '62. iv. 341; perhaps came in '39-40 as sup. on the Joseph Peabody. He came again in '44 from Hon. on the Fama; at Sta Clara '45; at S.F. '46-7, being owner of a lot and sec. of the council. v. 648, 650; at Napa '47-8, where he kept a store; cl. for Napa lands '52; lost a leg by a street-car accident at S.F. '84. He was a brother-in-law of Henry A. 'Peirce,' q.v.
Thompson (Josiah), 1836, brother of Joseph P., at Mont. '36; sup. of the Rasselas '37-8. iv. 105, 141.
Thompson (Miles), 1847, Co. D, Morm. Bat. (v. 469); reënl.
Thompson (Peter), 1847, Co. A, N.Y. Vol. (v. 499); d. Los Ang. '79.
Thompson (Sam.), 1847, lieut Co. C, Morm. Bat. v. 477, 488-9, 496; capt of returning Mormons in '48.
Thompson (Sam.), see 'Buckle.'
Thompson (S. S.), 1830, man who ordered a bottle of brandy.
Thompson (Stephen B.), 1824, doubtful name of Taylor's list.
Thompson (Wm), see 'Buckle.'
Thompson (Wm), 1840. at Sta B., May.
Thompson (Wm), 1845, Spear's miller at S.F. '45-6. iv. 587; of 3d Donner relief '47; killed by a bull at Hon. in '50 after 7 years' resid. in Cal. These may be 1, 2, or 3 men.
Thompson (Wm H.), 1846, mid. on the Congress; act. lieut of Stockton's Bat. 41-7. v. 386.
Thompson (W. T.), 1823 (?), said to have been mr of a trader this year; came to reside in Cal. '49; in '69-70 U.S. gauger at S.F. Call.
Thoms (Adalberto), 1846, aux. de policía at Mont. v. 637.
Thorburn (Robert D.), 1847, lieut in com. of the U.S. Southampton '47-8. v. 580.
Thorne, 1846, killed at the Natividad fight. v. 371; perhaps an overl. immig., or he may have been the following.
Thorne (Wm), 1846, of Fauntleroy's dragoons.
Thorner (François), 1847, Co. C, N.Y. Vol. (v. 499); d. at Los Ang. '48.
Thornton (J. Quinn), 1847, a prominent pioneer of Or. who touched at S.F. in Nov. on his way east by sea. Author of Oregon and Cal. in '48, a work containing much information on the overl. immig. of '46 and the Donner party. v. 527, 535-6; see also Hist. Or.
Thorp (Dav.), 1837, at Mont. Dec.
Thorp (Lindy), 1845, immig. from Or. in the McMahon party. iv. 572, 587; apparently living in Polk Val. '79. Yolo Co. Hist., 86.
Thorp (W. S.), 1847, constable at S.F. v. 648; prob. the man who in '48 married Mrs Caroline Warner of the Mormon colony.
Thurning (Henry), 1843, sailor on the Admittance; deserted in '44. Peterson.
Thursby (Lewis P.), 1847, Co. A, N.Y. Vol. (v. 499); in Ga '71.
Thurston (Chas H.), 1847, Co. B, N.Y. Vol. (v. 499); at Marysville '82.
Thusum (Benj. F.), 1845, mr of the Hannah '45-6. Lancey.
Thybury, 1847, shepherd in Sutter's service.
Tibbetts, 1837, in the cattle exped. from Or. iv. 85.
Tibbey (W. H.), 1848, mr of the Hawaiian schr Mary.
Tibeau, 1841, Fr. Canadian gambler from N. Mex. in the Workman party. iv. 278; died on the return trip in '42.
Tibian (Fran.), doubtful name of '46. vi. 162.
Tickner (B.), 1847, fleet surgeon on the U.S. Columbus.
Ticó (Fernando), son of Joaquin b. at S.F. 1798; settled at Sta B., where in '29 he is ment. as ex-alcalde. iii. 78; grantee of Ojai rancho '37. iii. 655; juez de paz '41. iv. 641; purchaser of S. Buen. '45-6. iv. 643, 634. He was constable at S. Buen. '52 and supervisor '54.
Ticó (Joaquin), 1796, sergt of Catalan volunteers. i. 540; executor of Alberni's will 1801. ii. 5. His wife was Juana Carrera, and several children were born at S.F.
Tierney (John), 1839, Irish carpenter named in Larkin's accounts '40. iv. 119; naturalized '44, claiming 5 years' residence; at Mont. to '48.
Tieroff (August), 1847, Co. G, N.Y. Vol. (v. 499); owner of S.F. lot '47. v. 685; at S.F. '71-82.
Tighe (John), 1847, Co. H, ditto; lead before '82.
Tilee (Dan. E.), 1847, Co. D, ditto; d. N.Y. before '80.
Tilghman (Richard L.), 1846, lieut on the U.S. Congress; act. capt. of artill. in Stockton's bat. '46-7. v. 281, 327, 386.
Tillett (James F.), 1847, artificer Co. F, 3d U.S. artill. v. 518.
Tillotson (John H.), 1845, mid. on the U.S. Portsmouth.
Timeans (Charles), 1847, Co. C, N.Y. Vol. (v. 499).
Tindall (Israel C.), 1846, Co. C, 1st U. S. dragoons (v. 336).
Tindall (Wm), 1847, Co. F, N. Y. Vol. (v. 499); d. S.F. before '82.
Tinker (John), see 'Finch.'
Tinkerman (Michael), 1847, Co. G, N.Y. Vol. (v. 499).
Tinslar (B.R.), 1841, surgeon on the U.S. St Louis.
Tinson (John), 1847, Co. B, N.Y Vol. (v. 499).
Tipson (Wm H.), 1847, Co. A, ditto; a Canadian printer who died at S.F. '79.
Tise (Andrew), 1847, Co. F, 3d U.S. artill. (v. 518).
Titcomb (Amos A.), 1847, nat. of N.Y. and resid. of S.F. till his death in '70, having held the office of supervisor. Left a widow and one child.
Titcomb (Rufus), 1841, nat. of New England, who came from Mazatlan with H. Teal, whose clerk or partner he was at S.F. '41-3. iv. 279.
Tittel (F. G. Augustus), 1847, Co. G, N.Y. Vol. (v. 499); d. at S.F. '64 (or '68); apparently father of the 2 following, but there is some confusion about the family; name often written Tittle.
Tittel (Fred. Gustavus Ernest), 1847, son of F. G. A., German fifer of Co. F, 3d U.S. artill. (v. 518), married Miss Winterhalder and settled at Sta Cruz as a farmer. Later livery-stable keeper, ward politician, supervisor, militia colonel, memb. of the legislature ('61), and cigar-dealer at S.F. In '70-1 he was engaged in the Alaska fur trade; and died in '77, leaving a daughter.
Tittel (F. G. Wm), 1846 (?), brother of the preceding, said to have come this year; a lieut in Mex. under Maximilian; d. at S.F. '70 at the age of 42, leaving a widow and 2 daughters. The latter are actresses, or danseuses, in '85 involved in interesting legal complications respecting a lot in S. F. which was owned by their grandfather, and on which the Maison Dorée, Kearny St, now stands.
Toba (Fernando), cadet of the Mont. comp. 1801. ii. 147, 150; in later years act. com. at Loreto.
Tobar, named as a sergt '21. ii. 575.
Tobar (Albino), settler at S. José 1791-5, sent away for bad conduct. i. 598, 636, 716.
Tobar (José), 1779, piloto on the Santiago; and later com. of the Favorita and other transports and exploring craft on the coast down to 1800. i. 328-9, 378, 430, 444, 540.
Tobar (Juan José), 1838, Mex. capt. and brevet lieut-col, who had been somewhat prominent in Sonora as a mil. officer and revolutionist since '28, and who came to Cal. to support Gov. Carrillo, retiring in disgust after the campaign of Las Flores. iii. 557-61, 505, 555.
Tobias, chief in the Sonoma region. iv. 72.
Tobin (Robt J.), 1848, from Tahiti; at S.F. with wife; still at S.F. '54.
Toca (José M.), ship-boy and teacher at Sta B. 1795-7. i. 643.
Todd (James J.), 1845, Amer. sailor at Mont.
Todd (John), 1848, at Sta B., May; also in '50.
Todd (John J.), 1845, Amer. sailor at Mont., perhaps same as James J.
Todd (Thos J.), 1844, Amer. sailor at Mont., aided by the consulate and shipped for Oahu in '45.
Todd (Wm J.), 1844, Amer. sailor in consular care at Mont. Though the records seem clear, it would seem likely that James J., John J., Thos J., and Wm J. did not represent 4 dif. men.
Todd (Wm L.), 1845, nat of Ill., nephew of Mrs Abraham Lincoln, and overl. immig. of the Swasey-Todd party. iv. 576, 580, 587. Named in the N. Helv. Diary '45-7. Early in '46 he went to Sonoma, where he joined the Bears, gained imperishable fame as the artist who painted the Bear flag, was the messenger sent with the news of revolt to Capt. Montgomery at S.F., and was at one time a captive of the wicked Californians. v. 110, 131, 146-9, 154, 156, 167-8. He lived at Sonoma for several years after '46, not, apparently, serving in the Cal. Bat.; then went to El Dorado Co., where a valley bears his name; and in '78 was living in S. Bernardino, his death not being reported down to '85.
Tole (Thomas), 1836, sailor at Los Ang. from Lima, age 24.
Toler (Hopeful), 1847, came to Cal. with despatches, some official appointment, and 2 daughters, on the Preble. v. 584-5; worked as a clerk in settling the Leidesdorff estate; went with his family to the mines in '48; in '49 a notary publie at S.F. I have no record of what became of him. One of his daughters, Charlotte Catherine, married L. W. Hastings in '48, and died at a date not recorded; the other daughter was still living about '80.
Toler (Wm P.), 1842, son of Hopeful and mid. U.S.N. with Com. Jones at Mont.; also on the Savannah '45-7; returned as lieut on the St Mary in '49. He married a Peralta, and still lived at S. Leandro in '85.
Tolman (H.), 1848, passp. from Hon. Talmayr (Louis Auguste), 1836, Fr. carpenter from Peru; at Los Ang., age 22.
Tometty (Nicholas), 1845, Amer. citizen at Mont. from St Louis Sept.
Tomlinson (Ambrose G.), 1832, trapper of Young's party from N. Mex., who remained in Cal. iii. 388, 408. He is also called Thomas L. and Thomason, and known as 'Tom the Trapper.' He had a passp. in '34; was interested from '35 with Job Dye in a distillery near Sta Cruz; signed the letter of thanks to Com. Kennedy at Mont. '36. iv. 141; and apppears on Larkin's books from '37. He was one of Graham's riflemen (iii. 457); was arrested but not exiled in '40, being supposed by some to be the man who, in fear of death, revealed Graham's plot to P. Real at the confessional. iv. 5, 17. In '41 he wrote to Com. Forrest a report on the murder of Anthony Campbell. v. 686. At this time he lived at S. José as a carpenter, age 38, wife María de Jesus Bernal, child Tomás. In '42 Dr Maxwell amputated his leg, and he died before the end of '44. He is called Engl. and Amer., and possibly there were two of the name, but if so I cannot disentangle the records.
Tomlinson (John J.), 1848, nat. of Md, who came from Or.; trader in Cal. and Ariz., and memb. of a Los Ang. firm; d. S. Bern. '67, age 41.
Tompkins (Amos), 1830, at Mont. bound for Guaymas.
Tompkins (Christopher Q.), 1847, nat of Va and capt. Co. F, 3d U.S. artill. v. 414-15, 429, 518-20. He went east with Kearny the same year; was a col in the confederate army '61-5; and died in N.Y. '77.
Tompkins (Thomas), 1846, of the Mormon colony, with wife and 2 child. v. v. 547; at Sutter's fort '47-8; did not go to Utah.
Tooms (Geo. W.), 1847, Co. D, N.Y. Vol. (v. 499); treasurer of Stanislaus Co.; at Modesto '82.
Toomes (Albert G.), 1841, nat. of Mo. and overl. immig. in the Workman-Rowland party from N. Mex. iv. 278-9. In partnership with R. H. Thomes he worked as carpenter and builder at S.F. for a short time and at Mont. from '43. In '44 he was married to María Isabel Lorenzana, was naturalized, and obtained a grant of the Rio de los Molinos rancho in Tehama Co. iv. 673. He visited the rancho to put cattle on it in '45 and again in '47, but did not settle there till '49, as the firm of T. & T. is ment. at Mont. down to the end of '48. From '49 he lived on the place, becoming a rich and respected citizen, and dying in '73 at the age of 56. His widow, without children, died at Oakland in '78, leaving her large property to a neighbor who had been friendly during her illness. The will was contested by cousins of the Ortega family, with results not known to me.
Toribio, ment. in '18, '33. ii. 383; iii. 323-4.
Torre (Estévan de la), son of José Joaquin, who in '36 lived at Mont. age 18; in '44 regidor; in '46 juez de campo. iv. 653; v. 363, 637. He never had much to do with politics; but has always been an industrious, hard-working man, as ranchero and miner. In '76, living on his rancho of Bolsa de las Escarpines—of which Salv. Espinosa, his father-in-law, was grantee and claimant—he gave me a most interesting and valuable dictation of his Reminiscencias, which has been frequently cited in these volumes. His narrative is particularly valuable as a picture of manners and customs in Mex. times, but is also a good record of the various public events in which his brothers—more devoted to war and politics than himself—took part. He is a man of excellent repute, and still living in '85 with wife and several children.
Torre (Gabriel), brother of Estévan, soldier of the Mont. comp. from '27, taking part in the revolts of '28-30. iii. 67, 69-70; sergt in '34-6, taking part in the movement against Chico. iii. 671, 429; but retired about this time, and in '39 grantee of Zanjones rancho, and agente de policía at Mont. '44. iii. 679; iv. 633, 653. From '45 he was a capt. of defensores, and was active in '45-6 against Micheltorena and the U.S. under Castro and Flores, down to the final treaty of '47. iv. 515, 652, 654-5; v. 41, 362-3; and in '48, during the rumors of intended revolution, was one of the Californians required to give bonds and commit no hostilities. v. 585-6. He was a brave and somewhat reckless man, devoted to the cause of his country. I have no record of the date of his death.
Torre (Joaquin), brother of Estévan and Gabriel, b. about '12, educ. at Mont. ii. 429; soon enlisted in the Mont. comp.; corporal in '36; alférez from '39. iii. 583, 671; iv. 13, 652. In '40 he took an active part in arresting the foreigners, and accompanied the exiles to S. Blas, being also grantee of Arroyo Seco rancho. iv. 19-21, 30; iii. 677. In '42-4 he was celador at the Mont. custom-house. iv. 339, 377, 431; and in '45 took a leading part in the revolution against Micheltorena, being made capt. of the Mont. comp., and acting alcalde for a time. iv. 462, 487, 507, 652, 654. In '46 he was in com. of the troops sent by Castro against the Bears, getting the worst of a skirmish at Olompali, but deceiving Frémont by a ruse, he succeeded in crossing the bay and accompanied Castro to the south. v. 41, 134-6, 165-8, 174-7. After the occupation by the U.S. he was paroled, but with the rest broke his parole and fought in the Natividad campaign. v. 289, 331, 362, 366, 370. Don Joaquin was a man of much energy and courage, like his brother Gabriel in many respects, and not friendly to the Amer. invaders. He was cl. for Arroyo Seco in '52, and in '55 was killed by Anastasio García, a murderer whom he was trying to arrest near Sta B.
Torre (José Joaquin), 1801, Span. cadet of the Mont. comp. to '22, serving much of the time as governor's sec. ii. 379, 438, 457, 463, 580, 676. In '22 he was grantee of the Bolsa del Potrero, sold to Capt. Cooper in '29. ii. 615, 664; iii. 13; in '23-5 sec. of the junta and diputacion. ii. 486-7, 513, 612; iii. 7, 20; in the lists of Span. of '28-30, but not sent away. iii. 51-2. In '36 he is named in the Mont. padron as 48 years old (prob. 52, as his birth is recorded in 1784 in one doc.), wife María de los Angeles Cota, child. Estévan b. '18, José Ant. '20, Encarnacion (who married Capt. Silva) '22, Rita (who married Florencio Serrano) '26, Pablo '31, José '33, and María de Alta Gracia '34. I find no later record of Don José Joaquin. His widow died at Mont. in '77 at the age of 87, leaving 3 sons, 3 daughters, and 43 grandchildren.
Torre (José María), soldier of the Mont. comp. '36, age 19; juez de campo '42. iv. 653.
Torre (Pablo), in Castro's force '46. v. 363; son of J. J.
Torre (Raimundo), son of J. J., at Mont. '26. ii. 612; soldier from '28; corporal of the escolta at S. Miguel '29; involved in the Solis revolt and sent to Mex. '30. iii. 67-85; served in Jalisco and Sonora; and returned to Cal. in '47, to be murdered a little later near Mont.
Torrens (Hilario), 1786, Span. friar who served at S. Diego to '98, when he retired, dying in '99. Biog. i. 651; ment. i. 388, 423, 455-6, 459, 576-7.
Torres (Antonio), at Los Ang. '46.
Torres (Francisco), 1834, Mex. Physician of the H. & P. colony, who was in '35 exiled to Mex. for complicity in the movement at Los Ang. against Gov. Figueroa. iii. 284-90.
Torres, 1792, mr of the Sta Gertrudis. i. 506.
Torres (Manuel), 1802, surgeon of the Cal. forces at Mont. 1802-3; and apparently at Mont. again 1805. ii. 31, 140.
Torres (Manuel), 1843, nat. of Peru, who came with Stephen Smith, his brother-in-law. iv. 396; and for some years was employed by Smith at his Bodega mill. In '45 he signed the bonds of Amer. immigrants, iv. 581, and was grantee of the Muniz rancho, Sonoma Co., which was finally confirmed to him. iv. 672, 679. In '48 he married Mariana, daughter of Capt. Wm A. Richardson. He took but slight part in the troubles of '46-7. In '75, residing at S.F., Don Manuel gave me his Peripecias de la Vida Californiana, a most interesting MS., devoted to manners and customs and observations on early men rather than to a narrative of events. In '85 he resides at Martinez.
Torrey, 1845, doubtful member of Frémont's party. iv. 583.
Tosta (Bonifacio), appointed gov. in '23, but did not come to Cal. ii. 484-5.
Totten (Matthew), 1846, Co. C, 1st U.S. dragoons (v. 336).
Tova (Antonio), 1791, lieut of Malaspina's exped. i. 490.
Towner (Loammi), 1847, Co. B, N.Y. Vol. (v. 499); d. at S. José after '50.
Towns (Charles), 1844, one of Frémont's men, who left the party in Cal. iv. 437, 439, 453.
Townsend (Alfred A.), 1847, from Valparaíso with letters from Atherton to Larkin; of firm T. & Robinson, bakers and saloon-keepers at Mont. '47-8; went to the mines '48.
Townsend (John), 1844, nat. of Va, a physician and overl. immig. from Mo. in the Stevens party with his wife. iv. 446, 453. He served as Sutter's aid in the Micheltorena campaign. iv. 483, 485, 516; then practised medicine at Mont. for a time in '45. In Clyman's Diary he is described as 'much attached to his own opinions, as likewise to the climate and country of Cal. His pleasant wife does not enter into all her husband's chimerical speculations.' In '46-9 Dr T. practised medicine at S.F., visiting Sutter's fort in '46. v. 128; being at Benicia '47, and also prospecting the Marin Co. hills for minerals; the owner of several S.F. lots, on one of which he built a house and office. v. 678; in '48 taking some part in town politics, and serving as school trustee and alcalde, but making a trip to the mines. v. 648-9, 651-2, 656; and in '49 member of the council. Late in '50 he moved to a farm near S. José, where he and his wife (a sister of Moses Schallenberger) died of cholera in Dec. '50 or Jan. '51. Dr T. was a man of excellent character, and of genial, enthusiastic temperament.
Townsend. (John M.), 1848, Sta Clara fruit-grower '59-76.
Townsend (J. S.), 1848, passp. from Hon.; perhaps same as preceding.
Towson (Thomas), 1846, Co. F. Cal. Bat. (v. 358); enlisting at S. Juan Oct.
Toye (H. H. F.), 1847, Co. G. N.Y. Vol. (v. 499); d. in Nicaragua '56.
Trail (G.), 1848, passp. from Hon.
Trapin (R. S.), 1845, lieut on the U.S. Savannah; performed relig. service at S.F. '46. v. 225.
Travers (John) 1847, owner of a S.F. lot. v. 676.
Travers (Wm B.), 1847, sergt Co. G, N.Y. Vol. v. 504; killed by the Los Ang. explosion. v. 625.
Travis (W.), 1848, passp. from Hon.
Treadway (P.), 1848, mr of the Kekanonohi. v. 579; went back to Hon. on the Julian.
Treanor (D.), 1848, passp. from Hon.
Treat (Thomas), 1847, Co. D, Morm. Bat. (v. 469).
Trejo (Entimio), appointed celador at Mont.; perhaps did not come. iv. 557.
Tremmels (Wm R.), 1847, lieut Co. C, N.Y. Vol.; died on the voy. to Cal. v. 504, 513.
Tresconi (Alberto), 1844, prob. Italian, named in Larkin's accounts and other records at Mont. from this year. iv. 453; at Sta Cruz '79, owning property in Mont. Co.
Trevethan (Wm), 1826, Engl. sailor who came from the Islands on the Rover, iii. 176, and worked as boatman at Mont., afterwards becoming lumberman and carpenter, and for a time majordomo of S. Miguel. In '29 his age was 26; and from '33 his name appears in various records as a sawyer in the Mont. dist. In '40 he was arrested, but not exiled. iv. 17, 23; naturalized in '44, and married, perhaps earlier, to María Antonia Perez. In these years he lived in the S. Antonio redwoods, and was for a time subalcalde; later he moved to Sta Cruz Co., where he still lived in '70, with 10 children.
Trigo (José R.), at Los Ang. '46.
Triunfo (José Miguel), grantee of Cahuenga rancho '45. iv. 634.
Troutman (James B.), 1857, Co. F, N.Y. Vol. (v. 499).
Troutman (John), 1847, drummer in ditto.
Trow (Henry), 1845, Engl. sailor in Sutter's employ '45-6. iv. 578, 587; v. 675; ment. in connection with Benicia affairs '47-8; later in the mines of Trinity or Shasta; and last seen by Bidwell between '56 and '60.
Trubody (John), 1847, nat. of Engl. and overl. immig. from Mo. with family, who, after a short stay at Sutter's fort, settled at S.F., though owning land at Napa. He and his wife were active memb. of the 1st methodist society in Cal.; the latter, Jane Palmer, dying in '77.
Trubody (Josiah P.), 1847, son of John, b. in Pa, who went from S. F. in '56 to Napa; married Sophronia Ament in '65; at Napa in '80 engaged with his brother in the cultivation of berries.
Trubody (Wm A.), 1847, son of John, b. in Mo.; educated in the east from '50; married a daughter of T. L. Grigsby '68; at Napa '80.
Truett, 1847, at Sutter's fort; doubtful name.
Truitte (S.), 1846, Co. F, Cal. Bat., enlisting at S. Juan Oct. (v. 358).
Trujillo, half a dozen of the name at Los Ang. '46.
Trujillo (Lorenzo), 1841, chief of a N. Mex. colony settling at S. Bern., where he still lived '46, age 50. iv. 278, 638.
Trujillo (Manuel), Mex. sec. of Cárlos Carrillo as gov. '37-8; perhaps the same who was admin. of S. Luis Ob. '35; left Cal. with Tobar '38. iii. 548-9, 565, 682-3.
Truman (Jacob M.), 1847, Co. C, Morm. Bat. (v. 469); one of the explorers of a new route over the mts '48.
Trusted (Gottfried), 1847, Co. F, 3d U.S. artill. (v. 518).
Tubb (Michael), 1846, Co. C, 1st U.S. dragoons (v. 336); an alcalde at Mormon camp '49; apparently a partner of J. W. Cassin in Tehama Co. in later years.
Tubb (Wm), 1846, Co. C, ditto; prob. brother of Michael.
Tucker (Geo. W.), 1846, nat. of Ohio, son of R. P., memb. of 1st Donner relief. v. 539; miner in '48-9; settler in Napa '47-81; married in '58 to Angelina Kellogg, by whom he has 8 children.
Tucker (John W.), 1846, brother of G. W., and resid. of Napa '47-81; wife Mrs C. E. Weed '79.
Tucker (Reasin P.), 1846, overl. immig. with wife and several sons. v. 529; a member of the 1st and 4th Donner relief. v. 538, 541; settled in Napa with his sons, but in '79 living at Soleta, Sta B.; also called Daniel.
Tucker (S. J.), perhaps another son of R. P., in Napa '47.
Tucker (Thomas), 1845, in Sutter's employ.
Tucker (Wm), 1847, Co. I, N.Y. Vol. (v. 499); at Sonora '71; not in Clark's last list.
Tuel (James), 1846, Fauntleroy's dragoons (v. 232, 247).
Turcote (François), 1830, Canadian trapper of Young's party; prob. returned to N. Mex. iii. 174.
Turincio (Manuel), 1841, mr of the Columbine. iv. 564.
Turkson (Paul), 1845, trader at S.F.
Turnbull (Thomas), 1841, Engl. sailor on the Braganza, who left the vessel and was at Sta Cruz '42-3. In '48 his relatives in London write for information about him.
Turner, 1848, from Hon. on the Sagadahoc.
Turner (Chas C.), 1845, com. of the U.S. Erie '45-7. iv. 565.
Turner (David), 1847, Co. D, N.Y. Vol. (v. 499).
Turner (Henry S.), 1846, capt. 1st dragoons, who came with Kearny from N. Mex., fought at S. Pascual; com. of 2d bat. of Stockton's force '46-7; went east with Kearny '47; and was a witness at the Frémont court-martial. v. 336, 347, 385, 391-5, 437, 441, 444, 452, 456. He was again at S.F. '52-4, being a member of the banking firm of Lucas, T., & Co.
Turner (James M.), capt. of Co. B, N.Y. Vol. v. 503, 511; did not come to Cal. v. 540.
Turner (John S.), 1826, one of Jed. Smith's trappers in Cal. '26-7. iii. 153, 159-60, 176; came back with McLeod's party '28. iii. 161; and again before '35, when he went from Cal. to Or., revisiting Cal. with the Cattle party of '37. iv. 85. Bryant met him near Clear Lake in '46; he was one of the 2d Donner relief '47. v. 540; and died the same year in Yolo Co.
Turner (Loammi), 1847, Co. B. N.Y. Vol. (v. 499).
Turner (Sam.), 1845, one of the men lost on the Warren's launch '46. iv. 587; v. 384.
Turney, 1848, from Or., kept a restaurant at Sutter's fort.
Tustin (Fernandc), 1845, son of Wm I., who came overl. as a child. iv. 579, 587; a blacksmith in S.F. '83.
Tustin (Wm Isaac), 1845, nat. of Va, and overl. immig. of the Grigsby-Ide party with wife and son. v. 579, 587. He worked for Sutter and remained in the upper Sac. Val. '45-6; iv. 580; and in '47 settled at Benicia, where he built the first adobe house. v. 672. Later he moved to S.F., where he engaged in the manufacture of windmills, and where he still lives in '85 at the age of 65. In '80 he wrote for my use his Reeollections, a MS. which has furnished me not a few items of interest.
Tuttle (Elanson), 1847, Co. C, Morm. Bat. (v. 469).
Tuttle (Luther T.), 1847, sergt Co. D, ditto. v. 477; at Manti, Utah, '81.
Twist (Hilary), 1846, Co. C, 1st U.S. dragoons (v. 336).
Twist (W.W.), 1847 (?), sheriff of Los Ang. '52-3; killed in Sonora, Mex.; accredited to the N.Y. Vol. by Bell. Remin., 58, 288.
Twitchell (Anciel), 1847, Co. D, Morm. Bat. (v. 469).
Tylee (Dan. E.), 1847, doubtful name Co. D, N.Y. Vol. (v. 499); not in Clark's last list.
Tyler (Daniel), 1847, sergt Co, C, Morm. Bat.; also elder in the church, capt. of 50 on the return, and author of an excellent History of the Morm. Bat. v. 477, 488, 491, 493; in Utah '85.
Tyler (Henry B.), 1847, capt. of marines on the U.S. Columbus.
Tyler (J.), 1846, Co. B, artill. Cal. Bat., enlisting at Sac. Oct. (v.