NOTES

NOTES
70
Dun, "Hannah Lloyd Neall," pp. 248-250.
71
I. N. Irwin, Sacramento Directory and Gazet- teer (Sacramento, 1858), p. 3.
73
United States Hotel. Peyton Hurt, "The Rise and Fall of the Know Nothings in California," CHSQ, IX (March, 1930), P. 35-
74
John W. Caughey, Gold is the Cornerstone (Los Angeles, 1948), pp. 8-10.
75
Gold Rush Country, p. 63.
76
William M. Carey who, in partnership with A. M. Johnson, received a contract from the state to build a road west from Sacramento to Carson Valley in 1858.
Chester Lee White, "Surmounting the Sierras," CHSQ, VII (March 1928), 18.
77
William A. Gibbons was listed in the 1859 San Francisco Directory as a book- keeper at 22 Battery.
78
Sacramento Daily Union, November 10, 11, 1859.
81
George W. D. Evans, Mexican Gold Trail, The Journal of a Forty- Niner, ed. by Glenn S. Dumke (San Marino, Calif., 1945), p. 313.
82
Mary W. Avery, Washington (Seattle, 1961). pp. 100-102.
83
William J. Dobbins and his wife Eliza E. (Hunt) Dobbins owned and oper- ated a ranch near Vacaville. They came to Vacaville in 1850.
Memorial and Biographical History of Northern California (Chicago, 1891), p. 505.
84
Francis P. Farquhar (ed.), Up and Down California in 1860-1864 (Berkeley, í 949), pp. 213-237.
85
California Place Names, p. 339.
86
Jonathan McKewen was listed in the 1859 Directory as a bar-keeper. He lived at 140 Kearny.
87
Elizabeth Coleman, Chinatown U. S. A. (New York, 1946), pp. 9, 10.
88
Richard Storry, A History of Modern Japan (New York, 1962), pp. 84-86.
89
Lyle H. Wright and Josephine M. Bynum (eds.), The Butterfield Overland Mail (San Marino, i960), p. 172.
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