Built in 1886 by A. C. Hayes At San Francisco .
Steamer,  side paddle wheels, wooden hull.
Length: 100 ft.
Beam:  26
Draft: 9.2
Gross Tons-308
Retired in 1922, the
Coronado was sold  to a Hollywood movie company and  was blown up and
Built in 1888 by Coronado Iron Works At Coronado, CA
Steam  powered, propeller drives (one of the first), wooden hull.
Length:187 '
Beam: 30'
Draft: 11'
Gross Tons-528
Just two years after her construction, the Silver Gate was sold, having been  a complete failure
as a ferry.  She was converting into a  floating casino  at Coronado Tent City. after 1900.  Later  
she was moved to the foot of Grape St., San Diego, as San Diego Yacht Club's quarters.The
vessel was later broken up during WWI after it had fallen into disrepair and had problems  staying
Built in 1881 at Martinez, CA.
Steam powered, walking beam drive, side paddle wheels, wooden hull.
Length: 92'
Beam: 24'
Draft:  7'

After joining  service on the Bay in 1888, the  Benicia was sold and dismatled in 1903.
Built in 1903 by Risdon Iron Works At Oakland, CA.
Steam powered, side paddle wheels, wooden hull.
Length: 118'
Beam: 29'
Draft: 12.3'
Gross Tons-417
2 cylinder engine, 700 Horse Power

The most successful of the early ferries, the
Ramona became a familiar sight to travelers.  After
serving the route for over 25 years the vessel was replaced by newer vessels being built for the
route.  She was scrapped in 1932.
Built in 1885 by Hamptom Storey, Waltham, MA.
Steamer,  side , wooden hull.
Length: 21 ft.
Beam: ?
Draft: ?
Gross Tons-2

Retired prior to 1929.  Eventually ended up sunk.
Built in 1920
Length: ?
Beam: ?
Draft: ?
Gross Tons-417
500 Horse Power

Morena came into service in 1920. Her paddlewheels were driven by a 500 horsepower,
two cylinder steam engine and was the last inland steam vessel to operate in San Diego Bay.
She was retired in July of 1938.