Oakland Tribune, August 21, 1874

Oakland Tribune

August 21, 1874

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Issue date: Friday, August 21, 1874

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Wednesday, August 19, 1874

Next edition: Monday, August 24, 1874

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Publication name: Oakland Tribune

Location: Oakland, California

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All text in the Oakland Tribune August 21, 1874, Page 1.

Oakland Tribune (Newspaper) - August 21, 1874, Oakland, California VOL. II. XO. 1 OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA, FRIDAY EYEXIXG. AUGUST 21. 1874. [Por Week. 3 cts, {Per Yenr.'SsJ 50. Served Curriera, 5 ct.s per Week Advertising Rates. 1 Inch, 1 col. 91 00 91 50 so 95 OO 90 OO SiS OO 8330 83 OO V6 OO ss oo 90 oo 95 OO OO 10 00 SO 00 ST 50 35 00 40 00 ocal Notices inserted nt five per line, for each insertion. Nothing inserted flfty cents. for less than Changes in New England. Great changes are manifest in the population of the "Old Bay as well as iu other sections of New England. These changes are daily more and more perceptible, especial- ly in the most populated Eastern States, and merit the attention of the closest observers. It is evident that the population of New England is undergoing transformation to such an extent, that in a couple of genera- tions it will hardly resemble the long established type. The influx of for- eign immigration, which has been steady and unremitting for more than forty years, although differing largely j iu volume at various times, has been an important agency in bringing nbont the change. The reflex seutf- ment of the is, the senti- ment of those sons and daughteis o: New England that have settled in the Western States, and have taken into their composition the breadth, the rough impatience, and the daring ambition of that vast new section, ha> also had much to do with the trans- formation. The war, which sent so many thousands of young men out be 'ondthe narrow boundaries, to which j have previously become reconcil- ed, and brought them into contrast with phases of the national charnctei they had never before seen, ocratic Central City Committee in tho "Hub of the a short time since, nearly all of the speakers were Irish, or at least bore Irish names; and at tho ward meetings in Boston and many other large Xew England cities, one always finds Hibernians among the active workers and speak- ers. The Irish character is seen iu its best and phases in every town and hamlet in the Eastern States. New England is undergoing ninny changes which are due- quite as much to the tendency of her natives to crowd togefher in Ifirge centers, as to the increase of her foreign population. Crime is rather more frequent iu the cities than it was even'ri dozen years ago. jMurders are much more numerous than of old.'' It ap- pears difficult to secure, in some of the States, anything like decent legis- lation on the subject of the sale of liquors, although it is generally ad- mitted that ardent spirits provoke much of the violent crime. The con- dition of laboring women in many New England cities is not a vhit bet- ter, nor are they more effectually protected, than in some of the Euro'- pean countries, where society is pret- ty thoroughly disorganized." Luxury and "boarding" do away with real family life, and tend to check the growth of the native population in the country as well as in the town. It is even announced, now and then that "rings" and lobbyist prcvui jaiust measures for the gone for the tea aonest tea is the best policy. one, but which ADVERTISEMENTS. CAMPBELL FALLON, Oakland Point Carriage Factory. Pin in Qfld fimflmpntfll Qio Wnrlr n ridlll dial Ullldlllullldl uiP nUlK d Carriage, Wagon and Buggy Work in all its Branches. Our Prices are as LOW as THE LOWEST, LANDSCAPES AND OIL PORTRAITS TO ORDER. WHOLESALE DEALERS IN had its share in molding n new type. It encouraged a general spirit of dis- content among large classes in the fanning regions, and induced them to desert the "granite hills" and flock to the adjacent cities, or even to those thousands of miles away. Nowhere has the Irish character taken a stronger hold than in certain parts of New England; and there are to-day sections of the Eastern States from which the original populations have been completely crowded out by the frugal, thriffy, and determined Celt. There has been in none of these sections anything like a marked hostility between Yankee and Irish- man on account of tho difference iu religious belief or national habits; but it is noticeable that the Yankee wove recedes before the Irish seems to disappear entirely and with- out noise. It is a remarkable fact, too, that the Irish, including those in Ireland and of Irish parents in this country, greatly outnumbers all other foreigners in New England. According to the cen'sus of 1870, the whole number of foreigners in the six Eastern States was C4C.001, of whoai were Irish. As the Germans have monopolized portions of the West, so the Irish seem speci- ally to affect portions of New Eng- land. And this is not wholly ex- plained by tho fact that there are large numbers of manufacturing es- tablishments throughout Massachu- setts, New Hampshire, Rhode Island and the Irish make good farmers on the hills which our Southern and Western friends are pleased to term ''Weak and and grow lich and prosperous with only half the which the Germans have iu the Central States. There are more than twohundred and fifty thousand persons of tfomixed Irish blood iu -Massachusetts, and it is idle to deny that their presence has worked a marked change in the char- acter of the population. In some parts of the State, the public schools, nice purely American, and main- ined on the sternest Democratic ba- is, has become less and less a prom- inent institution as the Irish have come in, because the Americans, flndiug tho character of the schools changing multr new influences, Imve either withdrawn their children en- tirely, or ceased to take the same vital interest in the education of the masses us of old, allowing and privnto to displace the schools. In some of the New England cities, notably iu Boston, the Irish consti- tute almost one half the population, .and the ''Irish a typo it is difficult to define exactly, yet which differs con.sidi'rubly from its fellow composite in the Middle States, has much to do with the con- duct of affairs. Keeciit statistics have shown us that some noled Irish fam- ily names have six or eight hundred jepreseutatives iu Boston alone, and many of these names are prominent, jn politics. At a meeting of the Dem- what you will, the wlioh world is governed by cheek. best method of constructing a an "n." wilest sinner may everything save an umbrella. as as you can, but don't throw yourselves away. makes the most promi- ses is apt to carry the election. J. S. CROSLEY, JJEALEE in all kinds of Ooiixitry At the Old Stand of CKOSLEY k LEWIS, Stalin 1 iinil 9 City Market. Twelfth Street Entrance. Butter, Egga and ChecEO, Honey in tie Comb, Strained Honey, Huias, Bacon. Lard, and all kinds of Fruit and Vegetables. F. J. [A. M. YOUNG. BALL YOUNG, WHITENING I COLORING 411 fScveiilli Btreet, Oakland. DONE WITHOUT RE- moving Carpets, and warranted not o rub off. repaired. HOUSE, SIGN AND CARRIAGE PAINTING BY ST. 33. XXOVCT, Cor. Ninth Broadway, Opposite T iilou Bank. TOBACCOS B. MALOON CO., UJMLEr. IN Produce and Fruit Tivt.lftU Street, Near Broadway, OAKLAND THE LATEST AND BEST at short notici and r reasonable terms, bv DIEVES S: WILLIS. KB- Oriltrs- left at Fountain's .Music Stor Philadelphia Restauran And Ladle5 and Gentlemen's Refreshment Saloon! BROADWAY. Between Tenth nnd Eleventh sts., OaUam V3- Board bj- the Weeli. WALTER SMITH, IX Cigars and Tobacco, S. W. ooraer Broadway ana Seventh Stree Oakland. City Candy Store! 3O5 BROAUWAY, Two doors South of Postofflce Oakland ONLY DEPOT IN OAKLAXJ> R Geo. Haas i: Co.'s Premium Candie and Huston Probasco's home-mac 'ies which are received diily. PICNICS, BALLS, PARTIES, Served at reasonable rates and at the short eat notice, Foreign and Domeetic Dried Fruits, etc constantly on band. ____________ J. H. BACON. PUMARIEGA BRAND CIGARS Manufactured "by JOHN BREEN, If OT7E, for a QTJAR'rjCl A BE as good ai any bit" cigar in town -1- Imported Cigars two for a quarter. Al lgurs retailed at wholesale prices at the manufactory, 831 Broadway. DR. W. NEWCOMB, Oflici! lOli'l Broadway, T) F.SIDKNCK XO 05 GRAND CEX- tral Hotel, (Jfaco to 10 A. to 2liud f, Ed's Cigar Store! -tTAS OPKKTEnANEW CIGAR AND -1--1- Tobucco Store at 455 si., iifar f the Pacific Bridge Corupaiu', COti Mont ;omery street, San Francisco, or to FRANK B. BROWNE, Sole Agent for California, JelTei-on street, uehyccn Seventh am Eighth, Oakland. P. SCHRE1BER, 1001 ana 1000 BROADWAY. Sessions' Block, laiinlacturtr, wholesale and Ettail Deal- er in RICK, MEDIUM AND PLAIN FURNITURE, BEDDING, ETC., ETC. Parlor Furniture a Specialty. lETXCi dirir'iy cor.nprtul with Hi" Inrjro J.noivn rr.niimri' rm-tory ui IK. SCHIiriiJEIt A- CO., Snn FraTinWo. ini enabled lo sell at that will bi at in Fiirmtuu- find, oiilLrPa- [ic Cor.t-t. P. iinrt lOfiC, IJroafl-unv. A -ii- onrar.vx LADY, KKC irom tlio Kiist, r. "Sundays A. M., 1200 and P. M. From PKUIT VALE to SAX FRANCISCO. "Daily, except 8.00, and 11M A. x.; nnj 6.03 sr. From OAKLAND to SAN FRANCISCO. 9.-20, jr., 2SO, 320, and P. M. "Daily, except A. p. M. "Sundays and A. M.; ami p. ji. T. H. GOODMAN, General P.i A. X. TOIVXE. and Ticket Agent. rXE, Gen. Sup't. OAKLAND BANK OF SAVINGS. Capital, P. S. VVilcox. Walter Blair, A. W. Bowman E. C. bessioEs, P Delger, O. W. Beid, Henry I. Da BOARD OF DIRKCTOK.s: B. F. Ferris. John Curry, L. VT. Kennedy, Israel W. Kiiox, Henry Durant, George Tait, E. Case, Z. Montgomery, Geo. G. Berry, Dr.W.Xewcomb. Charles W. Twomblv. H. BOWMAN, DRUGGIST DIHECTOES': T. B. EigeloH-. G. Toucbard, Michael Reese, Thomas Yolland, Hugh Whlttell, S. E. Wm. A. Aldrich, Geo. 0. Hickox. FIXAXCC COJfSIITTKE P.S. Wilcox, T. B.Bigelow, Walter Blair President..............................p. S. WILCOX Vice President.................T. B. BIGELOW 'Cashier....................................p. W. GILL Loaiia made and a general banking busi. ness transacted in all its -various branches. Savings Deposits received from one dollar up. and dividends madethercon twice a year January and July. AND APOTHECARY, 913 BROADWAY, Bet. Eighth Ninth sts. A full assortment of Fresh Drugs and Medicines, Perfumery, Brushes, Toilet Ar- ticles, etc., of the best quality and at the LOWEST PRICES. No Fee or Charire Bank Book. for MRS. HYDE, Fancy Goods, Wools, EMBROIDERIES, TOYS, Stationery, School Books PEEFUilEEY, ETC. Twelfth sf. near r.VKIXG, 3EA.CHIXK ing anil nil of pluin and orna- meutftl n spe- cialty a great viuioty of patterns to order. TAYLOR CO., -----GEXMiAL----- ADVERTISING AGENCY! -nriLL ATTEND TO A GKXKKAL distribution 01 Tlnml-liillfc, Circulars, Dodders, id all kinds of printed matter ihroiighoxit Alamcda county. Also a THOROUGH DISTRIBUTION' Of printed ninttor throughout tlin city, nnd rders left at W. G. Dinsmore's Drug will f.iitlifu'lT atlendcd to. l ttnrt tho rounty on tho 2Clh Send in jour >ri'.cra. The Stockholders are liable to the deposi- tors in this institution to the amount of million dollars, affording a guarantee of ab- solute safety to depositors. Our own Exchange iu gold or currency for sale on the Ninth National Bank, New York City. California Trust Company, San Francisco, are our correspondent. 33 JS R 1C E X> IK -XT VILLA One-half Acre for PAYABLE in CASH. BALANCE-IN 'INSIALUEXTS A MONTH. rnHE Lnnd which is within one-half milts -1- of the State University, is beautifully situated, commanding a magnificent view of San Fraucjscc Bay and its surroundings. It is on the Iin3 of the railroad which is projected from Jacob's Landing (the term t nus of the new ferry from San to the University. The new town of Berke- ley is certain to prove one of the largest most favorite hubrrban centers of Ala- mpiln county. Title perfect. Tor particulars and maps, apply to WILLIAM STUART, 113 And F. CHAFPELLET, Eighth St., (near Oakland. FRANCIS CARTER tipnyd the of Tailors, O. riGHTH STREET. 'hrro are prcprirrtl tn Hiuj-.f1 r.ints to rdor, iu r.ny style, for 00. iiscKH S'jr> on -JO 00 GRAND CENTEAL HOTEL, J. C. OLMSTED, Manager, rpHIS XEW AM> ELEGANT HOTEL IS located on Iwolftli, between Webster and Harrison streets, in the City of Oak- laud has a frontage of three huudrnd feet on TweUth street, and contains two huu drcd and forty rooms. In architectural design, convenience of arrangernent and oonipleteuess of ftaiph this Hotel it, second to none ou the Pacific Coast, There is a private entrance to the Elevator which takc-i to the diifcrent Hoors, landmgthcin m spacious halls, no Jess than three hundred feet long bv twelve feet in width. Koom-> arc kirg'1, well ventilated and prc'vidftl Int :nnr coM water Bathe, and all luotUrn improvements. Tin1 Dnung arc three in number, ami and The Table is first- ilai-s. and prifr modornte. Thi1 Billljinl Itooin is rapacious, well- lisjhtoil, ;nid supplied with tables of thu very l-ittst jinttrii-s. Cart and the Hotd Conch are alwaj-a si tin- Market-sheet Depot on the aruvitlj the train. M. ROSENBERG, TAILOl; ANT OUTFITTEr; MUD'S and Boys' Furiiipliiug Goods. rtlra'Oft cor. Broadway and I.ighth St QUEEN INSTJEAKCE CO., of Liverpool Capital, Home Mutual Insurance Co., of Sjn Cash Capital, Imperial Insurance Co., of Loniio Capital, H. A. CRAIG. Agent for Al.imedfl County. O.TiCe, Union Savings Eauk Euilding. NEWSPAPER! ;