FRIDAY, : SEN. 17, 1880.
liENEBOKITT TO THE SOUTH.
, Because the Blair bill distributes
more money in the South than the
Korth, the Republicans use their lup
port of this measure as evidence of
their liberality and generosity toward
Die South; but the truth is if the whole
Beventy millions provided far in the
Blair bill should be distiibuted in the
Southern States it would not equal the
appropriations which the NoitU has
received by many millions of dollers.
S' ford's American Almanac choirs
that while the Southern States have
received only 12,305,351 teres to aid in
bui'd'ng railroad?, the Northern
States have received 32,488,806 -or
20.123.4W acres more than the South.
For like purposes one nominally
Southern corporation his received
9,520,000 acrec, where' Northern cor
porations have had 139,341,000 or
129,821,000 acres more than the South.
The North has got 4,405,980 acres for
canals; the South has got nocefor
such works. For rivers, haibors, ci
nale, roads, railroads and internal im
provements generally in the North, the
Federal govercmint has contributed
$59,001,010; (or like purposes in the
South, only $23,259,473-or $37,401,537
lees. No government bonds have
been issued 10 any Southern milriiiJ,
whi'e to Northern railroads the gov
ernment has issued its bonds to the
enormoui amount of $78,926,732. Our
gulf and sea coast is at least as fx ten
sive an that of the Nor; hern Sinks, vet
for the various lighthouses, navy
yards, fortification?, e'.c, constructed
in the two section (including ar
senals and hospitals), the North has
received in cash from the Treasury
$130,774,518, and the South but $72,'-554,900-or
$61,219,612 loss. Turning
to the special matter in which "men
dicancy" is alleged against the South,
if it ask or accept the appro
priations of the Blair school bill,
we find that the Sjuthern States
have received but 0,434,440 acres of
the public lands for their free schools,
while for their schools the Northern
Slates have got 70,213,534 scree or
03,779,088 aires more than the South
ern States! In fact, the North has al
ready received tleven lima more for free
school purpovs alone from the Federal
government than tiie South. The Blair
bill is a dead issue in the future as
there will be no snrp'us in the Treas
ury to appropriate to educational pur
poses. But while the Republicans are
taunting the South with their liberal
ity toward the mendicants ft is proper
to show what the government bos
done for the North.
The trouble about Bulgaria hts
brought about some change in the at
titude ot Austria. It was moving in
connection with Germany and Russia,
but it has discovered that its own pos
sessions will be in danger if Russia is
to be master and occupant of Bulgaria.
We find now, therefore, assurances
given by the powers, including Russia,
that there shall be no military occupa
tion of Bulgaria. The assurance is a
solemn farce. With Russia dictating
who shall hold ofllce In Bulgaria, and
with Russian officers in the Bu'gaiiim
army, Russia has that country in its
own hands, and will tend its military
there when a pretense offers for so
doing. This will keep Austria oa the
watch, and Turkey is looking hard in
the same direction. Parleying, are
now going on, but there appears little
chance of any effective check being
put ti Ku'Bit. The English are mor
tified at the advances Russia is mak
ing in the Balkans, but profosaea that
it is no affu'r of theirs. An English
journal now before ns says: "The
interests of this country in the Balkan
Fniosula are not nearly so vi
tal as tbey wore, and we
sball not now, as we one
might have done, hf ad a European
coalition njia'net the Cear. It Russia
is to be opposed.Germany and Austria
mint lead the way. It is far more
necessary to them than to us that
lines a ihould be kept from the power
of coLtrolling the waterway fiomthe
Black sea to the Mediterranean, and
if Austria Ikes to sit quietly by while
Russia, one step at a time, embraces
all tbe Balkan States In her iron gr sp,
that is not our affair. We shall cer
tainly not pick the chestnuts our) ot
the fire for her." There is a lejiu'ar
"oout face" shown in these expres
sion, but our English contemporary
gws on U my: "The duty of resisting
RuaM in Europe rests upon Germany
ami AiiB'.ris. We shall havo to deal
with her, roaner or lattr, in Asia, but
in Europe onr intores's are not para
rnoun Our presence in Ejypt
give us, pra.ti ally control of the
iSitz canal, while we now hive
an alt-in' tive route ti the E st via
t'je Ca a l!au P.cilio railway, and the
possesion of Malta, Cyprus and Gib
raltar, in the Medittirrnni'an, givf s us a
pos lion upon that route to India and
Auitral a which Rues:a will cot be
able to Rswiil for many year?, if the
power is ever acquired." Unfortu
nately for tiiia rot very courteous
view of fie matter, Kustia has been t
work with Turkey, and a telegram to
t':e Ari-rti., publ shed on AVedne-day,
from a French paper, rUtes that "tbe
So. ten dfiuands the evacuation of
Egypt by the English, and that Russia
support! tin Turkish denuinds." This
in Russia's May if sayir g to England:
"If yo-i oljct t) my military occupa
tion of Bulgcria I object to your noi i
tary occupation of Egypt." This kind
of logic perplexes John Bull. Very
correctly doisthe Eai-lish paper we
quote tromsee the result of what is
going on when it declares: "Butoi
one thing we may be certain. If R'it
aia f ets a free band now, this last
move will toon be followed by another
of equ', if net greater, audacity.
The more tbe game seems to tend in
her favor the more boldly will she
play her cards, snd Sofia having been
practically won, there will soon be a
despeia'e stroke for a higher prize."
That prize Is Constantinople, and with
Constantinople in Russia's hands and
no Egypt to trust io, where will Eng
land be? The plot thicken. Diplo
matists are striving to postpone issues,
but tbe ctastrophe wiil cot,o after
all, spite of delay, and one cf the ex
tracts above shows that England is
fully aware of that fact. A Cocstanli
nopoliten which we have pub
liihed appears to show that Eng
land is stirring more actively in the
matter than she has been given credit
for. She has taken possesion of an
island in tbe Aean sea over which
Turkey bas claims, and Turkey is de
manding explanations about it, and
alto why England is making certain
provisions (gainst contingencies. Here
is diplomacy again. If England is
looking to her navy and to her army it
is Ruesia, not Tnrkey, that is tbe
"contingency." Yet it is Turkey, not
Russia, that asks the question why ?
Turkey owes Russia vast earns far in
demnity for the last war and is in ar
rears. When Russia wants to influ
ence, Turkey thot country is frightened
by a' most threatening demands to pay
up. Such demands have been re
portod since the Bulgarian trouble be
gen;and cow Turkey bas to equeal
whenever Ruxia nipj her tail. The
demands made by it on tbe English
Foreign Office are just like the Ru B'an
HOW FOKEIUN TK&WK IN COT.
Since early in the present century
England, ss a manufacturing and trad
ing nation, bas made wonderful strides
bejond any other European country.
At length, however, sho has met with
a formidable rival in Germany. As a
trading people the Germans are suc
ceeding the English in their methods
of doing bnsine-s, and are strongly
competing with them in come
branches of manufacture, especially
in iron. In Mexico and Sonth America
the Germans have advanced tbelr com
merce beyond anything our American
merchants have done. The New York
Bulletin publishes extracts from tbe
report of tbe British Consul at Smyrna,
which give an insight iuto German
methods that are well north attention
among merchants in the United States.
The German merchants doing
a fore'ga business maintain close
re'ations with their own
country, so as to have the German in
fluence in settling quickly questions
that would otherwise be delayed.
Tbey find that their most successful
means of extending their trade lies in
the defective systems of business
pursued by their French and English
rivals. These generally restrict their
direct dealings to the large wholesale
importing merchants, but German
commercial travelers visit the interior,
show their samp'es and patterns to
the dealers in the towns, find out
what the buyers want and how tbey
like the goods made, finished and put
up, and in what way business affairs
with them can be best and most ac
ceptably managed. He becomes ac
quainted with the country and its
people, and he makes himself ac
quainted with their language that he
may be able to do so. Expense is
saved by one traveler acting for seV'
eral firms that are in different lines of
lnuioeiH, Io tbis way be makes
numerous business connections
tint are afterwards maintained
by establishing local German commis
sion agents The traveling "drummer"
tees, in the placoa he visits, the French
and English goods in favor, and in a
few months is offering cheap imita
tions of them. This sketch of German
methods shows wberejthe secret of
their succeis lies. They communicate
Immediately with the people in busi
ness, learn their likes and dislikes,
and Bupply goods in the styles and
upon the business terms their cus
tomers are accustomed to and prefer.
Through acquaintance with the Span
ish language, and an adoption of the
Germsu methods, our American mer-
chants could immensely increase their
trad with the peoples lying South if
iub uoiliu stales.
TUB MEXICAN NQtUABBLE.
Mexico having Imprisoned Editor
CuUIng on the charge of publishing
in Mexico, Illegal matter, be is now at
liberty, but the Uoited States strenu
ously objected to any of its residents
being punished in Mexico for things
done in the United States, and any
claim to such a right that country
must give up. Curioualy enough
States among ourselves claim the same
right, and ii stronger terms than
Mexico does. The penal code of New
York, 1881, provides that aa act with.
out the State affecting persons, prop-
eny, etc., within the State, which
would be pinished if committed with
in tlo State, shall be "punishable as if
the act were committed within the
State." Po eay sections 076 and 078 of
that code. Texas has similar but
stronger provisions, which tbe State
Supreme Court have affirmed, under
which Mexicans can be tried and pun
ished in Texas for thir-gs done in
Mexiio. The New York Herald says:
"That which the Secretary of State in
eistsd was abhorrent to all the princi
pl.s of modern international law as
recognized snd practiced by govern
ments which make aay pretense to civ
ilwion he is now surprised to
find la a part of tbe penal code of two
great States, that of Texas bslng only
seven )era in force and that of Nw
ork Mate only five yearn." Yet
lexas wis .hoiked bih! exasperated to
he last degree about Mexican aesump
m , Tliu National Republican, of
Waihingten, publ sties tbe opinion of
b ilicitor VV barton of the State Depart
ment, ti the same effect, namely, that
the claim of extra territorial jurisdic
tion ,s founded on reason, and is com
mon to many civilized nations. We
have hardly room to go to war witli
Mexico on this part of the su Meet, and
certainly not on the part of Cutting.
MEMPHIS DAILY APPEAL FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER IT. 1836.
LOUISVILLE FALL MEETING
A FAST TRACK, CLEAR WEATHER
AND UOOD Al TEA DAM E.
Trotting at Cleveland Running at
SheepHheod Bay At Bon
Louiivil.Lt. Ky.. Sentemher 18. A
fine rain laet evening laid the dust for
looay s racing and made tee track last.
Weather clear. Attendance good.
First Race. One mile and 500 yards;
celling, purse $400, all tcer, $100 to
second. Starters: Sir Peter (111),
Stoval; War Sign fill). L. Jones: War-
rington (104), Johnston ; Taxguberer
(UH), uurui; John Sullivan (98), Cov
ington. Pooh. Taxgatherer, $25; Sullivan,
$7; Warrington. $0: field. $5.
Warrington But awav in the lead
and remained there to the finish, War
Sign and Taxgatherer following, JTax
gatherer beating War S'gn a neck for
place. Time 2:15. Owner bought
in his borne, no others bidding.
Second Race Nine f urlonge. Purse
of $300. soiling, $50 to second. S;art
era: L'gan (100), Covington; Little
Fe'low (110), L Jones; Warrenton
(110), Floweis; Jim Nave (100), Cur
tis; ftsneedy (luoj, Harris; Hob
Swimm (110), Wes.
Pools Field, $30; Llgan, $25; Shee
dy. $Uf; Bob Swimm. $18.
Bob Swimm was first by a length in
paesing tbe stand, Jim JNave second
At the quarter Jim Nave forged
ahuud, L'gtn te.ond. At the three-
quarter Swimm went to tbe front by
bait a lengtn, the o'liers bundled and
all driv;ng. A fine race to the wire
resulted in Swimm winning by a
leng'b ; Pat Sheedy second, a length in
front cf Jim Nave, third. Stoval was
booked to ride Bob Swimm, but West
was substituted just belore tbe race,
Tinier l:58j. After a lively competi-
ti n between Jim Williams and the
owner, th latter bought in bis horse
a, an advance of $3110 over entrance
JVu'rd Race Mile and a quarter,
csh handicap, all ages. Siaite s:
Put ka (112), Covirgton: Wanderoo
(95), Barnes; Montana Regent (107),
Arnold; King Robin (97), West;
Lijoio (98), Johnston; Anna Wood
stock (85). Richie; Sis Himyar (100),
Co por; Highflight (110), L. Jones;
it g three (UHJ, Harris.
Pooh. Regent. J40; King Robin,
120: Highflight. $10: field. $25.
After several bed starts they got
away, with t-is Himyar in the lead;
Wanderoo second. IS g Three third
There was no chango at tbe quatter
pole; Wanderoo was first at the half,
bis Himyar second. All were bunched
snd whipping into the stretch, but
Kng noma snot out ot tbe crowd,
and after a struggle with Punka, Robin
won by a bead; Montana Regent
third. Time 2:10.
Fourth Race. Mile and a sixteenth,
punie $:00, for three year olds, $75 to
second. Barters: R-ivenue (118),
Tally; Lviy Hambleton (106), Cooper;
Destruction (108), Taralj Joseph R.
(105), Stoval; Musio Box (105),Childs;
Panama (118), Harris; J. B. (105),
Taylor; L'era (115), Hathaway.
Pools. Panama, $30; Joseph R.,
$7: MujieB x,$3; field, $3.
J. It. get off first several limes to a
fu'se sta't and the jockey bad his
hands fu 1 to control him. When thev
?otoff J. B. immediately went to tbe
iont; Destruction second, Lady Hnm
bleton third. J. B. was in tbe lead
until lounding the turn, where they
cltsed in on him and an excittrg race
to the finish resulted, Panama winning
by a length ; Lltra second, a length in
front cf Hambleton. Time 1:53.
Fifth Race. Vivo furlongs; purse
$2f,0, $50 to second, for two year olds.
Starters: Witbrow (110), Tally ; Qtieeu
Alfonso (107), Taal; Maboney (115),
L. Jones; Violet (107), Critrenden;
Ovid (112), Hagiins; Allegheny (112),
Whiatley; Bauburg (107), Arnold;
Overton (110), Hill; Jacobin (115),
Lewis; Lucieu (110), Johnson; Ldy
Max (107), fc-tovalj Violet (107), Cuc
ningham. Pools -Field, $25; Jaoobin, $14;
Mahoney, $10; Ovid, $9.
To a gocd Btart Jacobin gt off
first, tbe balance well up, great
clouds of duet enveloping ttiem all.
O nii- g into the stretch it was any
body's race until within a few varus
of the wire, where Jacobin shot
out and won by ha f a length; Ban
burg second, Ovid third. The rider of
Allegheny complained that he was
fouled by Ovid and Ladj Max. Col.
Clark called Stova! and Haggin to time
and decided to give AMogbeny third
place. Time 1 :03. No mutuals sold
on any of tbe races.
NTRIKS AND POOLS FOB TODAY.
The richest stake and probably tbe
best race of the meeting will be run
tomorrow. It is the great American
s allion stakes, the Derby of the fall.
It is a race of a mile and three-quarters,
for three year olds. The money
added by the club is $1500, and in ad
dition to this the stallion subscriptions
amount to $1835, making the added
money altogether $3130. The get of
twenty-nine stallions are entitled to
run in this race and the colts and fil
lies, entered number eighty-eight.
Thirty of these were declared, leaving
fifiy-eight to start or pay forfeit. The
value of the stake will thus be some
where about $ J000. Three other good
races are on the programme for tomor
row. The entries, weights and pool
ing are giving here:
irst Race. Three-qnarter " miie
heato. Camus (82), $8; Liza Carter
(94), $25; EtUell. (105), $50; Hatton
(99), $20; Malva R. (98), $25; Lord
Oltfion (105). $10; Dancing Kid (108),
$10; Little Fellow (105), $15; Violin
(IO-)), $r)0; Finality (10S), $200.
Second AW. Mile and a quater.
Emma Johnson (95), $10; Lady Way
ward (112), $t:tj; La Sylphide (110),
$15; Tanatna (108), $175; Santa Anita
Belle (95), $9; Topsy (107), $71; Wan
deroo (95), $25.
Ihird Alice Great American Stol
lion stakes, one mile and three quar
ters: Jim Gray (118), $500; Sir Joeeph
(118), $150; Bob Fiaber (118), $00;
Lijero(118), $10; Silver Cloud (118),
Fourth Race Seven-eighths of a
mile, telling: Wa'ch Ein (107), $10;
Revenge (82), $21 ; Jim Nave (82), $50;
Nellie J. (99), $11; Pat Sheedy (95),
$40; Bonnie Blue (104), $21; Fton
niore (92), $11 ; L-gan (85), $40; Sur
prise (83), 12; Nora M. (95), $25; Ka
lata (85), $0; Mountain Rauge (109),
Shrepfchvad Buy Hare.
Shkkpshbad Bay, N. Y., September
10. First Race. Oae mile. Rupert
won by half a lsngth : Blue Wing iec
ond, .Sixonv thlid. Time 1:43.
Stcond Race. Mile and a quarter.
Guenn won bv a neck ; Birnum sec
ond, Heel and' Toa third. Time 2:12.
Third Race. The Bouquet ttakes,
for two vejr olib. seven furloncs. Bes
sie June woa by two lengths; Vera
second, Grieette third. Time 1:28.
liinda.witb a uller up, and Bainbridge,
with Ruflerty ud. both fell at the
syen-eightlis poet. The boys were
Fourth Race. Handicap, mile and a
half, Aretino won by a length and a
halt: Tbe Bourbon 'econd, Ten Booker
third. Time 2:37 J.
fifth Race. The great fall selling
stakes, mile and en eighth. Little
Minch won bv two lengths; Sapphire
second, Una B. third. Tune 1:5
Sixth Race. Welter handicap, mile
and three-sixteenths, on the turf.
Tattler won by a length and a half;
Elizabeth second. Ernest third. Time
Clevlad, O., 8ep!ember 10
Cleveland Driving Park Aseociaton,
fall meeting, third day.
2:21 Cass Pacing, purge $000.
Argyl, 1, 1, 1; Kineman, 3, 2, 2;
Woodmont, 2, 3, 3. Time-2:17i,
Free for All Trotting, purse $000
(unfinished.) Charlie Hi;tn, 1, 1, 3,
3 ; Felix, 2, 3, 2, 1 ; Belle Hamlin, 8, 2,
1, 2. lime-2:21d,2:18j,2:18f,2:8H.
Four Year Old Stake Ohio Aetc
ciation Trot'iog Horse Breeder! (un
finished.) Violet, 1, 1 ; Mable May,
2,2. Time 2:40. 2:39.
hased by W. B. Fasig from the' Pa!o
.11. 1 . 1 1 . f x-
aiiu iarm ior J. li. nurBioD, oi ntw
York, trotted an exhibition mile in
tbe following time by quarters: 0:39 J,
Rain prevented the finish of the
free for. all and four year old stake
No Kaclng; at Point Brteie.
' Philadelphia, Pa., September 16.
There was no rating at Point Breeze
tcdav on account cf the b d condiiiou
of the track from this morning s rain
For the Portland flute atDoncaMer.
London, September 16. At Don
cas er the race fr tbe Portland Plate,
forth es year olds end upwards, was
won by tbe Duke of Pot tland's fitly
Modloui; H. Ilungeford's colt
Brighton second and it. Chaplin's colt
Harmat'an third. Fifteen run. Time
Ureal Mate Knee.
London, Septsmber 10 Sporfng
circlei ore great y excited over the
seip.-take race f ir 1000 each, to be
tun last in the Houghton meeting at
Nttwmarket, October 29 b, between
the Duke cf Westoiinititei's three year
old colt Ormonde, 122 pounds; Lord
Hnst ugj's four year old colt Milton,
122 pounds; H. T. Barclay's aged
heme Brttdlge, 122 pounds, end R.
Peck's three year old colt Tbe Bard,
112 pounds. Dislanc, mile and one
half. It is expected toe race will be
the most sensational on record. Or
monde is considered the best horse
produced by this country, while the
otLer three have splendid records.
The betting will probably be enor
mous. The public will make Ormonde
tbe favorite, as he possesses an un
Sullivan Will Mot light.
Pittsburg, Pa., September 16. The
proposed glove fight between Sullivan
and Hearld, which was to have taken
place in this city on Saturday night,
has been dec'ared cff. There wsb a
disagreement as to the terms and the
Roceaway Bkach, L. I., September
16. Jimmy Carroll, of New York, and
Dick Collier, of Philadelphia, fought
with small gloves to a finish, Queens
bury rules, in a sporting tesort here
this aitprnoon in the presence of
about sixty persons, who paid $10
each to see the mill. Twentj-'.wo
rounds were fought in one hour and
thirty minutes, the bVht being awarded
to Carroll, who managed to get in the
last blow. At the fiaish they looked
like a couple of lighting cocks a'ter a
hard bait e, floundering around tbe
ring, neither having strength enough
to make a square hit. Tbe figbt took
piece in a ring formed of the three
sides of a reom, with a rope stretched
across tbe iouitn ude, giving the men
about twenty-eight feet of leeway to
iigbt in. .
At Belleville, Ill.-a Farmer and
Hired Man Hobbed.
St. Louis, Mo., September 16. A
daring robbery was committed ear y
yesterday morning near Centerville
Station, 111:, the victims being Jo eph
Bluff, a well known farmer, and his
employe, named Palmier. About 3
o'clcck in tbe morning they s'arted
irom tbe bouse to tbe barn, on Ulutrs
farm, to hi ch a team to a waeon of
rabbagn, which tbey were to bring to
this city. As they approached the
stables four maekea men sprang out
from their piece cf concealment and
presented revolveisat their heade, at
the same time cautioning them to
make no resistance. The robbers then
ordered them to reveal the biding
place of tbeir money. The fr'ghtened
victims did S), and the robbers, after
gagging them, led them back to the
liouee. On entering Bluff was takon
to a bureau in one room where be had
hidden $85. This the robbers took snd
then proceeded with Palmer to the tat
ter's room, where thev secured $35.
They then left the house, after warn
ing mull and raimier not to attempt
to pursue them, as they would be
killed. The la ter were too badly
frightened to do anything and the
masked desperadoes escaped. Bluff
went immediately to Belleville, III.,
where he informed the anthorities of
the robbery. The description which
be gave of the robbers tallies exactly
with that given by Mr. Furber of the
men who relieved him about a month
ago of $300 in a'mot precisely the
same manner. It is thought that
both crimes were committed by the
MINERS' NATIONAL ASSEMBLY.
The Meinbrhl to Be About Fifty
iNDiANAroiis, Ind., September 10
The Nntional Assembly of Miners and
Mine Workers began session here to
day. Theseseion was spent in lietening
to reports and redisricting the coun
try. Master Workman Biiley deliv
ered an address in which he detailed
the history of the organization, its
growth and purposes. It is intemKd
to unite in one organization the
miners of the country, and the
membership is ftated as being
about 50,000. The control is
vetted in district assemblies.
subordinate to tbe National Assembly,
and the wboie id ttie general govern
ment of the Knights of Labor. It is
expected to ultimately increase the
membership to 250,000. Among other
mattttrs to be considered is a plan for
securing to miners a proportionate
share of the advance in tbe price ol
Anthracite coa', which the public is
compelled to pay every year on the
approach of cold weather.
Hroop Another Mill.
Chicago. III., September 15. The
Tiwes' New Orleani special eays: The
Louts'ana Cotton ,Ssed Oil Company
has decided to liquida'e its affairs at
once and retire from business. This
means that it has gone into the
American Oil Mill Company, the
liquidation of its affairs being a pre
requisite to its admission.
AGREE TO ABATE THEIR OB
Gladstone Favors Parnell'g Land Bill
Death of a Cardlaal-tienoral
London, Fep'ember 16 Tbe Pr
nebite members of Parliament, at an
informal meeting today, agreed to
aate their obs'ructive laotics after a
f u'l debate on tbe vote for Irih police,
and permit the government ti con
c ude its consideration cf tbe esti
mates. The object of th e decision is
to enable Pamell'sland bill to reach a
eecpod reading Vonday. The pUn of
th government la to pass the appro
priation bill also befora allowing a di
vision on Parnell's bill. The govern
ment whips will muster as many
members as poseible, snd it is thought
tbe attendance of the Conservatives
will be larger thaa at any time since
the opening of the teaeion. No spe
cial call bas been Issued for the Glad
etonian members, eighty of whom, In
cluding Herbert Gladitone and tbe
Rt. Hon. Henry Hart'ey Fowler, mem
ber for Eitt Wolverhampton, have
pa'red. At the opening of the next
sess:on the government intends to in
troduce the new rules of procedure,
which prevent tbo obstruction of
Uerman Colonial Congress.
Berlin, September 16. The Gar
mnn Colonial Congress closed its ee3
siou today by the adoption of a ieso
lut on favoring imperial subventions
for Germai steamship lines to Africa
snd the erection of Ge man colonial
banks, the creution of pro'eeorships of
African lmguag.-s in tbe University of
Berlin, and the encoursgement of Ger
man emigration to South Brizil and
South Australia. The congress ao
pointad a permanent Colon al Com
mittee to carry out as far as possible
the ideas aiopted concerning era g'a
tion. Ttie German public tike kindly
to the proposed B'ez lian movement,
but looa with mistrust upon the Afri
can to'cn'ziiion scheme.
The Advice or "United Ireland."
Dublin, S3ptember 16. United Ire
land sug?etts tba', in view of the prob
able rejection of Mr. Parnell's land
bill, all tbe distressed tenants in Ire
land resoit to the wo-khous?. "While
it is d sgiaceful," t ays United Ireland,
"to en:er tbe workhousa ss a loafer, it
would be in the bigh'st degree honor
able to occupy tbe workhouse as an
encampment against landlordism."
Prajlng for tbe CBars Protection.
Sofia, September 16. The Sjbrar je
has adopted an address to tbe Czi
praying for his protection over the in
dependence and liberty of Bulgaria.
From a Rimnlun Source.
St. Pbtersiiubo, September 16 The
Official QaztUe publishes a dispatch
from the Russian Consul at Sofia etat
ing that on the Cz it's fete day (the feast
cf St. Alexander, the patron faint)
delegates represeuting tbe Exarchate,
all the members of the Bulgarian Gov
ernment and a large number cf the
deputies to the Sobranje went to the
Russian Consulate and presented con
gretulati ms to tbe Czir. M. Stambc
lnff, the President f f tbe Regency, the
dispa ch adds, when he caller1, ex
pressed, in tbe name cf the regency,
feelings of devotion to the Czar.
Will Ho Present an Address.
Dublin, September 16. The corpo
ration of Dab ia, by a vote of 27 to 6,
bas rejected the motion to present an
address to the new Lord Ieutetact of
Ireland on the ground that he lepre
sen's a government opposed to the
reetoiation of the IrUh Pa-liament.
Cardinal Merosl Dead.
Rome, September 16. Cardinal
Carmine Gori Merou is dead. He was
bom at Subiaco, February 15, 1810,
made cardinal November 10, 188t.
Ca'dinal Jaccbili, Pontifical Secretary
of State, is seriously ill.
Gladstone Favors Parnell's Land
London, September 16. It is s ated
in the lobby of tbe House of Commons
this evening that G aditone will re
turn to London Saturday. It is said
that he approves of the prociple of
Parnell's land bill, and will spak in
its favor and vote for its second read
ing. But ha objects to several minor
derails, which wnl be rectified in com
mittee. Foreign Notes.
Berlin, September 16. A feature
of the proceedings in tbe Raicheitag
today was the obstructive tacticB ut
tbe Socialists, similar to these adopted
by the Parnell paity in the K glieh
Romb, September 16. The Pope's
course in favoring Jesuits caused gen
eral dismay. Ic is propo-ed to bold
public meetings in Rome and other
towns to urge the government ' inex
orably to enforce the laws against the
Sofia, September 16. Sobranje has
resolved to prolong the state of siege
in Bulgaria and also to couitmaital
tbe eighteen officers inculpated
in kidnapping Prince Alexander,
in order to restore the discipline and
morals.of the army.
London, September 16. Ths House
of Commons was in session until 4
o'clock tbis morning, considering
supply bills. Many of the items were
adopted after much bickering, the
chairman fiequent'y callirg npon
Paroellite members to observe the
amenities of lliw debate.
Denied the notion.
Washington, September 16 Act
ing Secetary of the Interkr Muldrow
touay, in a decision, denied the mo
tion asked by Chas. P. Chouteau and
otheis for review of tbe decision of
Secretary Teller ol November 7, 1884,
rejecting their application for ap
proval oi survevs 3309, St. Louis, Mo.
The survey referred to represents a
large amount of valuable property
within the limits of the c ty of St.
Louis. The rasa hts been a promi
nent one in the Interior Department
for several years.
Mr. J. M. Kkkslkb, merchant tailor,
42 German street, Baltimore, Md.,
eays: "I find Salva'ion Oil effectual
and speedy in the cure of neuralgia "
Special Notice to Shippers.
KftMIMFP! AND TRNNKBBK RA1T.ROAD Co.,
Mainphia, September 8, 1W.
T1IK completion of the Yaioo nd Mii
'il'i Vulley R.R., Irom Jactuon, Miaa..
to Greenwood, Mi., OPhNf) UP AN ALL
RAIL LINE, without brcek of bulkortrnna
ferof freight, to following named pointi:
Tuioo City. Eden, H. I.k. ood
Hope iitn, Mlleevlllf, Shuck Irford,
TcqiiIk. Helm. Cruder, BIloo,RIlar
Shipment to Undinti near then polnU
ahould be made to neareit elation named
abore. Your burinera ta ropeotfull ao
licited over the M. and T. Road, u freight
reaehee Ita destination the foli''win iia ol
dolirerj at ou depot. A. J. KN APP.
General freight Agent.
SHELF MD HEAVY HARDWARE.
inn conoi scales,
SEXD FOR CIRCULARS AND PRICES.
ALL SIZES RUBBER AND LEATHER.
OEGILL BROTHERS & CO.
SUGGS & PETTIT
GROCERS, COTTON FACTORS
And Commission Merchants,
2 GO and 262 Front fit., Memphis, Teim.
DEALER IN WALL PAPER
Window Shades, Picture Kail Mouldings and Mixed Taints.
HOUSE, SIGN AND FRESCO PAINTER.
NO. 323 HiCOSH STItEET. ... - MEMPHIS, TEKN.
322 and 324 Main Street.
III W H IlllU I
SPECIAL LOW PRICES ON
CI DEB MILLS.
W. M. BROWI,
S66 Front Strict, ;
ILsIESIES & ILalESSriESJ
(SllUFSSORS TO S. I, JOBBEKS OF
Cigars and Tobacco
875 Main Street. Opp. Court Square, Memphis, Tenn.
L. C. TYLER.
&T0HE & TYLER
(SUCCESSORS 10 ECKERLY, STONE & CO.)
Also, Agents for the Winship Cotton Gin and Press, '
NO. 268 FRONT STREET, - - MEMPHIS. TENN.
J. T. LaPRAUB,
Late J. T. LaPrade Co.
ANI COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
No. 304 Front street, : Memphis, Tcnn.
ora-HavIng retired from tbe Saddlery and Haraeia bnalneae and opened an office abore.
we are pleated to announce to our friends and the publia generally that we are now prepared
to aerve them in onr new capacity. Returning thanka for the very liberal patronage ex
tended oa in the old line, we trait to merit and reoeive a nh.ro of your favors in the new.
LaPRADE, Mo RATH & CO.
llillff) If ill
All Cotton Covered by Insurance on Se worthy Vessels 0
in Ginhouse. Sacks furnished to responsible parties.
124 and 120 POPLAR STREET, MEMPHIS.
OF MEMPHIS, TE3IX.
OFFICE-22 Madison St. (Desoto llank Building).
X X XX 33 O T O H. IB i
8. IT. PUNSnoMB, R. h. COCHRAN, J. H. MrllAVITT, F. M. NEL?0N,
L. UANAUKR, A. VACCAHO. J. R. PEPPER, W. B. MALLORY.
N.FONTAINE. JOE. BRUCE. J. T. WILLINS.
S.H.I)DNSCOMB,Pres't. JOS. BRCCE, V.-Pres't. J.8. DUMSCOMB.Sec'j
8moeesoora to POKTEB, TAIIOB CO.i
HO. 200 FROT3T STREET. 1 MEMPHIS. TENU
J. 4, BAILEY.
J. A. BAILEY & CO,
P ILaTIT 2ME
33G Second Street, Memphis.
LARGE AND COMPLETE STOCK" OF PLUMBERS, OAS AN1 RTKAM IITTBR8
. kateriali, Pump, Drire Wella. Iron, Leal and Stone Pipe. QuFUtnrea. Globea. EM
: Memphis, Teim,
W. T. STONE.
Late with J. T. LaPrade & C
ti. W. MACBAE.
li. E. WITT.
2HJ IH3 3Bi E
xml | txt