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FOR DISTRICT OP SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA: PAIR WEATHER; STATIONARY TEJIPBRA.TURE: WBSTgRLY WINDS, ' VOL. XL. NO. 104. SUMMER GOODS — H> IN ALL THE LATEST STYXES Nobby and Neat Effects For Dress and Business Mullen, Bluett & Go. Corner Spring and First Streets CRYSTAL PALACE, 138, 140, 142 S. Main ©t. SPECIAL. NOTICE. xhe combination of Gas Fixture manufacturers has gone to pieces. Prices have dropped for the time being. You should now buy your Gas, Electric or Combination Fixtures, At the liberal discounts we are offering at present on our entire elegant stock. MEYBERG BROS. ! $8.00 PORTDIER ' | ! $10.00 I $12.00 couches I An Elegant Line at Lower Prices Than Ever Before Named. Our Own Make. See Our Windows and Exam ~ b«.a^ctSets in leather, easy chairs, rock ers aadtHVANS. Have Just Received a New Line of Elegant GOLD CHAIRS. N. LOS MM' FPIITIE COMPANY, [ 225-227-229 Sohth Broadway, Opp. City Hall. HELD IN MECHANICS' PAVILION, SAN FRANCISCtV, ENDING FEB. 18, 1893. GRAND SILVER MEDAL SSUOtteQU SILVER MEDAL SILVER MEDAL SILVER MEDAL ~ OST ABTWIc ****xo**»™ of "Four Medals Out of a Possible Four." fcrn^UluX I *-}-} 220 SOUTH SPRING STREET. >.??p<«<*> 10, Angeie, BARKER BROS., Successors to Bailey & Barker Bros., Have moved into their new quarters ln the fell STIMSON BLOCK, 1% : ::. Jiff Corner of Third Spring Sts. ..■ W>ere they show an eleitant line ol W0(0["... Furnit ure, Carpets, v ■ , . i Draperies, etc., etc. WILLIAMSON'S MUSIC STORE. ™ !a ''Ss!k» PIANOS"™£» w <B. bIiOMNLHK, SMITH & BARnES ORGANS A FULL LINE OF MOSIC AND MdSrOAL INSTRUMENTS, SEWING MACHINES Standard, Rotary BhuMe, Whlis and Other Lou? Shuttle Machines, Supplies jto 337 WO I,7TK BTHKBT. 4.13 i T ' ... j . , SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA FURNITURE GO. T. BILLINGTON, Proprietor, 336, 328, 330 S. Main St., LOS ANGBLEB, OAL. The Herald CHAS. VICTOR HALL TRACT OF ADAMS ©T. Earge ho.-ae villain* lor sale in the Southwest; avenues SO feet write: lined with Palias. Mon terey Fines, Gravida*, Papers, tmTNew fium oi Aluitra and Magndllas. etc., which wll. give a park-Ilk* errec-. to six miles ot streets. at>o 60x150 to 14 toot a leys. one-half ls piid or one-third cam and balance In five years, or U you build you can have five o"BS J wfltle yim °» n - Apply to Ofliee, 223 wtst Frrst street. 7-I*. Urn LOS ANGELES: MONDAY MORNING, JULY 24, 1893. FRANCE IS NOT SATISFIED. Siam Does Not Concede All Her Demands. The French Minister to Leave Bangkok. Gunboats Clearing: Their Decks for Action. Extreme Bfeunpei to Be Adopted to Bring the Siamese Government to Terms—War Hue ins Inevitable, By the Associated Vtfiu. Paris. July 2§.—At midnight it is stated Siam's reply to France's ultima tum is considered unsatisfactory, and tbe French irnnis&er resident will pro bably leave Bangkok on Wednesday to go aboard a cruiser. The refusal of the French minister of foreign affairs to give Siam an extension of time is ascribed to his desire to force Siam's band and pre vent her negotiating for British sup port. Tbe Siamese government proposes,, without, however, making it a condi tion, the appointment of a mixed com mission to inquire into the question of damages and the amount of money in demnities mentioned in tbe French de mand. The Siamese government will immediately deposit 3,000,000 francs to cover the amount of indemnification designated above. The king, however, has reason to believe that after proper inquiry this sum will be found to exceed the amount of indemnities- claimable of justice by, tbe French government. The reply closes by saying the Siam ese government ie confident that in ac ceding to the demands of the French government in this manner it has given proof of its sincere desire.to maintain good relations and settle in the most complete manner all tbe pending ques tions. % London, July 23.—A dispatch from Paris to the Oerrtral News says Siam's reply to France's.ultimatum is unsatis factory to the French government and Pavie, French minister resident at Bangkok, is preparing to reave the city. SIAM'S ANSWER. 9nbfltmne« of tha Itf»ply to the Ultimatum of Franc. Paris, July 23. —Siam's reply is sub stantially as follows: Hia majesty regrets tbat no precise definition was ever given him of what Ilia UlHjaitV ifl_fco-"*" J '"'« 1 «»'l hjLthjLJe^fc. tmttetW&Zlt Cambo r SiS? f oITW left bank of the Meftong river, and the islands of tbe Mekong river." His majesty ever has been ready to abandon all the territories over which the exist ence of these rights should have been proved,, and five months ago proposed to submit all the contested points to inter national arbitration.. Now he con sents to the delimitation of the frontiers between Siam and Cam bodia. All of the territory on tbe left bank of the Mekong- river, south of a line drawn from the most northerly of the Siamese military posts recently occupied by the French-Ana mese troops, to another point sitaated in the same latitude—that is on the 18th degree north latitude—will be regarded as Anamite and Cambodian territory; the river below the point indicated be coming the line of separation between the neighboring states, as far as the poiit where th» river enters Cambodian territory, and the nse of the islands in the river being common to the coter mi- o is Btatss. The king deplores the losses expe rienced by both sides in connection with , the Heng Kien and Khainmon incidents, as well as the regretable collison at the mouth of the Weinam river. The Bang, bren will be lib6rat«d and the other sat isfaction demanded will, if necessary, be given, so far as compatible with ordina ry justice and tbe independence of the Siamese government, which the French government declared its desire to re spect. The four persons found guilty of acts of personal aggression against French subjects will be punished, and, wherever necessary, compensation in money will be made to the relatives of the victims. The claims made by French subjects on account of damage alleged to Uavo been Buffered .by them, owing to tho actio.is of Siamese officials, are con teated by the latter. The king, how ever, agrees not to insist on the question of principle, and to band over to the French government 2,000,000 francs for the benefit of those who suffered as above stated. IT LOOKS LIKE WAR. Franco Expected to Enforce Her De mand! on Siam. Paris, July 23,—Develle, minister of foreign affairs, had long conferences with Premier Dupuy all today. Only at the last minute was it decided to im part to the prer,s Siam's reply and the government's deoislon. It is stated that Develle has notified Admiral Humann to proceed at once to declare a blockade. Ls Soir comments Ihus in an extra edition on Siam's reply "Siam concedes only tne least import ant of the conditions put by France. Her resistance is due obviously to Ene lish influence. M. Develle would do well to speak clearly and firmly to Lord Dufferin. The eighteenth parallel mentioned in the Siamese reply cuts the Mekong river in a line wit* Kuan Muon, where Captairi Luce is now operating witb a French force. The French claim, in fact, fixed the twenty-third parallel as th« northern boutrdary. As the north ern frontier of Cambodia is along the fourteenth parallel, 81am, iv ber reply, giants only half the French demands. The Paris newspapers, led by Le Temps, are conducting* a vigorous cam paign ia favor of the government's full demand,; and wauaiag Great Britain against any interference in the present complication. Dispatches from Bangkok say the ter ritorial demands of France are regarded there as very vague. The Siamese, al though intensely excited, are displaying great self-control. CLEARED FOR ACTION. Siamese and French G/unnoats Prepared to Do Battle. London, July 23.—The Bangkok cor respondent of the Daily Chronicle says: The Siamese warships are anchored one mile irom the French, crowded with men ready for action. Their intention is, in case tbe French commence hostili ties' to steam down and ram the French gnnboats; attempt, to board them in farce, and attack the crews with fixed bayonet. Tbe German gunboat Wolf has arrived. The Bangkok correspondent of tire Times says: On Saturday the French gunboats were fixing chain armor amid ships. The Siamese vessels are aleo preparing for action. All have steam up. The French legation professes to believe the gunboats cannot cross the bar until high tide on Wednesday,which would leave time to complete an amica ble settlement. The territory Siam offers to sacrifice covers the ex treme point of the recently at tempted French aggression. Tlie cession involves the evacuation of the Siamese ports of Poowadone, Altopen, and Simpamj. lam credibly informed that Russia recently sounded Siam as to whether tbe latter was dispoaed to con cede the island of Silang or Junkceylon on tbe eighth decree of north latitude and. west of the Malay peninsula, for a Russian naval station. The naval authorities consider Salang as of great strategical importance. Hard Fighting in Nicaragua. Panama, July 23.— News is received showing that hard fighting has been in progress near Mateare, Nicaragua, be tween tbe Leon revolutionists" and gov ernment troops. Five thousand men were engaged in tbe battle, the' result of which ia not known here. CLEVERLY CAPTBRED. ARREST OF A NOTED EUROPEAN CROOK IN GOTHAM. One ot His Victims In Marseilles Fol lowed Him to Country and ln Bringing 01m to Jnstlce. New yoKK, July 23.—Juan Andreoni, alias Joan Daodati, alias Giovani Caval ero,' said to be one of tbe most noted safe-crackers and all-round thieves in Europe, was arrested here last evening. Over a year ago he succeeded in .gaining the confidence .of Mnriua Ms'aj'; auri mm acirie in jiJanieTUes, ..■ innce, passing himself off as a Spanish artist. One day he disappeared, to- gether witb 30,000 franca cash and a large quantity of Marseilles city bonds. This was s year ago last May, and tbe most strenuous efforts of the French police faired to locate him. He came to this country as Giovanni Cavalero, and lived in good style. He claimed to be a stock-broker. In March be visited a banking house to sell tbe stolen bonds. Tbey bore Malnati's name, and, the firm being BUBpicious, agreed to purchase tbe bonds, paying $200 down and asking a few days' time to look them up. Cav alero went away, and the bankers insti tuted an investigation, which speedily brought ont the story. Tbe rightful owner, Marius Malnati, came to this country armed with the proper docu ments to socure the thief, but Cavalero evidently had been alarmed and never returned to the banking house. Malnati would not give up and, hiring apart ments, determined to haunt tbe streets in the hopes of finally catching his man. Laat evening he came upon him talking with a woman. Malnati rushed up to Policeman McConnelt and told his story. Unfortunately he had none of the neceaaary papers with him and the policeman could not make the arrest, but sympathizing witb the Frenchman's grief at the prospect of los ing his man, McConnell suggested that if Malnati wonld perpetrate a vigorous assault upon Cavalero, he (the police man) could run them both in over night. The Frenchman jumped with delight and rushing at Cavalero dealt him a furious blow. Cavalero looked around in surprise, and recognizing his victim, gave a yell and fled into the basement of a hotel near by. Malnati was not to beaten, however, and dragged him baak to the Btreet pounding him vigorously. McConnell then arrested both and when arraigned before Justice Hogan thie morning and the facts related, Malnati was released and Cavalero held for ex amination and to give Malnati time to put the matter in proper form. A Fresh Revolution in Brazil. London, July 23.—A dispatch from Kio Janeiro says: A revolution has broken out in the state of Santa Catha rina, which borders on Rio Grande do Sul. Tbe government troops are re ported to have joined the revolutionists, whose purpose is to depose the governor of the state. The cruiser Tiradentes has been dispatched from this port to sup press the revolutionary movement along the coast. Panto. Stricken Passengers. New York, July 23. — The Long Branch steamer Mary Potter broke her walking beam on the return trip to night, and was delayed several hours. There was qaite a nanic among the passengers, and the officers had a bard time to quiet them. Wanted—Some one with $5000 to take one-half interest in working bond and lease on gold mine. Party putting up money haß handling of same. W. B. Slawson, witb Hubbard & Love, room j 15, 120)6 a Spring street. For Bunbnrn and freckles use only Perfeeta Face Cream; safe and sure. For sate by A. E. Littleboy, druggist, 311 South Spring etreet. Ladies' hats cleaned, dyed, reshaped and trimmed. California Straw Works, 261 Sooth Main street, opposite Th'ul. J KANSAS MINERS' TROUBLE The Strikers Incited to Deeds of Violence. Their Leader Uses Incendiary Language. Idle Miners from Colorado to Fill Their Places. SUlver Resolutions Adopted at Bntte, Mont.—Ex-Senator Blair Deliv er* an Antl-Chlneae Address. By the Associated Press. Wsib City, Kan., July 23.—The Sab bath passed quietly in this district. The mine owners have decided not to accept the protection of the deputy sheriffs offered by Sheriff Arnold, who, they say, recruited them from the ranks of the strikers. Tbe owners are arming their own men. President Walters of the Miners' asso ciation, who just got back from Missouri laat night, addressed a big mass meet- ing of strikers, praising them for the work they did at the pit where the riot occurred. He regretted that he was ab sent at the time, for he would have been glad to bave led the men to the conflict. He urged them to keep on going to the pit and talking to the men. "Remember," said be, "I do not urge violence. Let the women go first, but let the men follow to see that they are not insulted by scabs and blacklegs. Don't be afraid. The only charge upon which you can be arrested is that of trespass, and that does not amount to anything. The only way to win this strike is to win it—and -you know what that means. If we catch scabs out after dark and give them a stood thrashing what can be done? They cannot call out the troops for that." These remarks by President Walters were loudly cheered. They have, how ever, created uneasy feeling in other circles, and the mine owners fear violence will increase from now on. It is understood hun dreds of miners thrown out of work in Colorado by the closing of t,he mines have been engaged to come hese. Kansas City, July 23 —Governor Levelling of Kansas, in an interview today, speaking of the coal strike, said it was unfortunate tbat the necessity for a strike arose at thie time. Every laborer now onght to seek employment. Thousands of miners thrown out of work -m-coTOTair.. Hwutti aui.UiUHs cfilße rfiifc& Kansas mines and thus the strike be broken, and the mine-owners could put wages at their own figures. SILVER RESOLUTIONS A White Metal Macs Meeting at Bntte, Ami tfontaoa. Butte, Mont., July 23.—A large maea meeting in tbe interest of silver wai held here last night, leading citizens from different parts of the state partici pating. The meeting was addressed by Hon. W. A. Clark, ex-Senator Sanders, ex-Congressman Maginnis, Hon. Lee Mantle, recently appointed United States senator, and others. Much en thusiasm was manifested and a very lengthy address to tbe people of the country, formulated by the Free Coin age association in the afternoon, was unanimously adopted. Its arguments are in line with those of the address re cently adopted by the Colorado silver convention. It rehearses the various arguments in favor of silver and dwells on the disas trous effects its complete overthrow will have on the western states and terri tories, directly and indirectly. The Claim that the operation of the Sherman act or the foreign fear of free coinage is responsible for the recent tremendous outflow of gold is vigorously com batted and the assertion made that it is due solely and only to the fact that the balance of trade has been enormously against us, and owing to this the gold would have gone just the same if there been no silver law in existence. With regard to the cost of producing silver the address asserts flatly that every ounce of silver produced in the United States costs morn than $1.29 per ounce. The Sherman iaw, it concedes, is wrong in principle, because it degrades silver into a more commodity to be buf feted about by unprincipled speculators. At the same true the treasury notes issued under its provisions have been of inestimable benefit by increasing the circulation at a critical time and thus preventing disaster. To repeal this law unconditionally would be to destroy silver forever and play directly into the hands of the advocates of a single gold standard and contracted currency. It would bethe cruel est blow ever etruQk at the debtor clasß, for it would enormously increase the purchasing power of gold and correspondingly lower the value of all products, and of every form of prop erty. The Sherman law was never favored by the advocates of free silver coinage, says the address, but bad as it is, it is now all that remains between the desire of tbe gold standard men and tbe con summation of their selfish ends, and must be retained in the interest of the common people until something better is conceded in its stead. AN ANTI-CHINESE SPEECH. Ex-Senator Blair Take* a Fling at the Mongolians. Abbury Park, N. J., July 23.—Ex- United States Senator Blair ol New Hampshire, appointed as minister to China, and who was repudiated by that government, delivered an address at tbe national services, at the Fifth-avenue auditorium thie afternoon, before a vast aßeembly. Hia theme was the true rela- Aj — ~' —» -♦♦'«■» tha other great nc - tiops of the earth, and he dwelt with particular force on the question of Chi nese immigration. He asked: "What are we to do with the great and pressing problem of immigration ? Is it our duty to admit them indiscriminately?" In referring to the Mongolian, he said: "Had it been permitted, 20,000,000 Mon golians would now be occupying tbe western portion of tbe country." Further on he said: "Tbey come to stay and to debauch the moral influ ences that now exist," and cited the fact that there was a population of 15,000 living in New York who were sapping the life blood of the American laborer. He said : "Tbey can live on 20 cents a day where it takes $2 to support Ameri cans." He continued in this strain and urged self-preservation by shutting out the Mongolians. He cited the treaties with China as mistakes, as the advantages were all on the side of the Chinaman, and claimed that the acts of 1888 and 1802 did not go far enough in dealing with the dangerous people. He as serted that the foreign powers were diplomatically trying to create an antipathy between China and this country for selfish commercial objectß, and declared Great Britain was the most active nation in inciting bad blood. Frequently during his address the big building resounded with great bursts of applause. LONDON MONEY MARKET. Anticipated Heavy Demand for Gold Stiffen* Discounts. London, July 23.—The conviction that gold will be in heavy demand during the autumn months, especially for the United States, has stiffened discounts in the last week and the rate has re mained steady at \% for three months. Money has been plentiful, and it bas been difficult to find borrowers at % orl per cent. Early in the week silver was in good demand in several quarters and inquiries were made in bebali of several Indian princes witb a view to increase the silver currency. CLOSED ON SUNDAY. A DAY OF PEACEFUL QUIET AT THE WHITE CITY. A Serious Fire la the Mannfaotnres Building Narrowly Averted—Fire ln the Palmer Home aud Bohtller Theater. Chicago, Jnly 23.—The world's fair was closed today to all but employes, concessionaries and newspaper repre sentatives. The whole aspect of the grounds was one of peaceful quiet. Another serious fire in the Manufac tures bejltUßgi.tW'gwriift *i?«iu 4o the wae only averted last night by the prompt, work of the firemen. Two of these occurrences in one week have been enough, and hereafter fireworks, if any are sent up, will have to go off from a float a thousand feet out in the lake. A panic was narrowly averted in the Palmer House early tbis morning by fire in the hotel laundry in tbe base ment. A great volume of smoke rolled up through the halls and into the rooms, seriously alarming the guests, who were, however, quickly aesured tbat there was no danger. Tonight aa the curtain was rung up at the Schiller theater a volume of smoke poured out into the auditorium. It came from a fire started in a cafe in the basement, and at tbe request of the management the theatre audience left in an orderly manner. The fire was suddenly stopped with trifling loss. A MISLEADING report. The International Trnst Company or Colorado Is All Might. Denver, July 23.—1n a dispatch from here last night it was said that at the request of the General Electric company Judge Hallet had appointed a receiver for the Pueblo City Railway company and the International Trust company, with liabilities of $7,000,000. So far as this concerns the International Trust company the statement is erroneous, without foundation and calculated to do them great injury. The simple faete are that the General Electric company, holders of the first mortgage bonds of tbe Pueblo City Railway company, brought suit for a receiver. The Inter national Trust company, as trustee un der the second mortgage, was made a formal party defendant to the suit. It had abeolutely only a formal connection with the suit. Tbe International Truet company is one of the strongest and soundest institutions in the state. A SUDDEN H»t'.ll,L. Two ISoats Capsized and Three Men Drowned lv Each. Boston, July 23.— An unnamed yacht was struck by a sudden squall this afternoon while off the Fawn bay buoy, east of Deer island, and three men were drowned—J. W. Johnson, Albert Scott and Joseph Murphy. Two other men clung to the overturned yacht and were rescued. Salem, Mass., July 23.—During a severe squall this afternoon and un known sloop capsized outside the har bor and three men were drowned. Penniless Laborers Assisted East. Omaha, July 23.—The Union Pacific has joined in assisting the penniless laborers of Colorado to reach tbe east, where work and shelter may be ob tained. Two trains well loaded with men are coming through Nebraska to night. At Grand Island the citizens nave them a supply of provisions. The Burlington road is also bringing through a large number of men. The world's fair will cause a rush. Order eatly. Full stock, good fit, mod erate prices. Getz, fine tailoring, 112 West Third street. To be remembered —Everything in music at Fitzgerald's, Spring and Frank lin. OEN. J. S. CLARKSON,. THE DISTINGUISHED VISITOR AND PASTY TO SEH THE SOL DIERS' HOME AND SANTA riON ICA TODAY. PRICE FIVE CENTS DEATH OF GEN. VANDEVER. The Venerable Soldier and Statesman Dies Suddenly at His Home in Yentura. A Brief Sketch of His Long and Busy Career. The Steamer Umatilla Seized at Fort Townsend for Refusing to Obey a Federal Mandate—Paciiio Coast News. By the Associated Press. Ventura, Cal., July 23.—Gen. Wil liam Vandever died at his residence in this city of heart disease this afternoon, aged 78. He was elected to congress from lowa in 1858, and re-elected in lWO; reeigned his seat and took charge of the Ninth lowa volunteers; wae pro moted brigadier-general in 1862, after ward brevetted major-general, com manded divieions in the thirteenth, fourteenth and sixteenth army corps. He was an efficient Boldier until the close of the war; served several years as idepeotor of Indian affairs under Presi dent Grant. He came to California in 1884; represented the Sixth congres sional district in tbe Fiftieth and Fifty first congrenees and filled many offices of trust. The funeral will take place Tuesday. THE UMATILLA SEIZED. Sho Refuted to Take a Smuggled Chi nese Woman Aboard. Port Townsend, Wash., July 23.—The steamer Umatilla was seized this morn ing by the collector of customs for refus. ing to take a Chinese woman aboard. Tbe steamer will be held and libeled by the government for bringing Chinese unlawfully into the Unitad States- Judge Hanford having decided that a Chinese woman was brought here on board tbis ship, she was to be returned. Collector Saunders, under instructions of the United States district attorney, informed Captain Holmes that either he must take her or tbe ship would be seized. The captain refused, with the result stated. The vessel remained here until 9* o'clock. She bad 175 cabin paeeengers who were clamoring to leave, aud Superintendent Johnson of the Pacific Coaßt Steamship Com pany, realizing that every day the vessel I was tied up meant at least $1500 cash to ) Goodail. Perkins & Co., the woman was j finally tnkna oh fcor.rd and the Umatills '"ma permitted to clear for Ssn Francisco, The Chinese of thot city will, it is eaid, legally prevent the woman's debarkation to China, claiming she has never been ordered deported .by the United State! court?. FIRE AT HEALDSBURG. A Livery Stable and Fourteen Read or Homes Burned. Healdsburo, July 23—A destructive fire occurred hore at 3.30 o'clock this morning. Tbe livery stable of J. H. Guerne, together with about 14 head of livery noreee nnd buggies were de stroyed in the fire. The loss is esti mated to be at least $10,000, with an in surance of $4600. The origin of the fire is a complete myßtery and no theory is advanced that Beems to circumstance witb the case. Among the horses burned t,o death were a number of very valuable animals. Several of the horoea were cut loose and driven from the barn, but immediately returned and, ruahing into tbe busning building, were rousted alive or suffocated. The New Senator. San Francisco, July 23.—Senatoi Perkinß went to Sacramento today and hud a short talk with Governor Mark* ham. A banquet is to be tendered the senator Saturday night by friends. He will probably sflart for Washington next week. CHINESE ALARMED. I I Consular Certificate* of Identification No Longer Kactignized* New Yoiik, July 23. —The treasury department at Washington bad instruct ed Collector Hendricks that hereafter the certificate of the Chinese consul at this port, Chau Chant; Tseng, will not be received in proof of the identifi cation of any Chinese who has gone from this country to China and want to come in again. The effect of the new order will be that every Chinese mer chant who desires to go abroad and re turn will have to do so at hie own rick and will have to take the burden of the proof of his identity on himself. Thia order has produced coneternaeipn is Chinatown and Friday night an aasocia tian of Chinese merchants held a meet ing to consider it. They arrived at no conclusion and will hold another meet ing. The reason for the new order was that certificates were prevented from their legal purpose. One Good Turn Deaervea Another, Washington, July 23.—The congress men who were most interested in de feating the force bill, it is reported, may aid their western colleagues in opposing the unconditional repeal of the Sherman silver bill. Thie atate of af fairs ia represented to have been brought about by correspondence between the I western silvor men two years ago in helping to defeat the force bill. Jefferson la Not Dying. New Yoke, Jnly 23,—The Times says there is no foundation for the report about Joseph Jefferson, printed in a local paper yeeterday morning. Anion' Nerve anit UvaIPHII Act on a new principle—rogulaunj; me liver, stomach aud bnwols through th* A uew UUcovery. Or. Miles' pills spenUly euro biliousness, bid tastes, torpid liver, piles, con stipation. Unequalled for uicu, womcu and clilldrou. ffmiliest, mildest, surest. Fifty dnsr. ?5 cents. Samples fteo. C. 11. Hance, 117 North Spiing.