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VOLUME LXXIX.-NO. 78.
SALISBURY TO RETIRE SOON. England's Prime Minister Said to Be Failing Rapidly. EXCUSES MADE FOR HIM. Chamberlain Poses as Having Severely Dealt With Cecil Rhodes. DIPLOMACY IN THE TRANSVAAL Krueger Will Be Induced to Make All the Concessions Demanded by the Uitlanders. [Copyright, 1896, by the N«w York Times.] LONDON, Kno., Feb. 15.— A week of Parliament has not done much to illumine the perplexed British mind or to tranquil lize the British nerves. Undoubtedly its t Hicf effect has been to rub into public consciousness new doubts and reservations about Lord Salisbury's fitness for his place. Every debate which has arisen has atitoniaticallv iiung around like the needle in a compass to point out some new fool ishness or wanton contradiction in his ppceches, and Balfour had to pet up 50 many times to defend or explain away his uncle's indiscretions and banalities of ut terance that latterly when he arose the. wnole house tittered ana even the nephew's loyalty could not prevent his showing that he saw the joke and pri vately was rather tempted to laugh him- Felf. The perception of this curious situa tion may be the sole source o! the rumor which 1 have neard hinted at from several end different quarters of the House of Commons last night, namely, that Lord bury 's health is very queer and his disappearance from the public scene will not be long deferred. It trust be several years ago that I re ported information coming to me from a perfect source to the effect that Salisbury had been warned by physicians that he was definitely in the grin of Bright's dis ease; but that is a malady which often gives to its victims a very long rope, and nothing now recalls it to mind except the 1 leral feeling among politicians that ex w pt on the theory that he is going to pieces is recent perform a aces are unaccountable. Nobody, however, suggests that there is } anything the matter with Chamberlain. His triumphs at "Westminster have been quite of a piece with the popular success which he won before the session began. It is true that a close observer may dis cover that a bulk of the Tory members sit sourly silent when he is cheered and eye him with moody dislike, but they do not dare to do more, and he Haunts his orchid boutonniere and smart, glib, cocksure de portment in their bulky faces with evident enjoyment. According to his story, he has figuratively mopped the earth with Cecil Rhodes. He grew almost pathetic in his picture of that once great mairs re duced dimensions. One would think that he returned to South Africa like a prodigal son whose father slammed the door in his face, destitute, dejected, to be^in life over again in remote exile. Mr. Chamberlain's cold, sparkling eyes almost managed a tear for this melancholy soectacle, and the listening House uttered sympathetic "hear, hears" which might have been taken for groans. But if you talk in chartered company cir cles it is to find an extraordinarily different view prevailing as to the position of K nodes and his partners. They got rid of the costly responsibility of police and other administration without any curtail ment of benefits, and they began to see in the whole transaction merely a promise of larger dividends than ever; being gentle men who are not engaged in expanding the empire for their health, they are able to contemplate this prospect with a smile. It is nol likely that much new light will be thrown on the present or future state of the Venezuelan controversy by the debate which is expected to begin Monday. Sir William Vernon Harcourt has made a specialty of the subject the last two months and prepared for a comprehensive and powerful attack on the Government, but the Queen's speech rather takes the wind out oi his sails. No disposition has been disclosed among the private Tories to say disa^reeaole things of the topics, mid the official Tories profess such a com plete anxiety to settie everything to America's liking that it seems somewhat bootless to bombard the loner since aban doned fortifications where Salisbury in trenched himself on the Schomburghk line. There is no reason whatever to suspect that these ofiioial professions of a desire to arrange the matter amicably con ceal any ulterior design, and that being the case it seems as if the thing might with profit be taken out of newspaper dis cussion for a week or two at least and left to the two foreign offices where it belongs. Somehow it had not been easy at any time during the week wholly to credit the linality of Sexton's refusal to become the head of the party. Healy b letter to-day, in which he goes to the 'ength of offering to retire from public life if Sexton will f-ay that it will promote harmony and en able him .to accept the post, removes the last chance of the Dillon and O'Brien ci-.que to misrepresent the situation from «v least that point of view. If Sexton still persists in holding back it will be interest ing to wait and see how long it is before he gets the post of president of the Irish National Bar.k. No secret is made of the fact thai if I). lion forces his election to the chairmanship Tuesday the party will at once break in.. W extern Europe and even America may ponder with profit on the fact that the only visible result ..f (he slaughter of many thousands ot Armenians has been that the ( zar and the Sultan are now warm allies. It is interesting, too, to note that they find their lirst opportunity to appear arm in arm in Sofia, where Sianibouloffs butch ery and i'erdinand's base violation of the The San Francisco Call. .SAN FRANCISCO, SUNDAY MOENING, FEBRUARY 16, 1896-TWENTY-EIGHT PAGES. oath sworn to his bride and her parents have made it possible for the Czar to be friendly with the Bulgarians and for the Sultan to bestir himself to secure his vas sal's recognition by the courts of Europe. It was as if little Prince Boris had received a double baptism of blood, once in the murder-pit of Sassoun and once in the gutter in front of the Sofia Club. Not even in Paris do men pretend that this spectacle is not repulsive. Nobody is to object to the recognition of Ferdinand, however. More importance attaches to the impend ing interview at Mentone between the Emperor of Austria and President Faure ilian is generally imagined. It will not be surprising, indeed, if this meeting will not come, in after years, to be regarded as a historical event. Berthelot was somewhat sniffed at when he left his laboratory to take charge of the foreign affairs of the republic, bnt men laugh no longer, H"e has already done great things toward lifting France out of the ruinous chauvinistic morass in which she had floundered, and this sign of possi ble understanding; with Austria promises even more notable results; but very likely these will soon be exhibiting themselves. The present French Cabinet has as many lives as the proverbial cat. On Thursday morning the whole press of J'aris agreed in the prediction that the Ministry would be dead by nightfall, but when evening came, lo and behold! Bour geois was not only still Premier, but had a rousing vote of confidence' by the Chamber of Deputies to show to his enemies. That these continue 1 triumphs of the Ministry, which has only a small minority of true friends in the Chamber, has something queer underlying them is, of course, perfect ly well known, but there are many widely varying explanations of what this some thing is. There seems to be a portion of truth in each of a dozen of these different solutions of the problem. The Ministry now possess such a huge collection of com promising facts relating to any number of separate scandals that it is believed to hold a threat of disclosure over fully 300 Deputies, which is more than half the Chamber. It is said on apparently good authority that not less than 250 are involved in some phase of the South of France railway and telephone contract scandals alone, and these are only two out of a large assorted collection. Thus it happens that even when the present Min ister of Public Instruction is confronted by extremely embarrassing proof of his own bad behavior in the railway matter the Cabinet is able to force the Chamber to ignore the thins; and to embark instead of combat with the Senate. These two bodies have not before been in open con flict since the constitution of the republic was adopted and no precedent exists to help to guess as to how the deadlock will terminate. Under ordinary circum stances such a struggle might easily pre cipitate a prrave constitutional crisis, but nobody seems to fear that it may happen in the case for the simple though unpleasant ' reason that the ministry is believed to ! have eno ;gb secrets of personal corrup tion up its sleeve to bring the Senate to its knees if a real emergency arise. Hungary's spirited determination to make her millennial celebration memorable in the history of the world, regardless of e-pense, has already produced one very painful side result. Among the numerous magnificent plans was one to found a mu seum of fine arts at Budapesth which would make the rest of the world green with envy, and the sum of $1,500,000 was voted for a start. Of this $200,000 was in trusted to Director Pulszsky, who is the eldest son of one of Hungary's most cher ished patriots of Kossuth's time, to travel through Europe and buy old masters of art with. Subsequently much more money was sent to him, but soon it was discovered that he was buying only absurd, pitiful rubbish at wild prices, and not even pay ing for that but running the Government in debt. Then came the disclosure that he had embezzled practically the whole huge sum and allowed it to be taken from him by a pack of adventurers of both sexes. His conduct was so idiotic that friends of his father's bad him certified as insane and ran into an insane asylum, but a parlia mentary hubbub was raised by the cleri cals in revenge for the civil marriage legis lation, with the result that Pulszsky is de cided to be sane, and must be tried and punished. A more unwelcome overture to a year's national celebration may hardly be imagined. Scarcely subordinate in interest to the direct issue of the chartered company has been the extraordinary capture of the vir tuous old Daily News by the Rhodes-Bar nato combination. The change began sharply on Monday, when the new editor, E. T. Cook, took charge, and the amaze ment has been growing day by day through the week. It is supposed that there must also have been some change in the proprietorship or perhaps a change in proprietorial investments to explain the thing, but of this nothing is known. The Liberals are aghast at the sugges tion that their time-honored official organ has sold them out, and are only less dis gusted to see that W. T. Stead, who was Cook's first chief on the Pall Mall Gazette, has now a free hand over the Daily News columns to boom Rhodes, Mme. Novi koff, telepathy, ebosts and all the rest of his either venal or asinine obsessions. Whatever the explanation may be and however soon a change again may be made, it is clear enough that the Daily News is irretrievably ruined. One week has sufficed to destroy the work of fifty years. Naturally this is advantageous for the Daily Chronicle, which has been climbing up over its decrepit rival ever since Massingham and Norman ob tained control, and no? it steps into the position of the chief Liberal paper of England quite by acclamation. Al though it is evident that America is fully abreast of Europe in expanding and de veloping Roentgen's discovery some quaint incidents of the process here may not be duplicated on the other side. For in stance, the Vienna Museum for some time has possessed as its chief treasure an Egyptian mummy which is swathed to resemble a human being, but bearing an in scription which suggested it to be an Ibis instead. The thing was too rare and pre cious to run the risk of unwinding its bandages to solve this paradox, but the shadow photograph now plainly reveals the skeleton of a large bird. Professor liergmann of Berlin utilized the discoTery the other day for a surgical operation, but at the same time made a speech to the university class, warning them of the possible dangers involved in this weird multiplication of facilities for diagnosis. He foresees that, now that the position of metals, substances inside the human form, may be traced with ease, everybody who had been carrying bullets, needle 3 and shot for years without harm "Open my mines and you will have no need to borrow gold." to himself will be possessed with the passion to have them located and dug out, and against this he protests fervently. He says he made his special reputation in surgery in the Russo-Turkish war by never extracting a bullet necessarily more than by anything else, and even in time of peace, where antiseptic aids are at their best, he earnestly deprecates all but strictly essential operations of this nature. The Prussian general staff are enthusi astic over Count Zeppelin's steerable bal loon, which can ribo 1200 yards, travel eleven miles an hour, carry two tons, stay up fully a week and ascend or descend without throwing ballast or losine gas. It utilizes aluminum in the motor and steer ing gear, but the principal novelty is a secret preparation or sizing making silk entirely gas tight. The cost of one will be |75,000, but its value in time of war as a lookout over a vast range, either by sea or land, will be incalculable. The evening papers on Thursday picked up bushels of extra vennies on the sub ject of the north pole, but otherwise, in the opinion of scientists here, nothinc has been changed. It is not believed by them that news from Nansen could possibly come by the way that this report is said to have traveled; but laymen remember that scientists have often been beaten by facts before, and so keep an open mind. When I reported the report reaching me that Dunraven already had an apology on the way to America, it seems that my in formant had information that such a course had been insisted on by the Prince of Wales at Sandringham. and took it for granted that Dunraven had not delayed to act on it; but he ap pears to have held out over two or three ocoan mails before he finally acted. This characteristic behavior prepares every body here lor the disclosure that the com munication itself is inadequate and grudg ing in tone, and if this be the case, after the elaborate and persistent courtesy of the New York Yacht (Jlub, you may be sure that no one here whose opinion you value will resent his being dealt with as he deserves. S. J. Solomon's election as associate by the Royal Academy is popular among painters, and at another time would have called forth many congratulations, but it happens to be overshadowed by the choice of Edwin A. Abbey, which excites a wider and more vigorous outburst of enthusi asm. Despite his magnificent Boston Li brary creations he is still regarded prima rily as a black and white man, and illus trators hail his election as a long belated recognition of this art. It is noteworthy, too, perhaps, that at such a time an Amer ican, the vast bulk of whose work has been done for America," should be chosen over many Englishmen without a hint in any quartc of the slightest jealousy on national grounds. It is understood now that plans to pass Sir John Everett Mil lais over all have come to naught and that he will bo elevated to the presidency Thursday without opposition or any pledge to regard himself as a warming pan for somebody else. Harold Frederic. 3/atf» for China and Japan. WASHINGTON, D. C, Feb. 15. -The Postoffice Department to-day announced that mails for China and Japan would bo dispatched via the steamer Tacorua on the 27th instead of the -Ist, as previously an nounced. ON THE EVE OF A BIG BATTLE. Activity Among the Forces For and Against the ; Repeal Bill. LEGISLATIVE CHAMPIONS Hot Debate Promised When the Measure Comes Before the Senate. DILATORY AND OTHER TACTICS. How Huntington's Men Hope to Pre vent a Vote in the House. FRANKFORT, Ky., Feb. 15.— The Goe bel bill to repeal the Southern Pacific charter is expected to be reached in the Senate on Monday. The bill is taking its course in the orders of the day, and at the close of the session this evening was the fourth case on the calendar, and the measures ahead of the bill are of minor importance and will be disposed. of with great dispatch. Senator Goebel will lead the fight on the floor of the Senate and will make the opening speech in support of the measure, and will be assisted by Senator Taylor and others. Senator Thomas H. Hays and Senator Rozel Weissihger of Louisville will lead the fight aeainst the bill and will vigor ously resist every point. Senator John Bennett of Richmond will also make a speech against the passage of tlie bill. While the opposition admits that they have not sufficient strength to kill the measure, they hope, by extended discussion and keen parliamentary tactics, to take up several days in delaying the passage of the bill. When the measure shall reach the House it is there hoped to get the bili in the orders of the day and follow the several hundred measures already awaiting their turn for passage. It is believed the friends of the bill have sufficient strength to call the measure up for immediate passage. This they expect to do. The members of the House maintain much indifference to the measure, but it is well known tfaat the measure has strong friends among leaders in this branch, and the only visible hope to defeat it is by preventing its coming to a vote. The Huntington people are rallying for a big tight. Hunt:ngton has addressed his letters to members in plain envelopes, and, it is said, marked "personal on the outside. The California friends of the measure have taken every precaution to see that members are informed on the matter, and have sent communications to every representative in both personal letters and printed circulars, setting out at length the mode of the passage of tLe bill and every detail in connection with the subject, and this has lent valuable aid to the friends of the bill, who have gained a conceded fight in the Senate. When the bill has passed the upper branch Hunting ton and his forces will openly oppose it. A number of the members who iive at such a distance from Frankfort as to in volve a longer railroad journey and a change of lines left for home early to-day, after pairing off with some of the oppo site party; others, who live within a few hours' ride or did not succeed in pairing, waited till the session adjourned. By night the majority of them were out of town, and things around tbe Capitol Hotel and other resorts were comparatively quiet. All the Louisville delegation went down and with them quite a number of others, including some of the mountain county members, who have not been out of Frankfort since their first arrival. There is no reason why all of them should not go. It really seems that any one staying here is quite unappreciative of the entire willingness or, you may say, the intense desire on the part of the Hunting ton managers to give them every oppor tunity for enjoying themselves— free rides on the "kyars" (even if it is against the law specially made and provided) and free board and lodging where it can be forced upon the party in question, free drinks, free almost anything else wanted — "if you don't see it don't be afraid to ask for it." "Will call a coupe and take you in a few minutes; several of the fellows are going." There are way 3 and ways of getting a hold upon a man. If he cannot be got one way try him with another; anyway, get him. The recess is quite a relief to those who have been engaged in the active work of the past week, Senator Goebel among the number. Ha is a wonderful worker, and though with the duties incident to his connection with the several Senate com mittees and the Democratic Steering Com mittee and the caucus committee and other things, he has more on his shoul ders than any other man in the Legis lature, he is always prompt in his attend ance on the sessions and meetings, bright and cheerful in appearance and seems pre pared for anything that may turn ud. While he is not at all uneasy about the "bastard bill" introduced by Mr. Stiglitz, he nevertheless keeps a close watch on it, and it is well assured that he will be ready for any emergency that may arise from both bills being in the House at the same time and will minimize its power to hurt or delay the passage of his bill. The Sen ator goes to his home in Covtngton this evening and will probably go down to Louisville to-morrow morning, but ne will be on hand bright and early Monday morning. As indicated some days ago, John J. McHenry of Ohio County, son of one of the Southern Pacific incorporators, has ar rived, and is quite actively at work againat the bill, As far a3 can be learned he has no other object in his visit at this time. It is said that he has a good deal of influence over Barnett, the member from his county, to whom he wrote on the subject last week; but it is very doubtful if he can affect the votes of any others. Though a banker in an interior Kentucky town, he is a man who commands respect, and people generally listen when he speaks. Mi*. McHenry is very frank in saying that the repeal of the charter might be con strued as reflecting on the motives and ac tion of the incorporators. He is quite right aboiit that, but auite wrong id sup posing that there will be no reflection cast if there is no repeal. The beet thing that he can do is to stand up for the honor of bis dead father's name in his position that Henry D. McHenry was imposed upon, and was not wittingly a t»arty to the infamous uses to which that charter has been put, and insist on the repeal of the charter. His idea that repeal might affect the stock of the company and result in loss to the shareholders is evidently born from are over 2000 such shareholders in the the statement of Mr. Huntington that there Southern .Pacific Company, most of whom, it is inferred, have tneir all invested in that stock and are dependent on the dividends therefrom for victuals and clothes. John McHenry was born with a sympa thetic streak in his composition — not as thick as a vein of his coaJ, it is true, but still it is there — and his anxiety about those suffering stockholders is commend able; but if he inherited any of said stock from his father his can vouch for the fact that he has not had to build any new vaults in his bank to hold those generous dividends, nor did Mr. Huntington send them to him in a freightcar. It is not probable thatjhis anxiety for those dependent stock holders will keep Mr. McHenry away from his bank long, and so the inhuman mon sters who are planning to take the bread out of their mouths will have to be Kept in check by some one else. In fact, he does not go away with the elastic buoyancy of bearing that a man who has achieved a great philanthropic success should wear. He must have become discouraged, or may be he got hold of some of Sutro's red-letter literature on the subject of the Southern Pacific oppression, and has experienced a change of heart and purpose. The Frisco bureau of education is doing a deal of good in showing the people of Kentucky the gravity of the issues in volved in this repeal bill. The members of the Legislature have all received a full share of printed matter, well got up, and many of them are reading all of it very carefully, and from the opinions ex pressed it is evident that the missives have been sent to some purpose. The extracts from the Colton letters are a revelation — almost incredible to many of them — while to some they are a power ful warning. A Kentuckian who has got as far up the political ladder a3 the Legislature is likely to have an impression on his inmost soul that there is nothing that he cannot win if he keeps on, and he is not quite brave enough to relish the idea of having ia the years to come the administration of the estate of some of the parties interested, producing in court any Frankfort "Coltou" letters in ".'hich his name figured ; and this repugnance is going to make him very cautious, if he does it at all. Rumor laid the paternity of the bastard Stiglitz bill to several persons who have been in Frankfort lately, but with little reason, and in no case with less reason than that of the Hon. Walter Evans, Con gressman from the Louisville district. Mr. Evans has not been in Frankfort sinco early in the session, and while he is ac quainted with Stiglitz that fact is only ad ditional proof that he did not have any thing to do with his having charge of the bill. Then, too, Walter Evans is a con scientious, upright man. He is not inter ested, as attorney for Huntington or other wise, in the fate of the measure and he would lend himself to no trickery looking to coupling its defeat and Hunter's success together, even though he is a good Repub lican and a strong partisan. He always stays within the limits of decency and honesty. Mr. Stiglitz will have to foster-father that bill himself until he is ready to tell who is the real father. That he and Mr. Freeman will nurse it carefully and guard the secret as closely as possible is assured, but when they get around among the boys in Louisville to-night and to-morrow Billy is very apt to be questioned, and will inad vertently drop a pointer that will be picked up by some of the newspaper boys down there and followed up to the end. Mr. Goebel has taken no notice of the discourtesy put upon him by Stiglitz's action as yet, and it is presumed that he will not. He is rather above being affronted by Air. Stiglitz in that way. Goebel is one of the best hands in the whole Legislature at "sawing wood" with out uttering more than an occasional re mark, so whatever he thinks about the Stiglitz "brat" and its foster-father he knows that it is not any kin to his, and he will watch it all the same and even put it to sleep when the time comes. One baby and one bill of the game name in the House at the same time are quite enough, the Senator thinks. Goebel and the others are dispos ing of the open arguments of the anti - repealers very readily, but they are at a disadvantage, having other duties in hand, in having opposed to them a well-organized and well-handled set of men of great experience in promoting or thwarting legislation, as the case might be, and who are working continually and only for the interests of their masters. If there was nothing to fear but upon parlia mentary tactics and a fair vote all would be assured ; but there is much also to fear, as any one acquainted with Jluntington well knows. Senator Weissinger an nounced in the Senate that the railroad would "dispute the passage of the bill over every inch of the ground." He might have truthfully added, "and by 6very means known to influence men." CO3IIXG TO CALIFORNIA. Families in the East Who Will Settle at Aahumt. CHICAGO, 111., Feb. 15.— Committees representing the Colonial Clubs of Chi cago, New York and Massachusetts left this city for California last night. They have been delegated by 1200 head 3 of families, all people of means, to investi gate tlie site of the Ashurst colony in Te hama County, Cal., and if they iind it satis factory to found a settlement and begfti extensive improvements. They are accompanied by ten families, mostly from Chicago, who will imme diately erect their homes and become the first residents of the new town. This is the second colony undertaken by the Na tional Colonial Society. PRICE FIVE CENTS. TURKISH FORCES ARE STARVING. Great Destitution Among the Soldiers Surround ing Zeitoun. FORTY PERISH A DAY. Inhabitants of the Besieged City Capture Provisions by Strategy. AFFAIRS IN THE INTERIOR. According to Government Figures, Nearly Forty Thousand Persons Are Massacred. [Correspondence of The United Press. 1 CONSTANTINOPLE, Tcrrey, Jan. 31.— Thirteen thousand armed men are said to be in Zeitoun and it is surrounded by 35,000 soldiers stationed at five points. But these latter, by reason of bein^ insufficiently clothed and fed, are dying at the rate of forty a day. Special trains from Mersin and Adapa have been loaded with bread to be forwarded. Many of the inhabitants of the besieged city have donned the clothes of those they have captured, and come and go at their leisure. A few of them met a camel train of seventy animals conveying bread to the Turkish troops. Accosting them as brothers and expressing their sense of grateful satisfaction over the trouble they had been taking in order to feed the suffering troops, they led them straight into their city. It is generally supposed in Adana (where nothing is yet known of a mediation) that some sort of an armistice has been agreed upon till March 1. The following letter dated January 9 from a city outside of the six provinces in the interior gives a good idea of the pres ent state of affairs iv many parts of the interior: "I wish to speak only of the present con dition of Armenians herein its absolute ly hopeless outlook for the future as long as this Government is in power. It is now nearly six weeks since the massacre and the professions of the Government of sor row for the unfortunate event have had time to prove sincere or false. The officials seem exceedingly friendly toward for eigners and accede to all their reasonable requests. Their cordiality in the matter of the relief expedition of the devastated villages was marked. The Americans say that when called upon in reference to any business the officials receive them era ciously and promise hearty aid. Theyare also assured that there is no possibility of a repetition of such wickedness. •'The one thing, however, which mars our confidence in these assurances is the fact that all officials from the Governor down were equally loud in their assur ances previous to November 30. Before that day we believed them; we thought that the authorities really intended to keep quiet, and since that day we can only say that we have no longer any confidence in the word of any Turk as to security of life and property. "The only effective means of preventing a recurrence of this massacre, the stern and swift punishment of a.ll concerned as far as ascertainable, is wholly neglected. Those Armenians who loiged complaints at first are afraid to follow up their testi mony, because of the threats against them selves, which they fear. "If the Government was in earnest they could assure protection to witnesses, but that they evidently do not intend to do. I know of a case of one young girl who was carried away and some days later was brought back to her house. The name of the abductor is Known to her parents. In formation was given and he was arrested, but was immediately released on some al leged technicality. The Turkish estimate of Turkish violence in the province of Harpoot and some of the adjacent villages which has been obtained through a trans lation of a list prepared in Turkish by a local Moslem in a high extra Government position gives the total number killed at 39,294 and the number of destitute at 95, --770." CONSTANTINOPLE, Turkey. Feb. 15. Rev. George P. Knapp, one of the Amer ican missionaries, stationed at Bitlis, who is accused by the Porte of having encour aged seditious movements among the Ar menians, will receive safe conduct to Con siantinople. The authorities have issued an order prohibiting the circulation in Turkey of the English papers of February 11. NEW TO-DAT. &eo§ COPPER RIVETED- AND SPMS<jBOTTOH PANTS. EVERY PAI GUARANTEE!* ". FOR SALE EVERYWHERE.