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Weekly commercial herald. (Vicksburg, Miss.) 1884-18??, June 25, 1886, Image 4

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Oa the 11th of June in the Senate
of the Uni'.ed States, Senator George
delivered a speech on Government
grants to railroads, that has attracted
wide attention and been most favora
bly received by the press. We of
Mississippi do not boast of Mr. George's
eloquence, but of his ability to array
facts and construe law, we do feel
The way in which the Senator was
constantly interrupted by both Demo
crats and R-publicans, the former to
encourage and the latter to break the
for:e of the' logic, shows that
the speech is regarded by Sen
ators as one of the ablest delivered
oa the important question. The great
length of the speech prevents our
publishing it, but we quote a little of
it, and urge our readers to get it and
read the whole of it.
In referring to the record of the two
great parties touching the granting of
public lands to corporations the Sena
tor said:
I alluded to the former policy of the
Government on the subject of railroad
grants; and in this connection I may
say that from the time of General
Washington to the 1st of January,
1860, no more than 30,000,000 acres
of the public lands were ever granted
for railroads, canals, or other public
Improvements. That embraced the
whole of it; and from that period to
about 1875 the enormous quantity of
over 179,000,000 acrts of the public
land was granted, and granted io pri
vate corporations, whereas the former
grants were nearly always to the States
in trust for the people of the States, for
their use and benefit, and not to corpo
rations. But about that time a change
came over the policy of the Govern
ment, and, according to the statement
of the Commissioner of llailroads,
179,9 32,708 acres have been donated in
aid of railroads.
Mr. Maxey I will state to the Sena
tor that my recollection is that the date
of 1873 was the last grant. There has
been no grant since 1873, 1 think.
Mr. George Very well. Then thir
teen years cover these grants against
seventy five years; 30,000.000 acres in
seventy-nve years; 180,000,000 in thir
teen years. That shows the 'change
which came over the policy of this
country about "the beginning of the
year 1S61.
That amounts to 281,176 square
miles a very large amount. It is very
difficult to comprehend it at once; so 1
will make some comparisons. It is
Ju3t eight and a halt times the size of
the State of Indiana, It is four times
as large as the New England States
combined. 'It is larger than all the
five great Northwestern States carved
out of that magnificent donation of the
Stale of Virginia tthe States of tlis
Union. It is twicj as large as the
empire of Great liritaia, larger than
the Republic of France, larger ttian
the Empire of Germany, larger than
any European empire except llussia
What I desire to call attention to is
tbe gift which has baen made by the
Government of the United States, by
the agents and trustees of the people
of, the Uni'.ed States, out of their com
mon property for the benefit of coi
porations. The value of this land is sometimes
spoken of as insignificant. I shall go
intc that more fully hereafter; but at
tbh point I desire to say that, taking
the average price at which the rail
roads have sold these granted lands, as
shown by the Railroad Corntuiseion-
rapir.s, $4E0 per acre, the present
era value, iu , unimproved value
amounts to $773,79b',8S)3. Thht is the
g'af.Uy which the Congress of the
U.n Si:es, simply the agents and
trusses of the people of the United
States, have taken from their property
and donated to private individuals
That is the general scheme, profl
gate and wasteful in the extreme. But
when we come to the particular grant
now before the Senate we find that the
waste and profligacy has been even
greater than the general average. The
grant was in tbe States 12,800 acres ot
land for each mile of railroad built; in
the Territories it was 25,600 acres; and
in order to secure to the railroad com
pany the full fruits of these profligate
and wasteful grants of the public do
main a strip of land extending from
Lake Superior to the raclfic Ocean,
about 2,000 miles in length 120 miles
in width in the Territories and 100
miles In width in the States one-half
of that land was reserved from settle
ment and improvement by the Ameri
can people, reserved f rem the location
of the road till now, reserved now.
On one-half of that magnificent em
pire, extending from Lake Superior to
the Pacific Ocean, 120 miles in width
in the Territories and it is almost all j
in the Territories not one American
' settler has a right to place his foot to,
bull his cabin, or t clear bU u.'d, et
; cept by the permission of this railroad
I c unpany.
The close of the speech is as fal
lows: It baa bieo sild that we bave gone
on and ccepted various portious of
this road afcer the time at which it
was to be compute. That is a snare,
Mr. Freiidert. Aicepted ! How ac
cepted? Was there any gift of that
road to us? Was ther- any tender of
it to us? Not a bit or it. All that
bas been done Is this, that the agents
and trustees of the Aunerctn people
have stood siVntly by whm this com
pany iatie pursuit its own business
was buildiDg it own road, for i's own
use, for its own purposes and appro
printing it to itself, and we have not
told it, "you shall not have the land."
13 some instances they have obtained
patetti for the land, aod I infer from
what I heard the other day in the
Senate Chamber somewhere tnat after
tbe patent had been issued that was an
end of the controversy. A patent, as
every other act performed by a public
officer, is valid or i i valid as it is done
or made or issued in pursuance of law.
Mr. Maxey It ii not title ; It i3 the
evidence of title.
Mr. George That ii oil. No man,
President or Secretary of the Interior,
has a right without the authority of
law and in obedience to law to convey
one single particle of the property of
the American people to anybody else.
But then it is said we bave been
negligent; tiat we ought to have
spoken before; that we have been sit
ting here and have not asserted our
rights, and the railroad company bas
built what? Its own railroad, not ours,
and that because we, the trustees and
agents of the American people, bave
not discharged our duty, a right has
been lost by the- American people.
Against such a doctrine I protest
It is not found in the Constitution, nor
is it found in the laws of the land. If
there is anything settled, it is that no
negligence on the part of a public agent
can prejudice the rights ot the people.
Their rights remain unaffected by the
faithlessness and negligence of tbeir
Upon that, sir, I plant this case, and
upon that I urge on behalf of the mil
lions of landless and hopeless Ameri
can people, in behalf of the millions
of idle and striking laborers who
are without employment, and who are
insufficiently paid, that this great
domain, the heritage of the American
people, shall not by our negligence, our
failure to do our duty, be lost to them
and their posterity.
The Meridian News indulges in the
following stinging rebuke of Randall
and other assistant Republicans:
"He who is not for us is against us,
and these pretended Democrats who
have set themselves firmly against
their party in its ti'forts for a reduc
tion of the tariff, ought certainly to
have no phce within the party coun
cils. Protection is unquestionably a
principle held with great tenacity by
the Republican party, and is earnestly
opposed by the Democrats. Those
who hold to the principle of protection,
bave nothing in common with Democ
racy, and should at once ally them
selves with the Republicans. They
ought to go and the Democratic party
woull be better for their departure.
The Brooklyn Eagle thiaus the fol
lowing are the reasons why the people
love the "Grand Oil Man:
The remarkable scene at the London
railroad station on the departure of
Mr. Gladstone for Scotland was a
significant and fitting prologue of the
great canvass which he is about to
begin. What is the secret of the peo
ple's love and admiration for the
wonderful old man? It is not so much
the fact that be is the first and greatest
of living Eoglishmen; it is not the
chaim of his matchless eloquence; it
is nut his genius and virtue, though all
these are powerfully felt, but it is
chiefly that in his person are incarnate
the hopes and principles of British
Democracy. Long live the people's
AKUJionthat there was a case of
ytllow fever in New Orleans has been
investigated and found to be utterly
false. There was a report here some
time since that cholera bad appeared
in New Orleans. That was also a
mistake. Commenting on the ye'
low fever canard, tbe Times-Democrat
says the world may reast assured that
New Orleans will act squarely in the
matter and that the Board of Heulth
will promptly give information of any
contagious or infectious diseases.
: A DisrATCH from Ilazlehurst to the
New Orlean3 Picayune indicates that
Copiah will instruct for Hooker. The
East and West precincts have already
instructed for him and the correspon
dent says the county can be put down
as solid for Hooker. Madison has in
structed for Barksdale, and the con
test grows exceedingly interesting.
It must have been humiliating for
Randall and company to follow the
lead of McKinley, a Republican, to se
cure the defeat of the Morrison bill.
Tujuee negroes are to be bung in
Greenville next Friday, all for m urder
The Chairman of the County Demo
cratic Executive Committee has re
quested you to assemble In your vari
ous city and county clubs on tbe 9th of
July, to stl ct delegates to a County
Conven'i m to be held in VIcksburgon
the 12. h of July. The specified object
of tie County Convention Is to select
delegates to the District Congressional
Cooveo'iin to be held in Greenville
July 14th.
We trust every good Dsmocrat in
tbe city and county will attend to the
party duty exprcied of him. Not one
year ago, a memoras 1-i County Conven
tion assembled in the Court-house, and
already valuable results have been
secured. The work is not yet com
plete, but if the Deui- crats of Warren
continue to do their duty, and not
much it required of e; clone, the work
will be completed so that the rich and
proud old county of Warren will be
one of the mo:t prosperous in the
State. In year3 gone by she was
the prey of official thieves so long, that
tbey actually created tae sentiment
among certain viaious elements of so
ciety, that it was very unjust on the
part of the people to insist .that offi
cials should not stealand "make" out
of their positions a fortune in a year.
There has been some reform
in that respect but the reform cm not
be lasting uttil the Democrats of War
ren resolve to do their duty, not only
one year, but every year, and keep the
party in the highest state of discipline
and effectiveness. If all will do their
duty, there will be but little for each
one to do, and no mistakes to complain
of by those who perform no party
work, which in the present condition
of affairs is the most important duty
of the good citizen.
Let all Democrats resolve to attend
the club meetings on the 9th of
July, and all the delegates attend the
county convention on the 12th. If
there are differences of opicion let
them be freely and fairly discussed,
and after the majoiity decides let har
mony prevail.
We favor General Catchings' re
nomination and re-tlection to
Congress. We think he is a
man that will command respect in
any assemblage of Americans, and de
cidedly the most industrious and atten
tive member we have had in the Low
er House since the war. We know of
no candidate in the party against him,
but if the Democratic party of the
District, in its wisdom, should select
borne other standard-bearer, we would
earnestly support him. All we ask is
the same fairness from others who may
differ with us in opiuion, and to that
end, we urge nil Democrats to attend
the meetings, to guard against any un
fair atUeks on the candidate, after he
is decided upon by the party.
It is very significant that all those
opposed to a wise reform of the war
tariff, are defending some particular
interest. In Pennsylvania it is remark
able that nearly all Republicans and
many Democrats are Protectionists,
In Ohio the wool producers are Pro
tectionists ; ia Louisiana sugar makers
are Protec.ionists.
When Sam Randall and other assistant
Republicans defeated the effort to dis
cuss the tariff question, the New
Orleans papers . gleefully defended
protection, and contained long
articles on the beauties of the prin
cijle. Do they, suppose that the
Southern people do not know what
causes them to assume suca a singular
attitude for Southern newspapers ? In
Tennessee there are some protection
newspapers on account of iron. And so
it goes. Tbey all take Protection be
cause it robs other industries to put
money ia their pockets. Tne cotton
States aretixed for sugar. About one
fourth of the State is sugar producing,
and the New Orleans papers think
Protection is a very beautiful pii jci
ple, because t'oat litde section of coun
try surrounds New Orleans.
Up to this tine Southern statesmen
have not made any particular fight
against the tariff on sugar, but from
now on, we trust they will change
their policy, and handle all unjust tar
iff taxation without gluves.
We are informed that Rev. Mr.
Black, of Lauderdale, Gov. Colquitt, of
Georgia, and other distinguished
speakers are to take part ia the Pro
hibition canvass in this county. The
election comes oil on the 17th of July,
and the indications are that it will be a
very exciting contest. We do not pre
tend to make any gtifsa as to the result.
Twelve thousand callers greeted
the mistress of the W;iite House on
the occasion of her reception last
Friday evening. Streams of people
poured in from nine until after
twelve o'clock.
It is thought Congress wi'l be ready
to adjourn by the middle erf July.
The late unprecedented weather will
have a very serious effect on the cotton
crop. The plant cannot possibly be put
in condition to fruit to tbe best advan
tage even with good weather for the
future. If the weather should prove
afavorable in July or August or
September, something not at all im
probable, when we bear in mind that
the unexpected happened so freely in
June, the effect on tbe staple would
be disastrous in the extreme. Rainy
weather in either month referred to,
would cause rot, destroy the blooms,
and almost certainly breed the army
worm. The best that can be said of
the cotton crop is that it may retrieve
itself with favorable conditions from
now until it is housed. With unfavor
able conditions of weather, either wet
or dry, or with worms, the
crop must be cut very short. All the
planters can do, is to use every effoit
to put their crops in a good condition
as soon as possible.
The discission in the House on
Tuesday about the pension question
will prove of interest, and we hope of
value to the country. The Democratic
party has taken the position that when
pension bills are passed, a way of pay
ing them must be provided in the bills.
That is good fai h. We do not believe
ia Congress appropriating monfy
to pay vast bills, when
there is no money on hand
And we do not say this in any spirit
of stinting the United States soldiers,
who preserved the Union. We are in
favor of Southern statesmen going just
as far, and acting just as liberally in
the matter of pensions as a majority of
Northern statesmen. In other words
we think the South should agree to
whatever amounts the North wants,
but at the same time a way
should be provided to pay the
bills. Otherwise the measures will
dwindle into mere clap-trap to catch
the scldier vote. What the neonle
want, is a just, and liberal pension to
tvery soldier deserving, and the way
made easy to secure its payment with
out any sort of doubt.
We publish elsewhere another vol
untary tribute to the suoerioritvof th
concrete gravel pavement of'Vicks-
uunr, or which The J. lines-Democrat
spoke seme weeks ago. The gentle
man who writis us on the aubj c; is
not a resident of Vicksburg, but has
been there frequently of late year3 and
to New Orleans also, enabling him to
compare the streets of the two cities;
and he is convinced that the gravel
pavement which has been so success
lul in the Mississippi city would prove
equally good here.
He calls attention to a matter in this
connection to which The Times-Demc-crat
alluded ia its late article, but did
not dwell on the sanitary advantages
of a good pavement such as this gravel
affords. It does away entirely with the
unpaved, muddy and filthy thorough
fares, which affect the comfort, if
they do not the health, of the city dur
ing a rainy season ; it does away with
dampness and overflowed streets and
an me eviis mat ioiiow in their train.
New Orleans Times-Democrat.
We assure the citizens of New, Or
leans if they once give the concrete
gravel a fair triil, they will never rest
until ill their streets, uot paved with
stone, are graveled. The value to
New Orleans of well graveled streets
could hardly be estimated and the im
provement is permanent.
TiiEannual Convention of the Amer
ican Bankers Association will be held
in Boston on the 11th and 12th of
August. Gen.E. S. Butts, President
of the Vicksburg Bank is a member of
the Association, and will probably at
tend the annual convention.
It is probable that two brothers will
run against each other for the Gov
ernorship of Tennessee. TheRepuLli
ctns have already nominated A. A.
Taylor, and bis brother Robert Taylor
is the favorite with the Democrats.
liEAf. in mind the time of meeting
of the Democratic Clubs in Warren.
The time is the 9th of July, at noon
for county dubs, and 3 p.m. for city
Fon lo, these many days, the cotton
planter has looked nearer blue than
the sky.
On Monday six inches of rain fell on
the country surrounding Aberdeen.
Senatok Jones, of Florida, is still
in Detroit, and, according to the De
troit Times, when not promenading on
the leading avenues, can be seen sit
ting at the window of bis parlor, just
over the Russell House cigar stand, in
his shirt sleeves, gazing contentedly at
the multitude as they pass beneath
his window.
New OiiLEANs, June 23. The mud
drum of the International cotton press
exploded killing Adolphus Clark a
colored firemen, and dangerously scald
ing George uann. Damage to build
ing and machinery $1,000.
AnotherSecret Circular Mr. Pow
derly's Last Warning: to tha
Knights of Labor.
General Master Workman T. V.
Powderlyhas issued another secret cir
cular to the KnighH of Labor, warning
them against what he considers a plot
to pack the General Assembly, to be
held in Richmond next October, with
politicians. Circular No. 23 is dated
Philadelphia, June 12th, and reads as
To tbe Order Everywhere, O reeling:
A member of the order, employed
by a wealthy corporation, places the
following letter in my bands. It is
printed in circular form, and the pre
sumption is that similar letters have
been placed ia the bands of others "re
liable, trustworthy" men. The name
of the firm sending out this document
ia withheld, in order to shield the mem
ber to whom it was sent. It is quite
evident that the sender of the docu
ment did not know that its recipient
was a Knight of Labor. The letter of
instruction reads:
Dear Sir You bave been named
as a reliable, trustworthy man, in whom
confidence can be placed. You have it
in your power to confer a lasting ben
efit upon your employer, and, at the
same time, advance your own interests.
We wish you to know something con
cerning the secret workings of the
Knights of Labor. You are urged to
join that body and become thoroughly
informed upon the minutest details of
the management. If you can secure
an election as delegate to tbe annual
conclave of the Supreme Assembly of
that order, it will be gratifying to those
who furnish employment lo you. If
while acting in the capacity of delegate
you secure the passage of radical or
revolutionary legislation, we will not
regard it as being inimical to our in
terests. If.af.er your admission to the
Knights of Labor, you succeed in in
itiating the most prominent local poli
ticians of your neighborhood, regard
less of party, we will feel that you are
working in the interest of your em
ployers. We fuel that having thrown
out these hints, you will at once place
yourself in communication with those
who will secure for you an election to
the association named. We bave given
the keynote to future action, and wiJl
expect a faithful performance of duty
on your part. Shoull you be dis
charged for any action you may take
in the labor movement, your time will
goon. Ruspectfully yours, .
Failing in breaking up the order by
means of misrepresentation and ridi
cule, its enemies would now resort to
tfce political trick of packing the next
GeLeral Assembly.- Every effort must
be put forth to prevent the nefarious
scheme from being consummated.
From now until the General Assembly
meets we must expect to hear all man
ner of evil reports concerning the or
der, its members and officers. Every
thing that can be done to make tie
next General Assembly a failure will
be done. When Washington at Val
ley Forge gave the order, "Put none
but Americans on guard to night," the
roll call of his entire army would not
muster as many men as are to be found
in a district assembly of the Koights
of Labor, and the interests they repre
sented were not so great. Let the
word go along the line, from district
assembly ti the newest recruit, to put
none but Knights of Labor on guard
at the next General Assembly. Scan
wen me cnaracers, the records and
the liabilities of those who will go to
Richmond in October.
Send no politicians there.
ind do creatures of corporations
Send no member there who would
stamp the impress of communism or
anarchy on ihe constitution of the
Knights of Labor.
Send no members there who will not
pledge to vote for the best men for the
positions to be filled.
Sand no members there who will not
proline to do the ir part to enact just
laws and to render obedience to them
when paased.
Send no members because of their
fine speech or oratory.
Remember that one or two shrewd
persons obeying such instructions as
are contained in the above letter, could
pack a Convention to elect representa
tives to the General Assembly.
Be on your guard at every point;
make no mistit:e3. Uninfluenced by
friendship or hatred, you will select
members of cocl judgment and wise
Remember thtt many a dishonorable
person works at an honorable calling.
In sell cting representatives, see to it
that the member is as honorable a3 the
Bear in mind that the question to be
discussed at the Ricomond General
Assembly will be: Shall intelligent,
prudent action on the part of organized
labor manage the affairs of the worker,
or shall we allow the inanimate thing
called capital to regulate our affairs
for us?
Let neither calumny, fear, ridicule,
coeicion, flattery, bribery, friendship,
hatred, religious or political feelings'
luuueuus ouu ia sweeting the represen
tatives to the next General Assembly.
Remember the warning. Put none
but Knights of Labor, true and tried,
on guard at Richmond.
Issued) T. V. roWDKRIA'.
A Boston cirl has eaten so man o
candied violets this season that her
admirers now say she is sweet enough
to be picked. 6
The National Credit Ia No More
solidly founded than the reputation of Benson's
japc.ne Plasters. They are kuown ,, Sated-and
used everywhere In Amerioa- s lios
pitols and its homea. l'nysicians. pliar mXts
and druKKists affirm that for pro, , )tuess of ae
ton, eeriamty and ranxe of eura live qaal tfes
they are beyand companion, ejnee imd hrtr
unequalled excellence reeoin.nt" d Tt em. Tuu
pubi e are aj?ain cautioned against the cheao
wort iless and shameless imiu ?, offered by
inedacious parties under the irit ol siinUaX
sounding names, as "Capslcln," "Caps "i
,Oapuciu,"TUapsicine," eus. Ask forC.m's
Beaten Almost to Death. -Little
Rock. June 21. Particulars
reached here t:-day from Eldorado,
Union county, this State, of some vig
ilante work by a band of colored men
in that community on Wednesday
night last. A negro named Willis Fer
dinand, a man of education and a rec
ognized leader among his people, a can
didate for the Legislature with a cer
tainty of election, became too familiar
with the wife of one Isbam Jones, who
went to Ferdinand and warned him to
desist bis attentions to his wife. Fer
dinand failed to heed the warniag and
Isham collected some half dozen of his
neighbors together on the night above
named and took Ferdinand to the
woods, stripped him to tbe skin and
were beating hirn to death when the
sufferer's cries brought assistance to
bis relief, who promptly interfered andl
saved his life. Jones says he first we.
and begged Ferdinand not to visit his
house, end on bis refusal to comply he
thought the cheapest way to get rid of
the nuisance was to whip him to death,
and that he intended to do. Ferdinand
was taken home, where he is said to
now lie in a critical condition, his back
being covered with welts the size of a
man's finger.
-- .
South of Mason and Dixon's line
Mr. Randall mustered six followers in
a total of 117 Democratic Representa
tives. ' Four of them were from
Louisiana, which was a protection
State before Mr. Randall was born,
and one from Baltimore, Maryland,
which hits been a protettioa city since
the Baltimore & Oiio railroad brought
the first load of coal across the Poto
mac, and one from Alabama. The lat
ter is the joint production of the
Nashville Union, Birmingham Age
and Sam Randall, and lives within
r,fU4- C 1 1 1 -T
oigui ,ui au nut-wurus auu isapre
unionist, ot course. West of Ohv
Mr.Randi-11 mustered three Democrat'
one on the Pacific const and two in the
city of Chicago. Behold this great
party leader's following. In the solid
South he musters six; in the giant
West two or three. His strength
lies in the East. Where the carcass is
there the carrion crow will hover.
Louisville Times.
The Facts to be Made Known,
Halifax, N. S., June 23. Capt.
Doughty, of the Portland fishing
schooner, Ella M. Doughty, which was
seized at Englishtown, C. B., last
month, arrived in Halifax yesterday
tiuiu wit. uuivnu uuatjCO. XXV to UU UlCJf
way back to Cape Breton to again take!
cnarge or nis vessel, oonus navina
been given by her owners. He will
inaice a deposition or the tacts ot the
uougniy case lo-morrovv.
Faith In tire President and Con
Montreal, June 23. -Hon. Mr
Chaplean, secretary of State, referriud
yesterday to the fishery question, said
it might involve Canadu In serious.1,
complications, but he had faith t
President Cleveland and congress,,"'
he had no doubt the question would
shortly be brought to a practical and
equitable solution.
A Salute of One Hundred Guns
New Orleans, June 23. In New
Orleans on receipt of news of reduc
tion of liquor license, Capt. Sambola
fired a solute of one hundred guns in
honor of victory of Dundonhf-ffiT.
K f J"X err I
wri" H ."lSrSi'
JL -Jin
Absolutely rare and Unadulterated.
Anb Pattcmaio bv Physiois EvtnvwHEat.
Ami all V'aslhiff D'ncarirst
For the Sick, Invalids,
Weak and Debilitated Women.
1 or pnloby DrugL-lsts, Cvoccrs and Je.rs,
Price, Ouo Hollar per i:l!!c.
w ft.M In tMlM b.4tlm. m.i n.m.i r' ,. ,,.
C0'litl('hiiaiMroii-lpn,Ii..m,lrk !,,! om,,,,,, ,,!,,;;, 1
,yt,,!!lienmB(.lwinany blown In Utin. ' t
v j . '-.M,iwn,,rtI itl'JUlirintHIPSCht il'.O B
lVl,il..rl... i1nM: ;opwn Ufrma MI..U.VI
" H.f l "out, In j.lnln co.p, m,ru n I , ,!.!: "
uc clui-toi iircimid, by rtniiuiiig six Uoll .rj ic. tt
me uuny Walt Whiskey Co., Baltimore, Hd.
Srnt9-rrnt stamp for tiurVytfniting Cnwipt-mTr.rm.
-..,,,,.,.,,, pl ,riiiauU vj rail- ocejiieat;u'J our
rcoer,jfrmaU Wutting Btntant It can Icprtunrr.
6( any hmstktpcr. AUin(mirieaconrtrtiiathUun'.
Utttl thu i,f..ur .!,;.. ... - ' .. I S
itL 'V any Hnru, wutVlcAOINl
Many a Lady f
1 ..... . ! -
is beautiful, all but her skin
um nouoay nas ever told
her how easy it is to put
beauty0n the skin. Beauty
eVhe skin is Masnolia
- f
ft. u

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