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Payable In Advance.
ADVERTISER PRINTING COMPANY
L?nens, S. C.
ALISON LEE President
W. Q. LANCASTER vice-Pres.
ARTHUR LEE Sec. and Treas.
Advertising Rates on Application.
Obituaries and Card of Thanks i One
cent a word.
Entered at tho postofllce at Laurens,
S. C, as second elass mall matter.
LAURENS, S. C, MAY 14, 1918.
The Advertiser will be glad to
receive the local nens of all the
communities In the county. Cor
respondents aro requested to
sign their names to the contri
butions.. Letters should not be
mailed later than Monday morn
Wo would remind our* readers in
Ithe vicinity (of Woodruff, Hhat the
arguments we have put forth as to
tho new county with Fountain Inn as
Its county seat applies to the Wood
ruff proposition equally as well.
* * ?
A home run with three on bases, a
double and two singles out of four
times at bat is not bo bad for one
day's work. Monslgnor Joseph Jack
son, of Cleveland, late of Greenville,
Is the gent who pulled that feat off
the other day and ho is not always
hunting a tight either. Give us
? ? ?
Tho Greenville Dally News Issued
Sunday a special "Exposition Edition"
setting forth the natural, industrial,
social, educational and religious as.
sets and progress of the community.
The edition Is splendidly edited and
printed, showing what ability and en
tenrprlse can accomplish. The edition
will doubtless give fresh impetus to
the remarkable growth of Greenville.
? t ?
Our Hillside correspondent tells of
dynamiting of ftrfh In that vicinity.
This Is a practice that should not be
tolerated anywhere for varlOUB ren
Bons, It is not sport in any meaning
of the word and it Is against the law.
Such wholesale butchery is largely
responsible for the scarcity of iish
now and Its continuance would ulti
mately result In extermination.
? ? ?
Says The Fountain Inn Tribune:
"If you live in Laurons county, and
there is $851 worth of property In
yoru neighborhood for each school
child enrolled, tho new formation
will not lessen the amount of school
money you receive from the three
mill tax. You may depend upon that."
Admitted without examining the
figures, but Tho Advertiser has al
ready shown that such Is not the case
_ In the upper part of the county and
' The Tribune has admitted It, so why
submit the proposition again?
a * ?
THE FOE OF LITTLE VILLAGES.
The safes of three postofflccs In
rural villages of South Carolina have
been robbed within the last five days.
Somo two years ago In the town of
Laurens a brave police officer was
shot to death by a "yegginan." Crim
inals of this class are the most dan
gerous that infest communities. It
Is their habit to prey upon unpro
tected hnmlets. They avoid as a rule
the alrge towns and tho cities where
policemen and private watchmen
about the postoffices, hanks and rail
road stations aro plentiful and they go
where there is not a burglar proof
safe and where not more than one law
officer, if any, is on duty at night.
The yeggman is especially the
countryman's enemy. The present
seems to bo a time for people in the
little towns and railroad vlllagos to
exercise unusual vigilance.
In some way or other tho desper
ate rogues who rob postoffice safes In
stores In mill towns, as at Enoreo a
few years ago, have been emboldened
and that they are busy In South Car
olina Is not to be questioned. The
yeggman, when detected at work,
shoots to kill.?The tJLato.
Talking about burglars, recent es
capes of burglars and liberation of
burglars, it Is interesting to note the
conflicting statements of the governor
and his secretary as toHho governor's
Interference with the federal officer
who came to arrest "Portland Ned"
Just a few minutes 'before his recent
crpectacular escape. The secretary,
who has no mean knowledge of the
law, said "The governor did not for
bid him (Hipp) executing the feder
al warrant". The governor, however,
recollected a little differently. Ac
cording to him, he told tho Rural Po
liceman deputised as a federal officer
"Don't you ia your position put your
hands on this man Johnson". Inter
ference with a federal officer in the
dischargo of his duty is a serious
matter and the secretary is aw uro of
$8,000 SCHOOL BUILDIJiU.
Progresslre Monntyllle Sh?wg Great
Interest la their .School. Other S?wh
Mountvllle, May 10.?On last Tues
day at a meeting of about twenty of
tho citizens of our town and patrohfl
of the school it was unan'mously
agreed to take tho neceB-.ary s;eps
for .he erection of a now ?e luoi build
'|ig, T!.o voting of district bonds waa
ageed on as the most 'eis:b' ? plan,
and covera! committees wo.1) appn.t
cd to ?et mnttors In shape for this
plan. A re-survey of tho district was
begun today. It Is probable that a
change of location will be made, and
we will hnve every reason to believe
from the enthusiasm shown at the
meeting, that a new building is al
most a certainty. Supt. O. L. Pitts
was present at the meeting and made
us a very interesting and instructive
talk. It Is proboble that an $8000.00
building will be built.
Rev. Mr. Lee, of the Waterloo Bap
tist church, filled the Methodist pul
pit In the absence of tho pastor, Mr.
Miller, Sunrt ' afternoon.
Rev. B. P. tchcll was down on the
first Sunday night and delivered a
very instructive sermon preparatory
to the ordination of Mr. Ellis Fuller,
which took place lmmediotely after
tho sermon. Rev. W. P. Turner also
assisted Mr. Martin In the service.
Miss Nina Roberts of Mulllns, who
has been engaged in teaching at
Coronaca this year, visited her friend,
Mrs. Mllnm Bryson, recently.
The many friends of Miss Hille
Culbertson are very much gratified to
loam of her improved condition. Much
anxiety was felt for her, here where
she is loved and admired by all who
DR. ROPER'S FIRST YEAR.
His Church In Petersburg Has Made
Wonderful Progress Since His Pas
Tho following from the Petersburg,
Va., Daily Progress will be read with
great pleasure in Laurens, his native
county, where Dr. Roper has many
relatives and hundreds of friends,
who have always been lnteresteif In
?his many successes:
Rev. Dr. L. M. Roper on yesterday
entered upon his second year as pas
tor of the First Baptist church.
During the past year the* church
In all departments hns shown great
growth as a result of new lifo in
fused by Dr. Roper, who has not only
won the love of every member of his
congregation but the esteem of the
The attendance at Sunday school
a year ago was 25S; at the first anni
versary of Dr. Roper's pastorate the
attendance was 310, a gain of 82 in
Tho attendance upon church ser
vice hns increased 100 per cent, for
both morning and evening, and the
Sunday evening congregation is now
one of the largest in the city.
During tho year there have been
SI additions to the church?38 by con
version and baptism and 43 by letter
and restoration. This does not re
cord any of the fruits of the recent
revivals in the city but only the grad
ual increase in the regular work of
The pastor's salary hns been In
creased $800 during the year and the
finance^ of the church were never In
better condition than at tho present
time. Tho second offering for for
eign missions, which has just been
gathered, is nearly twice as large as
tho first offering Which Dr. Roper
secured one year ago.
Y. M. C. A. FUND RAISED.
Spartanhurg Surpasses Herself Jn
Campaign to Raise $75,000,
Spartanhurg May 10.?The Spar
tanhurg Y. M. C. A. campaign to ralec
$75.000 for a new building, launched
last Tuesday morning, came to a close
hero tonight, two days short of the
time alloted to tho canvass, with a
fund of $86,500 subscribed. The an
nouncement of tho result of, tho cam
paign made at a dinner at tho Y. M.
C. A. hall, attended by all the workers
In tho campaign and many citizens,
was the occasion for a great colebra
tlon, attended with much oratory.
Beforo thu meeting came to a close
C. P. Hammond, a trustee of tho In
dustrial Textile institute, made a
statement concerning the affairs of
that institution, announcing subscrip
tions to Its building fund, most of
thorn mado during tho week, amount
ing to $24,000, Just $8,000 short of the
fund needed to put the whole project
through. Within three minutes more
than $2,200 was subscribed to this
fund and many of the workors In tho
campaign fund pledged their efforts
to this cause within the next few
It was stated by Aug. W. Smith in
a brief address mado during the even
ing that tho city of Spartanhurg had
given within tho last threo years more
thai* $300,000 to Us schools, colleges,
hospitals, churhcoB and the Y. M. C. A.
CAPT. J. R. MINTER
PASSES TO BEYOND
(Continued from First Page.)
man, but ho w.is an Incessant reader
and a deep student. Havine a liter
ary turn of mind, he early conceived
tho Idea of a literary or professional
career, but his eyes failed him so he
had to cast about for other pursuits.
It was In this way that he became a
planter and merchant. Always with
very progressive ideas he early began
the breeding and Improvement of cot
ton and corn seed. He became quite
successful In this work and seed
corn and seed cotton bearing his name
wero sold widely over tho south. At
the New Orleans Cotton States Ex
position he received recognition for
his special brand of seed corn.
Though largely Interested in other
business enterprises, his farm work
was closest to his heart.
Capt. Mintcr was always a devout
(Christian. He founded the Enoree
Presbyterian church at Sedalia and
was an elder and its main support
throughout his life there. He was al
ways a liberal contributor to church
causes, lending as well his moral and
spiritual support to every movement
for the advancement of Christianity.
He had the highest conception of his
duties and obligations in the social
I and business life and acted at all
times according to this conception.
He was honored and admired by all
who knew him and deeply, loved by
his Intimate friends and relatives. His
life was an example of truthfulness,
uprightness and honesty. His death
not only is a loss to his family but
to his city and to his state.
The funeral exercises will be held
In tho Presbyterian church this af
ternoon at five o'clock and Immediate
ly after the body will be carried to
the ' cemetery and interred with a
few simple ceremonies. His pastor,
Rev. C. F. Rankln will conduct the
services, assisted by Rev. L. P. McQee
The following will be the active
pall bearers: S. M. Wllkes, E. H.
WUkes, C. H. Roper, Dr. R. E. Hughes,
T. E. nabb. R. F. Fleming, C. D.
Moseley, Dr. II .K. Alken. The hon
orary pall bearers will be: Col. J. W.
Ferguson, Col II.. Y. Simpson, J. W.
Todd. C. W. Tune. W. L. Boyd, J. I.
Pluss. Dr. W.' C Irby, Dr W. H. Dial.
J. II. Sullivan, Dr. A. J. Christopher.
.(. N. Wright. J. A. Simpson, L. J.
Drowning, of Union, Minter W. Boho,
Rev. Kruse Coming South.
The friends and acquaintenc.es of
Rev. Wm. T. Kruse, an "old Laurons
boy", will be glad to learn that he
will be among the delegates to the
Atlanta Presbyterian Assembly. Rev.
Mr. Kruse, who is now living at
Elwyft, Pa., near Philadelphia, has
been appointed commissioner by the
Chester presbyterlans to represent
them at the General Assembly of the
Presbyterian church ,to be held at
Atlanta In May. The friends of Mr.
Kruse would delight to have him visit
them here while on the journey.
B. B. EVANS DISBARRED.
May Be Reinstated Hereafter on
Proof of Abstinence From Liquor
And Reformed Character.
Columbia, May 9.?Barnard B. Ev
ans, an attorney, of Columbia, and
two times candidate for attorney gen
eral was Indefinitely suspended form
tho practice of law In this state by
the supreme court of South Carolina
"It Is therefore the judgment of the
court that Barnard B. Evans be in
definitely suspended and forbidden to
exercise the rights and duties of an
attorney In the courts of this state
or elsewhere under the license of this
court, with the privilege, however, to
move before the court for reinstate
ment after the expiration of two
years upon satisfactory proof that he
has not for two years immediately
preceeding his application used intoxi
cating lipuors and that he has re
forme dhls character," concluded the
decision of the court.
The decision was written by C. A.
Woods, acting chief justice, and con.
curred In by Associate Justice Watts,
Hydrlck, Fraser and Acting Associate
Justice Nlcholls. Tho charges of mis
conduct against Evans were prefer
red by J. Fraser Lyon, former 'attor
ney general, and tho case was prose
cuted before the court by Wade
Hampton Cobb, solicitor.
For the Weak and Nervous
Tlred-oult, weak, nervous men and
womon would feel ambitious, energet
ic, full of life and always have a good
appetite, if they would do the sensible
thing for health?take Electric Bit
ters. Ndthlng better for the stomach,
liver or kidneys. Thousands say thoy
owe their lives to this wonderful home
remedy. Mrs. O. Rhinevault, of Vestal
Center. N Y., gay?: "I regard Electric
Bitters as one of the groaitost of gifts.
I can novor forget what It has done
for me." Get a bottle yoursolf and
see what a difference it will make In
your health. Only GOc and $1.00. Rec
ommended by Laurens Drug Co. and
Palmdtto Drug Co.
I MADMEN NEWS |
Madden, May 13.?The dry cold
weather is a serlouB backset to grow
ing crops. We are all scanning the
clouds and hoping that the rain, so
badly needed will not much longer be
Preparations are going on apace for
the annual Childrons' Day. The choir
met at the home of Mr. T. S. Lang
ston jgunday afternoon to practice.
Prof. B. Y. Culbertson spent Sun
day in Waterloo, at the bedside of his
niece, Miss Lillie Culbertson, who
has been so seriously ill. The news
has been received here that there is
hope now that she is on the road to
recovery, which will bo welcome
news to her many friends and rela
Mrs. John Wright, of Enoree, is
down for a short vi3lt to her rela
Miss Jr.ar.ita Martin who la now
traveling, spent tho week-end with
her parents here. She left for Green
ville Monday night and for the next
few weeks she will be In Maryland.
Miss Tennle Madden has gone on
a visit to her sister, Mrs. Robt. Tim
mernian of Augusta. She will be
gone about three weeks.
The star of ill luck for the little
ones here has been In ascendency for
the pnBt week. After the fall of Bob
F'nley, which might have been se
rious, Myra Wofford let one of the
heavy church windows fall on her
hand and mashed her thumb, little
Dormic Culbertson fell down on a
stick in his mouth and little W. L.
Wofford had a similar experience on
ly his was a reed that barely missed
his eye. None were RertouBly hurt.
Surely a benign Providence guards
the little ones.
The little boy at our house now
wears the grin of ono who sees his
dearest hopes fulfilled. Thanks to the
friend who he thought could make
anything a knife Is now his and I
heard him complacently remark to
his little sister, "I don't believe any
body has got a better knife than
.Misses Robbie Hudgens and Nora
Thompson were the guests Saturday
night of Miss Louise Dean.
Little Miss Lcoride Flnley and Mas
ter Tom Wofford both have had a
right bad billious attack but both are
up now. Mr. P. H. Martin, who came
home from Greenville, sick, is also
Tho little Misses Culbertson of
Ekom have been on a visit to their
sister, Mrs. Ed. Burts.
T. S. Langston and T. L. Flnley
have gotten out some extra fine honey.
The honey crop is par excellence this
year. It is a pity more homes do not
have bee gums.
Mesdames Margaret Allison and
Cleo Wofford were In Laurens Fri
day While there they had a pleasant
call at the home of their kinswoman,
Mrs. Anna W. Garrett.
Mrs. Betsy Motes spent Sunday with
the family of Mr. George Bolt.
Little Lillian Moore has had a case
of German measles but Is all right
Mr. and Mrs. J. Dennis Culbert
son were recent visitors to Waterloo.
They went down to see their niece,
Miss Lillle Culbertson.
Misses Hettle Cuningham and Ma
mie Langston were In Laurens shop
At New Zlon.
There will bo a children's day at
New Zlon Methodist church next Sat
urday the 17th. The public Is cor
dially Invited. Prominent speakers
have been Invited, among them Prof.
A. G. Renrbert, of Wofford college,
Rev. L. P. McGee of Laurens and J. C.
Smith of Waterlio.
SAFER THAN CALOMEL
Dod%*n'8 Liver Tone at Night will
Straighten Yon Oat by Morning.
Calomel May Knock Yon Out of a
If you are a calomel user, next time
you are tempted to nuy It ask your
druggist If he can absolutely guar
antee the drug not to harm you. He
won't do It because 'he CAN'T do It.
But here Is a perfect substitute for
calomel which the drugglsc does guar
antee?the famous Dodson's Liver
Tone. The Laurens Drug Company
will refund your money without ques
tion If you are not thoroughly satis
Go to the Laurens Drug Company
whom you are acquainted with?and
find out about tho great number of
people who are taking this remark
able remedy and feeling better, keen
er, healthier, and
better able to en
Joy Ufo than they ever wore when
Why? Beqause < alomel is a poison
?one that may fi ay in the system,
and while seemrofif to benefit you tem
porarily, may do harm in the end.
If you haven't folt these Ill-effects so
far, 1t Is because you are fortunate
enough to have a strong constitution.
Don't tako tho risk any longer. Get
a bottle of Dodson's Liver Tone (50c)
and? noto how easily and naturally it
corrects all bilious conditions, how R
clears away that sick headacho and
coated tongue, how It sots you right
without ache or gripe. The most won
dorful thing in the world for consti
All this without tho slightest Inter
ference with your regular habits.
8 8TATE PRESS COMMENT. 8
For Paymaster General.
Whilo Secretary Daniels is here
looking Into the advantages and pos
sibilities of Charleston harbor and
navy yard, it is not out of order, we
hope, to call bis attention to another
asset which Charleston likes to claim,
but would be glad to turn over to him.
Fleet Paymaster Sam McGowan is a
South Carolinian of a name which has
won honors In war and peace. He Is
boing prominently mentioned In con
nection with the position of paymaster
general, and his friends at home
would be proud to see him there. Mr.
McGowan was paymaster of the fleet
on the trip around the world, when
tho fleet provisions were turned over
to the sufferers in the awful calamity
at Messina, thus necessitating a pro
visioning of the fleet In foreign lands
and under peculiar circumstances.
This situation was handled with con
spicuous ability by Mr. McGowan, and
his report of this trip affords most in
teresting reading for laymen as well
as those more nearly concerned.
Mr. McGowan had taken a full
course In law before he entered the
navy service, an advantage to any
man, no matter what be his final
choice of a profession; he was also a
newspaper man, which ought not to
count against him just at present, and
should 'he receive the appointment,
which his friends are urging for him,
he will surely do credit to his name,
his State and the remarkable admin
istration which seems so far to have
made no false step In its choice of
I material.?Charleston News and Cour
i ler. #
The Convict?Ills Family?Law.
It is urged that convicts must not
be kept idle, that they must earn heir
living, that the people should not be
taxed to feed and clothe an army of
criminals, and so forth, and so forth.
Let us see how this works. The
state arrests a young fellow, who, let
us say, in a drunken quarrel has stab
bed a companion. He is hurried away
to prison. He is brought into court,
tried and convicted. He is sent to
prison for five years or for ten years,
or for life. All the while a young
wife and half a dozen litle children
are left without their natural pro
tector and support. They huddle in a
corner of the court room. They hear
the lawyers yawp. They listen to the
verdict. The case is closed. The
young father is bundled off In one
direction in chains. The young fami
ly Is turned off in another In tears.
The State takes tho time, the earn
ings of one to Itself, leaving the
other to starve. The mother dies of
despair. The boys grow up thieves.
The girls grow up harlots. The law
Is vindicated. The taxpayer Is pro
tected. The criminal classes are re
i plenlshed. Is It not damnable? Does
not the society which tolerates such
monstrosities deserve all the evils it
entails upon itself? The state has no
right to take that man's labor from
his wife and children and give them
no equivalent. It should punish the
guilty, not the Innocent. Every dol
lar that is deverted in this way from
the natural needs of the helpless to
the uses of the public, Is base blood
money that should and does carry
with it the curse of God.?Gafney
Advising a Railroad Company. *
Sometlmos the suspicion assorts it
self In one's mind that a railroad
company knows nothing about its own
business. More often, what the rail
road company should do is obvious
to the outsider and without advice
from newspapers it would of course
bo embarrassed. Seriously speaking,
the intelligently managed railroad
watches keenly newspaper expres
sions, the profits of the railroad be
ing in the long run dependent upon
the service that it offers and the
newspapers being the best expression
of public opinion.
The Laurens Advertiser prints this
Our monthly suggests that the
tnornlng and evening trains to Co.
lumbia should have Charleston and
Greenville as terminals and that
Pullmans should bo carried on both.
Wo doubted from the first day that the
Pullman service on tho mid-day trains
as tried for some months would prove
popular, but we aro sure that the
traveling public would like to ?co tho
same service on the morning and eve
ning trains to and from Columbia as
suggested by Our Monthly These
two trains are used by tho business
men to a larger extent than the mid
day trains and we believe that' if
Pullmans were put on them they
would be generally patronized.
Between Charleston and Greenvlllo
the Atlantic Coast Line, Columbia,
Newberry & Laurens and Charleston
& Western Carolina route, by way of
Columbia and Laurens, is tho shortest
by 25 or 30 miles. For about a quar
ter of a century passenger trains havo
been oporated over this route but
their hours of departure from and ar.
rival at Charleston make their" use
for through travel undesirable by
coanpftiispn with |he Southern's
trains. One does not like to crawl
out of bed at 4:30 or 5 o'clock in tho
morning to tak*e the 6 o'clock train out
of Charleston. Consequently, the
Coast I4ne*p aharlcsHoii-Greenvllue
train is popular in the main for travel
between towns and stations other than
Why the Coast Line and it3 allied
roads do not actively * compete for
the passenger traffic between the
southern and northern parts of tho
State has been a puzzle for a long
time and perhaps It will remain un
solved. It is rare that a railroad
company commanding a route shor
ter by an hour than that of another,
between important cities, deliberate
ly Ignores Its advantage.?The State.
CONGRESSMAN RESIGNS OFFICE
When State Canvassers Declared that
Ralfots for Opponent had been
Washington, May 10.? Representa
tive H. Olln Young of Ishpenming,
Mich., announced in a speech in the
house today his intention of resigning
his seat. He discussed the contest
instituted by William J. McDonald, a
Progressive, saying 458 votes Intended
for McDonald had not been counted
for him and he did not feel justified
in holding his seat.
Mr. Young was a candidate on the
Republican ticket. The State board
of canvassers issued a certiflato to
Mr. Young, declaring he had received
an apparent majority of 281, after
458 ballots cast by mistake for "Shel
don William J. McDonald" had been
thrown out. Mr. Young declared the
45S electors intended to vote for Mc
Donald and that he did not feel justi
fied in holding the seat.
Mr. Young discussed at length the
question Involved In the canvass o? the
vote, saying the board of canvassers
in throwing out 458 votes cast and
the State courts, In upholding the deci
sion, had acted in strict accordance
with the Michigan election laws He
said he bad delayed taking action to
await a full investigation of the case.
"1 am now convinced," he said,
"that if the 458 votes in dispute were
counted for the contestant the verdict
would not be in my favor. I am con
vinced that those 458 electors intend
ed to vote for William .1. .McDonald,
and while under the law he Is not en
titled to these votes, I do not care to
hold a seat that may be questioned
by honorable and disinterested men. I
therefore have prepared my resigna
tion and will forward It to the secre
tary of state of Michigan and will file
copy with the speaker of the
In a husky voice Mr. Young re
newed the association during his 10
rears' service In the house and ex
pressed his regret at leaving.
Progressive Leader Murdock, and
Representative Hinebaugh of Illinois.
Progressive, replied to Mr. Young
and argued In favor of giving Mr."
McDonald the seat. In the discussion
several members declared Mr. Young's
resignation would In ho way affect the
right of Mr. McDonald to prosecute
SPECIAL NOTICES. |
Eor Sjih^Y^nuig Jersey cow with
young cMf . Cow fresh In milk. J
W. Hellams, Gray Court, Route 4.
Sampson-Jack?My big Spanish
Jack/Sampson, Is now at my stable.
He Will be here for 30 days as I havo
j other stands. E. W. Martin. 42-lt
Wanted?To tell tho machinery peo
ple that I have charge of the old
Hudgons machino shop In Laurens
and am ready to do any kind of ma
chino/ repairing for them. I havo
four/skilled helpers and a good out
fit ty tools and machines. Will keep
our tools sharp nnd In good repair
and have for our motto: "Do tho pres
ent Job >he best we can, and try to
do the next one better." Bring your
work in early. Yours- truly. W A.
^Jj^rA11 Per80"8 are warned
against hiring or harboring, under
pnna/ly of the law, one Ford Watts
who Is An contract with me. Glenn
I Mutiny 42-D pd
Lost/--Knvelope containing $3'.00.
with /name of C. Devault written
v ur?1?' ?lndcr I)loa8? re*urn to J
W. Drlscoll, at new postofhee, Lau
ren8- , 42-lt
AttehUon--We want to sell you your
cultl/ators harrows, grain cradles
hoes' and heel sweeps or any other
hardware Our prices 'are right
Moselcy & Roland.
wvy5?Y,,le ?a,ry and St<>^ Farm
Jack/Is ready for service. See tSe
Fair 'w'tTS P^CS at th0 bounty
Jr w ? ?; Byid & Ron? R- F. D 3
telephone No. 10, Laurent, S C
ReAs, Peas, Peas-For sale, orlco
Cures Old Sores, Other Remedlet Won't Cure
r.?n and He.l. .t the ..u^nS * iggf?