Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, January 18, 1919, Page 7, Image 7

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Famous Woman Artist Completes Art Works For State
Senate Chamber; Peace and Unity Shown in Panels
Depicting Early Days of the • Commonwealth
(Copyright by Violet Oakley, 1918).
The two paintings just completed
aie to be placed on the wall of the
Senate chamber qf the State Capitol
of Pennsylvania under the visitors'
gallery to the right and left of the
central entrance. They will thus
face the main wall of the chamber
and the five large panels which were
unveiled two years ago. Although
the last to be finished, in point of
historic order, these Awo panels form
the beginning and foundation of the
entire series, the theme of which is
"The Creation and Preservation' of
the Union," the title of the last great
panel, stretching high over the others
in its length of forty-five feet, being
"Supreme Manifestation of Knlight
enment in International Unity."
The new paintings symbolize the
two Commandments upon which "hang
all the Law and the Prophets"—
"Thou shalt love the {.ord thy God
with all thy heart, with all thy soul,
with all thy mind and with all thy
strength," and the second is like unto
it, "Thou shalt love thy neighbor as
thyself." The first panel represents
the Force of Dominating Faith in
Principle and the second the Force
of Dominating Love of -the Brethren.
Two legendary incidents in the
surly life of the Quakers were chosen
is symbols of these invisible "Forces"
which caused the foundations of the
Jommonwealth to be so firmly laid.
Upon such foundations was the na
tion builded and preserved, "for it
was founded upon a Rock," and upon
these foundations is now being con
structed that union of the nations
'for which there hath already been
such long desire."
The title of the first panel is "The
Little Sanctuary in the Wilderneps"
ind illustrates the legend of the
atchstring. The inscriptions are as
Upon the upper border the words,
'Here Beginneth the Legend of
J eace,". and beneath—
"Although I have cast them far off
imong the heathen and although I
lave scattered them among the coun
ries, yet will I be to them as a Lit
he Sanctuary in the countries where
hey shall come." "This is the Law
f the House—the whole limit thereof
hall be most holy; behold this is the
aw of the House," "I cooked and.
iehold, the glory of the Lord filled
he House."
The Predella beneath illuminates
he source of inspiration and the se
ret of Spiritual Force, set Iree by
ominating Faith in the Unseen, with
mall panels of the Passion of Christ.
Lround the Crucifixion in the center
re words from William Penn: "This
now assurtdly that none ever trust
d in the Lord and were confounded."
The title of the second panel is
The Slave Ship Ransomed," and 11-
js'trates the legend of the Quaker
ho, hearing of a certain shipload of
laves 'about to be landed and sold,
ought the entire load and sent them
orth to Nova Scotia to be set free.
The inscription beneath reads: "If
tore be a Messenger, one among a
tousand, then He is gracious unto
im and saith: 'I have found a Rat>-
>m." 'Fear not, for I have redeemed
row Restive Over Delay in
Securing Policewoman For
Important Work
•City commissioners are discussing
ayor Keister's delay in acting to
cure the appointment of a police
atron, declaring that the need for
meone for the position is increas
g constantly.
One of the counclimen to-day
lied attention to the remarks of
istrict Attorney Michael E. Stroup
court this week, the latter stating
at sufficient evidence to secure
e conviction of a woman, held as
pickpocket, was lacking because
itot been thoroughly
nediately after arrest,
ot be as there is no
lice headquarters.
■layor Keister said he
e civil service board to
examination to increase
at, then probably would
i name of Mrs. Edith
er and submit another
erstood more than a
he members of council
id not vote for the per
d by the mayor months
in was raised by a com
tit is doubtful whether
vice board could hold
ninatlon as there are'
i names on the eligible
nated it may be neces
t vote in council on one
.nd huve the members
firm it, after which nn
could be held as thero
e only two more names
xamlnations of appilca
e position of assistant
d transltman in the city
rrice, with an unnuul
180, will lie anonuneod
civil service bof.rd. It
also, the board . will
xgo limits for uppllea
pecvolmen i.o 25 to 88
1 of 23 to 4 0 years, the
the war.
lelil, arrested by Pa
1, at Fifth and Market
'morning, was given a
lice court on the charge
uor to soldiers. Ac
policeman, he went Into
e vicinity of Fifth and
s, after a conversation
soldiers, and. returned
hlsky. Two half pint
taken from his pockets
arrested. The soldiers
y had paid him to get
thee.'' "Ye are bought with a price,
therefore glorify God in your
and in your spirit, which are God's."
"Return unto Me." ,
In the central panel of the Pre
della Christ liberates the imprisoned
from Hell, and around this are the
words: "He hath broken the Gates
of' Brass and burst the Bars of Iron
asunder." The four other small pan
ols of the Predella Illuminate Inscrip
tions from the Journal of John Wool
man, that inspired Quaker protestor
against all human slavery, with the
spiritual temperament and vision of
some medieval saint.
The legend of the Latchstrlng la
quaintly related in a collection of
"Incidents illustrating the doctrines
and history of the Society of
Friends," published by Joseph Wal
ton; "One of those solitary habita
tions on a'frontler settlement was In
the possession of a Friend and his
family, where thejf had lived in such
secure simplicity that they used
neither bar nor bolt to their door,
being in no apprehension of danger
and haviflg no other- means of secur
ing their dwelling from intruders
than by drawing in the leather thong
by which the wooden latch inside was
lifted from without.
Although the Indians had been
burning and ravaging the surround
ing country without mercy, the
Friends had put no trust in t "the
arm of flesh." but had felt themselves
safe In the keeping of the Omnipo
tent Spirit, believing rather that
"man often ran in his own strength
to his own injury." Alarmed, how
ever, length by the fears of others
and by the dreadful rumors that sur
rounded them, on one particular even
ing before retiring they drew in the
But in the dead of night-the Friend,
who had not been able to sleep, found
that his wife also could not rest,' so
uneasy was she in her soul. Upon
this he confessed that he believed
"that it woiiid be safest for him to
put out the string of the latch as
usual." When this was done, com
mending themselves to the keeping
of Divine Love, they lay down again
in peace.
A few moments later the dismal
sound of the warwhoop echoed
through the forest and soon after
ward they counted the footsteps of
seven men pass the window of their
cabin, the latch was lifted
dcor flung open. But there was a
halt, a colloquy in the Indian lan
guage, unintelligible to the Friends,
and the door again closed, the Indians
retiring without having actually
crossed the threshold.
Some years after when peace was re
stored at the conference with the
Indians this Friend related the above
incident, in reply to which one of the
Indians observed that he himself had
been one of that marauding party,
but by the simple circumstance of
putting out the latchstrlng, which
proved confidence rather than fear,
their lives "and property had been
preserved, for, on -finding the door
to have been unbarred, it was said:
"These people shall live. They will
do us no harm, for they put their
trust in the Great Spirit."
Congratulations Galore
For Dr. Swallow on the
Prohibition Victory
Dr. S. C. Swallow, at his apart
ments,. No. 25 South Front street. !•
in receipt of multltudlous congratu
lations on the success of prohibition.
They come in the forth of letters,
telegrams, telephone and personal
salutes. The Doctor, during the fifty
years of the conflict, was at different
times and places a candidate for near
ly every office in the gift of the peo
ple. from town constable to the presi
dency Of the United States: as he
often stated, "not in expectation df
reaping the emoluments of office, but
rather to keep it before the people, at
every election as a political moral
issue." The following is a sample of
the communications he has received:
"Moncie, Ind., Jan. 16, 1919. I
"My Dear Doctor: I know you are
rejoicing and thanking God for what
the state of Nebraska finished to-day,
namely, the destruction of the demon
Drink. All over our land to-night
men and women who have labored
for the cause are sending up peti
tions of thankfulness: But I know
of no one who has labored as long,
given their strength and materia 1
possessions, and at a time when the
prospects of success were very re
mote, indeed, and to the average man
an impossibility, who should really
enjoy this achievement as you
should to-night. I would love to
walk into your study and take your
hand, see the look of triumph on your
face, and congratulate you upon the
success of the cause. For this the
Jeers and insults of the enemies of
the cause could easily 'be borne and
in this hour forgotten.
• "I thank God that He spared your
life and permitted you to see the
fruits of your labors, and trust yofi
may enjoy the duys of a Bone Dry
country many ears. This is a Bone
Dry state, and there is not a house*
or an apartment in the city vacant.
We' seldom see intoxicated people.
Hotels are very frequently compelled
to turn away guests. Evidence of
"dry rot" is not apparent. Is it exists.
"With kindest regards to all inquir
ing friends. I am, •
"Very sincerely,
To Celebrate His 78th
Birthday Tomorrow
wjiwr - "
' Jr. *
Seventy-eight years old to-morrow,
J. Irwin Schreffler, 1904 North Third
street. Is to-day preparing to' prop
erty observe the event to-morrow.
He is a veteran of the Civil Wa, -
Last Panels of Famous Paintings in Senate Chamber
' ' ;-£■! f {• '
The Little Sanctuary in the Wildernesi
The Slave Ship Ransomed
Ballots and Evidence
in Michigan Senatorial
Contest Are to Be Held
By Associated Press
Washington, Jan. 18. —In the
Ford-Newberry Michigan Senatorial
election contest the Senate Elections
Committee to-day decided to have
the Senate sergeant-at-urms take
possession of all ballots, poll books
and other documentary evidence to
be held for future examination. An
immediate investigation is not
Delegates to Federation
Present Good Reports
Mrs. James I Chamberlin, and "Mrs.'
Harvey F. Smith, delegates from the
Civic Club of Harrisburg, Mrs. James
M. Heagy and Mrs. George P. Van
ler, of Steelton, have returned from
York where they attended the Cen
tral District Conference of Federated
Clubs held-in that city.
Mrs. Smith gave an interesting re
port of thcr work of the Civie Club
in this city, and Mrs. Vanier told of
the wonderful work of the Civic club
of Steelton among the foreign peo
ple along Americanization lines. Mrs.
Vanier's r.eport won luucli applause.
Senator Crow to Stay
at Head of Old Committee
By Associated Press
Philadelphia, Jan. 18. lt was an
nounced to-day that Slate Senator
William E. Crow, of Fayette county,
will retain the chairmanship of the
Senate committee,on executive nomi
nations. Senator 11. W. Schauta, of
Lehigh, will be chairman of the Sen
ate railroads committee, suecceding J.
W. "Endsley, of Somerset.
Legislative leaders continued their
conferences here to-day to complete
the membership of the House and
Senate committers.
Gettysburg, Jan*. 18.— Tho Parent-
Teachers' Association held its
monthly meeting last evening at
which a program was rendered that
dealt more with the problems con
cerning the work of the'schools rath
er than a mere evening of entertain
ment. The pupils of all of the lower
grades took part either in song or
Stories. Miss Cope, the supervising
principal, spoke of the recent state
educational meeting at Harrisburg,
and Milton R. Remmel, president of
the board directors, spoke of the
vocational work.
Harrisburg Boy Scouts will be hosts
to a delegation of twenty Scouts
front Chester, at the Inaugural -Cere
monies on Tuesday. Albert R. Grang
er, president of the Chester Council
will be with the visiting delegation.
With Choir and Organist
The accompanying picture shows the type of organ installed in a num
ber of the city churches. It is a three-manual \ electric-pneumatic or
gan and is similar to those in the Colonial and Regent Theaters, excepting
that the instrument in the jitter place of amusement is four-manual, hav
ing an echo organ in the gallery. Th e picture shows the instrument in-v
stallAi in Trinity Lutheran Church, Hagcrstown, Md.
§One of the an
them numbers to
be sung at St.
morrow will t be
Path of the Just."
4 tuneful incidental
solo occurs in this
• , It will be sung by
Merrill Shepherd, the soprano soloist
of the vested choir, who has "been
singing with Mr. Kuschwa's clioral
ists for more than two years and
whose recent work in Parker's can
tata, "The Shepherd's .Vision;"
aroused considerable favorable cor~-
ment. Young Shepherd is a Harris
burg boy. whose home is at 323 Hum
mel street.
Organists t'o-day still were talking
< f the musical trc*£ given at Messiah
Lutheran Ohureh on Thursday even
ing by Charles Heinroth, the Car
pegie Institute organist. Mr. Hein
roth, refreshingly modest in his de
rneanor, added an impetus to the mu
sical life of the city, particularly yiat
portion of It that delights in organ
music. The Harrlsburg Organists'
Association i* being congratulated on
its successful efforts to have Mr.
Heinroth play here. Other recitals
are in contemplation. It lias hni
suggested that Br. Orlando A. Mans
fcld, a gifted English organis*.
might be prevailed upon to play In
the city. Besides being a skilled per
former, Dr. Mansfield has written
much music for organ and voice, lie
frequently speaks to the American
musical public through the columns
of the great music journals, and what
he says is regarded as authoritative.
4ohn P. Gibson, tenor, Is to sing
i the effective solo, "My Soul Is Athlrst
For God," front Gaul's "Holy City,"
at Bethlehem Lutheran Church to
morrow evening. Mr. Gibson has won
a warm place in the hearts of church
goers of Bethlehem Lutheran Ohuich
and his rendition of this number Is
likely to be out of the ordinary.
Augustus G. Shantz, tenor, is sing
ing with Zion Lutheran choi,r again,
for which the choir is to be congrat
ulated. Mr. Shantz has been a most
conscientious singer in Hurrisburg
fcr many years, receiving his early
training In the choir of the Market
Square Presbyterian Church. To the
minds of many people, he has not
■ung nearly enough in recent years.
He will be heard with Mrs. Decevee
in a duet, "Come Unto Me," and will
sing a gospel hymn, both at the even
ing service.
At Reformed Salem Church to-mcr
row Mrs. C, W. Myers will ning Al
litsen's "The Lord Is My Light," a
fine number. Mrs. Myers also will be
heard with Mrs. rfelsey in the Men
delssohn duet. "I Waited For the
At the Second Reformed Church
Mrs. Nelle Clark is to play the Kin
der "Meditation" to-morrow even
ing. Many organists have found this
number particularly 'available for the
quiet evening hour. It has been wide
ly played wherever Mr. Kinder's name
and works are known. t
Installation services will be held in
St. John's Reformed Church, Fourth
and Maclgy streets, Sunday after
noon, at 4 o'clock, when the Rev. Clay
top If. ltanck will be installed as pas
tor of St. John congregation. The
Rev. Kills N. Ivremer, of Salem Re
formed Church will conduct the serv
ices, assisted by the Rev. Homer S.
May, of the Fourth Reformed, gnd
the Rev. Alfred N. Sayres, of Sec
ond Reformed. The Re%'. H. H. Rupp,
of Steelton, the Rev. Fred M. E.
Grove, of Penbrook, the -Rev. E. E.
Snyder, of St. Matthews' Lutheran,
the Rev. Owen Jones, of Sixth Street
IJnlted Brethren, the Rev. J. H. Morti
mer, of Camp Cubtin Methodist,
the Rev. A. M. Stamets, Augsburg
Lutheran, the Rev. Harvey Klaer,
Covenent Presbyterian, and the Rev.
William R. Houck of the Church of
God, together with members of their
respective congregations are also ex
pected present.
The musical numbajh for the serv
ices will Include a milt chorus. "The
King of Love" an antnem by the
choir and a soprano solo, "Save Me
O God," by Miss Amy Burd. Miss
Viola Burd will give an organ con-,
cert from 2.30 until 4 o'clock. I
JANUARY 18, 1919.
Germans Must Be Held
on Rhine, Marshal
Tells Newspaper Men
"Devil's Own Punch" Had the Yanks, He Declares]
Knockout Blow Was Ready as the
White Flag Flew
By Associated Press
Treves, Wednesday, Jun. 16.—(De
layed)—It is the conviction of Mar
shal Foch that the Rhine must be
made tho barrier between Germany
and France. He expressed this clear
ly to-day to American newspaper
correspondents. The marshal is hero
in connection with the meeting con
cerning the extension of the Ger
man urmistlce.
Marshal Foch Bald peace must,
be commensurate with the prlco of
victory. Germany now was benten,
ho added, but with her resources,
especially in men, recuperation in a
comparatively short time was quite
possible. It now wus tho duty of the
Allies to prevent further aggressions.
Marshal Foch praised work
of the American troops and said
General Peishing had asked that the
American forces be concentrated for
an Attack on one sector The allied
generalissimo admitted that the Ar
gonne-Mcuse front where the Amer
icans began their offeimto on Sop
tejnbe- £6 was a "seator hard to
tackle." Tile marshal said he told
General I'ershing:
"Devil's Own Punch"
'Your men have tho devil's own
punch. They will get away with all
that. Go ic it."
The American attack succeeded,
the marshal continued, 'and here
we ar on ihc Rhine."
The armistice wus not concluded
too soon and the Allies got all they
asked for from Germany without
continuing the fighting. The Allies,
the marshal said, were prepared for
another' offensive stroke which
would have forced the Germans to
give lip. This was to have been
in Lorraine on November 14 with
six American and twenty French
"This is for me a happy oppor
tunity," Marshal Foch began, "to
tell you all the good things I think
6t tho American army and of the
part it played on our side. Your
soldiers were superb. There is no
other word. When they appeared
our armies were, as you know,
fatigued by three years of relentless
struggle and the mantle of war laid
heavily upon them. The youth of
the United States brought a renewal
of the hope that hastened victory.
Not only was this moral fact of the
highest importance, but you also
brought enormous material aid and
the wealth which you placed at our
disposal contributed to the final suc
cess. Nobody among us will ever
forget what America did."
Marshal Foch was asked by the
Thousands of Cars Beyond the
•Usual Number Are Regis
tered This Year
automobiles reg
istered at this time for 1919. Under
ordinary circumstances the registra
tion the first month is a rather small
proportion of the total number of
'ears. This year, however, literally
thousands of cars have been regis
tered beyond the number licensed at
this time in the last three Januarys.
A big increase In the number of
trucks licensed has also been noted,
some of the vehicles being on largo
size and weight. From what is
stated by applicants for the licenses
use df trucks for hauling between
cities Is Increasing und new ones
are being put into service.
Revenue from automobile licenses
is far and away above all previous
records at this time of the year. The
State Highway Department's auto
mobile division has had forces at
work day and night to get out
Giving Men Credit—Major W. G.
Murdock, the state draft executive,
has suggested to local boards that in
compiling their histories of the
operation of the draft in their dis
tricts that they include not only
names of the drafted men, but
those killed or wounded in France
or who are cited for bravery. It is
also suggested that the histories in
clude the personnel of the boards
and their auxiliaries and the num
ber of men registered at different
registrations and the camps to which
drafted men were sent, together
with contemporary newspaper ac
Hoard to Meet—Members of the
State Armory Board will meet in
Harrisburg next week to prepare the
legislative plans for that branch of
the military establishment and it is
probable that an appropriation for
continuing projects under way and
for now buildings will be asked. The
board will hear reports on the
armory buildings throughout tho
state" as they have been maintained
since the National Guardsmen en
tered United States service and are
to be ready to house the additional
units of the Reserve Militia which
It is expected will be authorized.
Big Bee Men Coming—Officers in
charge of agriculture for the feder
al government and for New Jersey
and other states are to speak here
the latter part of next wgek when
the State Bee Keepers' Association
will meet. There has been a big
expansion of bee keeping In Penn
sylvania the last two years and the
honey output has been stimulated
in every possible way because of the
sugar situation during the war. Dr.
H .A. Surface and C. N. Greene will
make reports on bee keeping In
Pennsylvania. * %
To Go For Blackbirds—Legisla
tion providing for a change In the
blackbird season so that they may
be shot in August when they are apt
to be destructive in oats field* and
other parts of farms and In gardens
ts being prepared. The game code
provided for a season from Septem
ber 1 to November 30, but opinions
gathered by state game officers indi
cate a general desire for the season
to be advanced ,
correspondent: \
•'But was not the armistice COIMI
eluded too soon?"
"It was not possiblp to do other*
wise," answered the marshal, "be
cause tho Germans gave up every*
thing that wo asked for at
They satisfied all of our
It was difficult to ask more.
."Doubtless any general would
have preferred to have continued the
struggle und to have battle when th
battle which offered itself was mo
promising, but a father of a family
could not but help think of tho
blood which would be shed. Jk. vic
tory, however easy costs the lives of
men. Wo held victory in our grasp
without uny further sacrifice. We
took it as it came.
"And now we must make a peaco
which will correspond with tho mag
nitude of our victory. We nuist
have a peace as absolute-as was our
success and which will guard U®
against ull future aggresslofts,
"France has a right to effective
measures of protection - after the
formidable efforts she put forth to
save civllizution. The natural fron
tier which will protect civilization
is the ithine.
Urges Holding Rhine
"It is on the Rhile that we must
hold the Germans. It is by using
the iUitno that we ipnet make it iny
possible for them to recommence tho
coup of 1914. The Rhine is the com
mon barrier of all the Allies, pre
cisely of all those who united to
save civilization. The Rhine is tho
guarantee of peace for aH the na
tions who have shed their blood
in tho cause of liberty. Then let us
watch the Rhine.
"We have no idea of attacking
Germany or of recommencing the
war. Democracies such as ours nev
er attack. They ask but to live in
peace and to grow in peace, but who
can say that Germany—where dem
ocratic ideas are so recent and per
haps very superficial—will not
quickly recover from its defeat.
, "England has the channel to
cross. America is far away. France
must always bo in a position to safe
guard the general interests of man
kind. Those interests are at stake
on the Rhine, it is there that we
must prepare to guard against the
painful surprises of the future.
"The armistice is signed, but peace
is not yet concluded. So long as
the status of Europe has not been
settled let us watch, let us watch to
gether, so that we lose not the fruits
of uor common victory. Let us re
main united us we were in battle."
Order of Elks Plans
Ball in Armory Hall
A dance will be held in the armory
at Second and Forster streets Mon
day evening by United Lodge No. 71,
rangements have been made to Insure
Improved Renevolent and Protective
an enjoyable time. Good music and
Order of Elks of the World. Ar
refreshments have been provided by;
the committee In charge. The com
mittee Is composed of the following:
H. • Green, Robert Henderson,
Harry Dickey, A. C. Grey, James
Wilson. J. E. Taylor. William Lock
ley and Arthur Freedman.
Building permits have been issued
tor the following construction work:
Remodeling 5 South Fourth street,
owned by Elizabeth Stnhl. $500; rel
modeling 1124 North Third street
owned by F. B. Depp, 1,600; re
modeling 2403 Derry street, $2,000.
At the evening's services in the
Pine Street Presbyterian Church to
morrow evening, Mrs.* Roy G. Cox will
sing a new song, just written bv
Frank Hall, deputy chief of the State
Department of Mines.
Deaths and Funeral*
Mrs. Mattle Holbert Wallace, wife
of George M. Wallace, died at her
home in Hainton Tuesday morning.
Mrs. Wallace was the daughter of
the late Jacob C. and Margaret Hol
bert. She Is survived by her hus
band, George M. Wallace, and three
daughters, Mrs. Edward Koons and
Georgia and Ethel Mildred Wallace.
A sister and four brothers also sur
vive—Mrs. Frank Hill, Jo%i T,
Jacob C and Elmer Holbert, diHar
rlsburg, and William R. Holbert, of
Philadelphia. Funeral services "will
be held at the home Saturday after
noon at 1.30 o'clock, conducted by
the Rev. E. D. Welgle, of Camp Hili.
Burial will be made in the East Rar
risburg Cemetery.
Following an attack off influenza,
Wilmer Crow, aged 38 years, died
yetterday afternoon at the home of
his mother, Mrs. Anna Crow, Penn
street, Royalton. He was a signal
man for' the Pennsylvania Railroad
at the branch Intersection, Royaltn.
His wife, two daughters, Lima, and
Olive Crow; a son, Wilmer Crow, Jr.;
three brothers, John, Charles and
William-Crow, and two sisters sur
vive. Funeral arrangements have not
yet been mude.
Military funeral services were held
at 3 o'clock this afternoon for' Lieu
tenant George Howard Seitz, at the
homo of his aunt, Mrs. Daniel F.
Seitz, 1211 S'ofth Second street. The
Rev. Ilenry W. A. Hanson, pastor of
the .Messiah Lutheran Church, offici
ate. Burial will be In the Rarrls
burg Cemetery, where his parents,
the late Dr. J. Landls Seitz and his
wife, Henrietta Barnltz Seitz, are in
Lieutenant Seitz was formerly
salesmanager for the Elliott-Fisher
Company at Syracuse, N*. Y. He was
graduated from the Technical High
School in the class of fl9ll and at-,
tended State College.
k •
Dandruff causes a feverish Irrita
tion of the scalp, the hair roots
shrink, loosen and then the hair
tomes out fast. To stop falling hair
at once and rid the scalp of every
particle of dandruff, get a small bot
tle of Danderine at any drug store
for a few cents, pour a little In your
hand and rub It Into the scalp. After
several applicattpns the hair stops
coming out and you can't find any
dandruff „