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lllE BEE: OMAHA, THURSDAY, JUNE 0. 1010.
V i ( AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA frank Newton Seriously Hurt While Handling: Revolver. CAE COMPANY REMOVES TRACKS Seniors, Wk Ar to Giro Amatvar riar ran Throk Dkm Itehearsat with Great CrrdM. Frank wton accldpntally shot and fprlously wounded Ian nlht by his friend William Collott. at Henderson's pool JiaJI at Twsnty-fourth and Q streets. The, boys wer axhlblUnn two revolvers and In panning ona from tba hand of Col Jctt to that of Newton It waa discharged and the ball wnt through his arm and nto hla left aloe, ranging backward and lodalng la the fleh of the back.- The oung man was hurriedly taken to the Houth Omaha hospital where Dr. A. H. Koenlg succeeded In locating and extract ing the bullet. It a thought that the wound will not prove eapeclally dangeroua, although that la a possibility. William Collett was detained at police headquarters during the night, but Newton explained the matter himself aa an acci dent, and did not wish to have his friend ' Jdaced under arrest Frank Newton liven at the home of Peter Powers at Twenty-fourth and 8 streats, and CoUett Uvea at the KUne hotel, Twen i ty-fourth and y streets. At laat reports from the hospital the wounded boy waa resting well. UBr 'lakes I 9 Tracks. The Omaha ft Council Bluffs Street Hallway company la busily taking up a Jin of old track on X street and on Twen-ly-slxth street to tlia L atreet viaduct. This track has never been In operation cluce the heavy cars vara, placed In serv Jce In HouUi Omaha. The South Omaha city council lias many times paused reso JuUons ordering the company to take up this track, but the company lias never done It. With the luylug of the tiack across the Q street viaduct the nccekslty of maintaining any semblance of a l'ne on Twenty-sixth atreet was obviated. The old Jlue had been lift there apparently to maintain the right to use that particular street U so desired at any time. Commencement Programs Oat. The commencement programs and Invi tations for Friday night were Issued yes ti rday ai)d announce the presence of Chan cellor Kamucl Avery of the University of NcbraHka, as the orator of the evening, 'lnt) following la the full program; Opening Chorus Selected JIlKn School chorus. I'roceutslonal March .v Class of 1D10 Oi client! ul Accompaniment. Invocation Hubert Li. Wheeler. r. n Selection High School Chorus Commencement Address, "Nebraska and Her Schools" Chancellor Avery "Nebraska and Her Schools."' I'lano tSolo liarl C. Sage ! Kel:ction '....Senior Glrla' Quartet ! Intermezzo Runse Theodore Franke High School Orchestra. ' Tresentatlon of Diplomas to Graduates. President Yecbout of the Board of Edu cation. Orchestral Accompaniment: Presentation of Scholarship to Honor Graduate Principal Wheeler -auquua Alrred O. ftobyn High School Orchestra. lloll of Gradoatea. Roll of graduates: Frances Marie Berry, Glenn W. Brigga, Jean Botham Bothwell, Angelua Marie Breen, Lucyv S. Chase Bertha Alice Caughey, Iva Clark, Ber- nice conaway, Eunice Con a way, Ralph K. Curtl, Ueorglana Ruth Davis, Edward Richard De Young,' Alma Dlckman, Carl A. Dlckman, Agnes Ruth Fitzgerald, Fern Marie Kads, Jcseph F. Formanek, 8. Jrvlne '. Oraham" Margaret Hart, ' Martin Holbrook. Frances Madeline Horton, Carl It. Holmes, Louis Willard Home, Florence Wula Jghnson. A. Maude Lauderbatch, Olive Lehmer, Ruth Cecilia A. Miller, Mar garet McCrann, Jamea Clarence Meany, Harry R. Nelson, Ralph Henry Northrup, Marie 1 Pollan, George Frederlo Rapp, Earl - C. Sage, Benjamin Searle.- Franklin inrrt strykor. Zilenka stnkule, vlasta Uterba, Ella Mae Sullivan, Frank E. Tracy, Olaays Corlnne Van Sant, Blanch Agatha Wlllweber, Maude Irene Williams, William WUson, Bertha Jeannette . Wilson, Clare .r rauaim xoung. Students' Dress Rehearsal. The seniors of the three casta of the South Omaha High School Dramatic ('lassos nassed the ordeal of Hrea. rh.. pU last aight for "The Romancers," "The bword of Remembrance," and "College Chums. " Ail three of these ' sketches will be produced tonight with new scenery and the orchestra of twenty pieces. The peo ple, who may expect something common place or ordinary have a great surprise In store for the young people will certainly give the licit amateur performance ever staged in the city. Earl Sage in - the "Sword of Remembrance," -will make a great hit. Even with the hundred and oae detractions of the dress rehearsals, he gjv an exiraodinary performance. He wis most ably seconded by Miss Qeorglna l"avis. Louis Home takes to the role of the undhicouraged loer easily and makes Uie little piuyett attractive. A V The other plays are equally good. The 'following are the members of the several casta -The Romancers. by Edmund Rostand. byiwlia .... I j'asnulnat iV-rtMllrL ........ fjiJKnuu Ruth C Miller ....Frank liacy Vn a. n.iimci .Ralrn Norturuu Suaforet .Louis YV. iloriia "Tne Sword of Reraembrann, by Alice Yauc . The cast: N Drayton GtoiSlana Davis AnjT'Urayton ; oiivo Lehmer Colonel l lLzhugh Earl C. Sage SiOyvesanl iomklns Louts W. Horns Mrs. Hudson ...Aanen Fn.c.u Miss Hudson .....Blanche Wallwhr 8tve IIiuJkh F. Hlrd Striker NmI B.irlih Ed Dey. ln.:k KtniColph Irvine Graham Shne iv , George Itipp MsilMa Bcho,! Rxerelses. Graduating exerrlves of the Eighth grade ot the Madison school win be' held Wed ' nesdsy at 2.30 n. m. The program Is as follows: 1 o" Eighth Grade Andrew . . .. Judge A. K Sutton Roll Call of Clans Response Wuotatlons from Shaktspeare Presentation of Piplnfnas...N. M. Graham n B'ghth Grade Reception to parents and friends. Club Housai In Dir. The South Omaha Gun club la to have an old-fashioned house falsing Sunday morn ing. The members are all Invited to appear at the club grounds as early as possible Sunday morning rajy to assist Is build Ing the club a new and commodious honte to 'meet all lha present and the future permanent requirements. The membership l.as a number of caip nters and the propo-t. tlon Is to have a plo-riic and a big pleasure party and pend the time in bulldina th house. It is proposed to have the same Aone by noon. ready for the afternooa thooC The day will b made a great af fair. Plenty-to eat will be provided and each member Is expect! to bring another ts assise Hlltl City Goaslp, A. L, Uergiju1t Son carry a near sUk-k of era-Mff l. lime, alone, aaod, brick, etc. Dr. M. L. King is off on a vleti to tbe Pacific cna-it. He will be gooa fur a iuonte ir tnore. Jinks Cavsneugh has gun t Ctriomet. Ind, to acoept a pooiuua with th Cud all y l'ajckuig company.. Tne annual bU of the P.xiJ Pleasure ou t b given at Rustling's hail Tours- i J imlrg June , -I, freeing of t!i finan' committe of '.' uti hLS church will b held Taurs- t, vvsjuug a, firar's citai. '- Oratory Class of University Holds Contest Miss Jeane Hamilton, George Perci Tal and Miss Gladys Solomon Are Prize Winners. In the declamatory contest' Tuesday given by the members of the class of oral expression of the University of Omaha, Miss Jeane Hamilton, was awarded first place; Mr. George Perclval, second; and Miss Gladyt, Solomon, .third. A large au dience at the Emanuel Baptist church gave the contestants hearty support. The pro gram as a whole was excellent,' and It was difficult for the Judges to choose the winners. Miss Hatrllton's selection was 'The Going of the White Swan," by Parker, and her rendition of It Is worthy of praise. It Is a composition which Is difficult to present owing to its weight, but It was given with splendid lnterpretaton and a clear and forceful delivery. Miss Hamilton brought out the pathos of the piece In a manner which stirred the audience perceptibly. "The Foxes Talis" was given by Mr. Perclval in a clever and entertaining way. The selection is comical, and the brogue given by tne two character?, biuuxul tne house down with a storm of applause. Mr. Perclval waa entirely at ease at ail times. Miss Gladys Solomon delivered "The Marshes of Glynn," by Lanier, In a pleas ing way. She possesses a good voice and her manner was easy. Her selection was difficult to handle, and she showed not only unusual preparation, but special talent Her Interpretation was faultless. The contestants were graded upon three points: distinctness, grace in delivery and interpretation. The Judges were J. A. Sun derland, ,Rev. Nathaniel McGiffln and C. A. Goss. The exercises waa presided over by Dr. D. E. Jenkins, acting president, and the invocation given by Rev. G. W. Ab bott, pastor of Trinity Methodist church. Excellent music was furnished by the Harmony qucrtet of which Misses Slf- kinn, Oliie Burnett, Hellen Crowe and Alice Charier are members. Mrs. F. P. Kennedy also rendered several selections. The pro gram reflects much credit upon the In structor of the oratorical department of the university, Mrs. Charles P. iRoss. At the Theaters God's Punishment' at the Brandels. Jacob Adler and company In a modern drama In four acts by Z. Libin. The cast: Dr. Landau, a prison chaplain Mr. Jacob P. Adler Adella, his wife Mme. Sarah Adler rrleda, their daughter.. Miss Frances Adler Lilly, their younger daughter Mlsn Stella Adler Joseph, Adella's brother, a music teacher Samuel Thornberp Waldberg, a rich fur manufacturer Mr. Glnsberp Gute Celia. his wife Mme. Silbert Julius, their only son Mr. Schoengold Annie, Adella's Illegitimate daughter.... Mme. Wllensky Friedberg Mr. Hochsteln Ancient sin carefully hidden a score o( years and then suddenly brought to lighr. In the home of Dr. Landau wrought havou with Its happiness. Prenuptial transgres sion by the wife and mother Is discovered, her husband is turned from her, her legiti mately , born daughter's engagement Is broken, and this daughter kills herself., Tin daughter born, out Of wedlock has herself shown a somewhat frail disposition and is with difficulty brought to more sedate mode of life. Such, baldly told, Is the plot of "God's Punishment." For three acts there Is stress and storm of violent feeling. In the last act when the agony has spent Itself, emerges what measure of peace and quietude Is possible In these circumstances. Dr. Landau comes to forgive his wife and tha child of erring love is adopted Into the home. Mr. Adler, who Is playing the husband of the woman, who had sinned before her marriage, Is an actor of finish as well as power. He is a man of distinguished stage presence and commanding personality. Mme. Adler, an actress of equal ability played a role of like stress and sorrow. Moreover, sbe showed laudable restraint in the stronger scenes, Including a fit et hys terics with which she closes the first act. The supporting company Is well balanced. Mr. Adler s daughter, was the girl who killed herself, when her mother's shame was made known and her own happiness shattered. Mr. Schoengold played her fiancee. He was promptly recognized by the audlrnce as an actor, who had been well liked here, when he played with Mme. Kenny Llpsin. some comedy relief fell to Samuel Thornbuig, an actor with a face so comic that some members of the audi' ence were disposed to laugh, when he was not serious. Mr. Adler was greeted by an audience, which filled the theater and which followed the atory with intense interest. He him selt was given on appearance, what may fairly be termed an ovation. The company will bo seen this evening In 'The otrauger, a arama by Jacob UorUln. TEACHERS PLAY GAMES OF THEIR CHILDHOOD Thirteen Seniors of the Teachers' Training; School Give a Rollick. Party. The thirteen seniors of the Teachers' Training School put aside their dignity Tuesday afternoon and gave a real party In the Board of Education assembly room The party was enlivened by the kinder garten games which ' the young ' women have learned to use In their Instruction of the Omaha children; the folklore games, Ths Clrcua." "The Pigeon House,"' "Jolly Is th Miller," and kindred Instruo live frolic. Mis Clara Cooper, principal and Instruc tor In school management and methods; MUs Orletta 8. Chittenden. Instructor la kindergarten methods; Miss Alice Hltta, In structor In drawing, and Miss Edith Toblt. lecturer in library course, were guests of 111 seniors. Refreshment, however were generously served to th busy man la the nearby afflc, Th seniors ho take th final ex a ml. nation Thursday aret Klndrgartea Miss lues Marks, Eln Patroa, May Nlchol Haxd Hartley; grade Mlsae France Nleman, Pearl Norton, Myrtle Sroufe, Anna Carruthers, Mamie Chapman, Jobao nan Chapman, Blanch Marshall, Urac Stenberk, Mildred Cooper. Hrwd to Votf ttirlU tUTY, 6, V., June ...-Special T44rj.;) Petitions ar beiag cucuiated Is tits tuHNuty for th puriufe vl putting t ?e4 a th November ejection the i&c4M tb hi d law. luog a much agl tatd frubjeot la th western, part p th stat ajod particularly la thijs aa4 adjoin lu counties. The rapid " settling up of th couatxy west of the river ba caused th auiaU farmers to demand the herd law for their protection and it Is urged that its establishment mill aid materially in encouraging further setJamest by small (ariusrs and ranchix CITY COUNCIL PROCEEDINGS Tang-le Over Ordinance Ordering One New Viaduct Over Tracks. NICHOLAS STREET PLAN ADOPTED Effort to Hrrummlt the Ordinance Itrlnsjs Out Sharp Skirmish with Some runnent Oebnte, Bat Objectors Lose, The city council last evening adopted the city engineer's plan for a viaduct on Nicholas street. The alternative plan (or a viaduct on Izard street waa placed on file. Much oratory and parliamentary tangle preceded this action, following a motion of Councilman Sheldon to have the matter referred to the committee on railways and viaducts, for a conference with rep resentatives of the railroads concerned before final action. He asserted such ac tion would save time and clear the way for building the viaduct without a court fight. Councilman Jobnaon supported Sheldon and Intimated that snRp Judgmeut was being taken. This statement was resented by Hummel, Bridges and McGovern. Hummel asserted the engineer was In structed on April 13, by resolution to bring in plans and specifications. McGovern said If counciluien had failed to attend the meeting ot the committee of the whole at which the Nicholas street plan was approved, it was their own fault. A doxen sharp speeches pro and con, were made by half a doxen councilmen, while the others sut up and listened with interest. Motions and amendments fol lowed one another in rapid succession. Those councilmen favoring the viaduct pre vailed on every vote, to 3, Funkhouser, Johnson and Sheldon voting no. Finally Burmcster offered an amendment approving the Nicholas trcct plan and tiling the Izard street plan. Then someone questioned the record as made by the votes taken, and 'the whole proceeding was rescinded, reconsidered and wiped out. some Hush Work on Report. Burmester renewed his motion to ap prove the Nicholas and file the Izard street plan, but before a vote thereon, Funkhouser suggested the presentation of an Immediate report from the committee on railways and viaducts. The committee at once prepared a report and It was as promptly adopted. Under the order of resolutions, Councilman Bur- I mester further cuncnea me nmnci uj n Ing passed a resolution ordering that speci fications be prepared by the engineer in accordance with the plan adopted. Insurance on the city hall elevators has been cancelled, according to notice sent the council, because they are not In a safe condition. Councilman Sheldon said it will be impossible to get any insurance while the elevators are left In their present condition, and bids for rebuilding the ele vator plant will again be asked for. Plumbing Inspector Lynch reported some defects In plumbing at the new fire sta tion at Twenty-second and Ames ave-; nue, and the committee on public prop erty will Investigate the work. Some New Lights. The Union Pacific was directed to put In arc lamps where Us tracks cross the street at Seventh and Marcy and on Twentieth street. The Burlington was likewise 'directed to Install arc lamps at Seventh and Mason and where its tracks cross Thirteenth street. An arc lamp was also 'ordered placed at , the Intersection of Central boulevard and Burt street. James Jensen was awaded the con tract for building a sewer on Grant street, from Twenty-fifth to Thirtieth, and Ed Donahue was awarded the- contract for building a storm water sewer on North Twenty-fourt, from California to Burt. The O'Neill Insurance agency of South Omaha was released from Its bid to Insure the Omaha city hall and furniture on pay ment of $2.18, cost of advertising for bids. The Missouri Paclllc was, by ordinance, granted permission to lay two tracks acroBB Oak street and Twenty-sixth street. An ordinance was passed forbidding the sprinkling of the Intersection of Farnam and Sixteenth street between the hours of 6 a. m. and 8 p. m. HUNTER ANDH0YE ARE, BACK Fire and Police Commissioner He. tnrn from a Trip of luveatlga . tlon Through the East. Fire Commissioners Hunter and Hoys who, with Commissioner Wapplch made a trip east to make an Inspection of motor fire apparatus, have returned to the city. Commissioner Hoye took ill and he was accompanied back by his brother member of the Fire and Police board. Commissioner Wapplch and Chief Salter have gone to Springfield, Mass. The party ' visited not only cities where such machines are In operation, but various manufactories, and, In the opinion of Commissinoer Hunter It is only a matter ot time before automobiles will replace horses in the Omaha fire de partment. It will take from four to six months, he said, to have the order for any of the machines completed. The tour of inspec tion by the committee of the board fol lowed an exhaustive report by Commis sioner Wapplch, giving details as to the cost of such apparatus and the description of motors in use In various cities. The board has not yet more than tentatively discussed the question. Before this stage was reached It was thought advisable to have Information obtained on the spot; hence the appointment of the committee of Investigation,' CONFIRM CLASS AT TEMPLE Class of Tventy-Oae at Services of bynaaosae on Monday JLoraluu, services in celebration of Shebbotb, The Feast of Weeks or Penlacost, will be held at Temple Israel Sunday evening at 8 o'clock, and at 30 o'clock Monday morn Irg. The service Is to commemorate the giving of th Ten Commandments. Monday morning the following twenty on children will be confirmed i J una Abrams, 2104 Douglas street) Paul ins Adler, iew Harney mtiH Minute Ar Kin, Jllv a, Fifteeuin street! Leoia Hams air S, Twenty-second street j Frieda Kahn' idl Indiana avenue; Lena Kirschbraun, jui a. Ttility-ninth street; Verna Kirschbraun H S. iwenty-elghth street; Hunna Konald' UJ N- Tenth street; Molly Levlne. lnii L cust slreelj Ruth Meyer, ao&i Marcy street! Sylvia Moskovits. 2014 N. Nineteenth street' Pauline Pregler. 34 S. Twenty-third street Esther Rachman, W4 S. Twenty-fourth street; Irene Rosenwater, Wi! Locust street; Louise Schonberger, 33 Iuut street; Sophia Weinstein. UM S. Thirteenth street; Mayer 1. Colin, iU Georgia avsnusi Harry Goodman, 1105 Park avenuei Eman uel lthia. lit 8- Twenty-elxth si i est; Ar thur Liv, lOaO N. Thirty-third street! Mayer Splesberger, 44 Georgia avenue. Batata Concern MaU First Direct Importation from Benado, Th Nebraska Clothing Co. purchased at one-half prlc direct front aa Ecuadorian Panama Hat gatharrr two bales tUO doxen) genuine Panama Hats In th rough. They wer fclockcU snd trimmed by our regular N. Y. "blockers" and will go on sal Saturday morning -at most aniasing prlc-fl?i a4 fJav-fu bat wortti .. Bank Bill on Home Stretch in Lower House Republicans and Democrats ' Charge Other Side with Insincerity and Use Ot "Gag; Rule." WASHINGTON, June 7.-Wlth the demo crats attacking the republicans, denounc ing ithe "Insurgents"' , for their alleged Insincerity, and assailing the "regulars," for bringing In a "gg rule" to further a party measure, and the republican leaders retaliating by charging the democrats with similar performances when they were In power, a special rale was adopted In the house today which placed the postal sav ings bank bill on its way to final passage, with the debate limited to eight hours and all possibility of amendment cut off. Tho special rulo providing for the pass age of the bill was brought In by Representative Dalzell, chairman of the rules committee, immediately after the railroad bill had been sent to conference. The debate on the rule was limited to one hour but each side occupied its full share by hurling heavy verbal brickbats at the other side. ' The vote at the conclusion was MO to 139, all but ' ten of the "insurgent" repub licans having voted with their party for the adoption of the rule. The ten "insurgents" who voted against the rule were Carey, Cooper, Nelson and Lenroot of Wisconsin; Davis and Llnd berg of Minnesota; Gronna of North Da kota; Hubbard of Iowa; Norrls of Ne braska, and Poindexter of Washington. The rule which the democrats designated as a "gag rule" provided for the Immediate consideration of the bill, the limiting of the debate to tight hours, the prohibition of all amendments, and the allowance of the offering of one substitute and a motion to recommit. The rulo was reported by a strict party vote in.' committee, and over the protest of the democratic mem bers. John Mitchellto Settle Big Strike Former President of United Mine Workers May Be Called Upon in Illinois Trouble. CHICAGO, June 8.-r-llllnols coal miners and operators may be Induced to settle the strike In this state by John Mitchell, former president of the United Mine Work ers, who arrived In Chicago today and held an extended conference with John H Walker, president of the Illinois miners. Following the conference between Mit chell and Walker, In which Frank Far rington, executive board member from Illinois, also took part, It was announced that a meeting with operators may take place tomorrow. Thomas L. Lewis, president of the United Mine Workers, has refused to take part In the Illinois situation because of alleged friction between htm and the state of ficers. Ethereal Lover Steals Husband MINNEAPOLIS, June 8. Because V.e has a spirit affinity with whom he flirts at Inopportune times, it , Is alleged, Richard Bowler, Minneapolis,, ' Is being sued for divorce In the Hennepin county district court by Maybelle Bowler. In her complaint In Judge Booth's court, Mrs. Bowler alleges . that at the theater neither music not mirth will attract him from the spiritual lore, and In street cars he humiliates her greatly by flirting with his ethereal goddess. , Both the Bowlers are spiritualists. BANKERS MEET IN YANKTON Aanual Convention of State Associa tion Held In South. Dckota. YANKTON. S. D., June 8. (Special.) The Nineteenth annual convention of the Bankers' Association of South Dakota, Is in session here. An Important business session will be held Thursday, at which addresses will be made on live banking topics by "many men prominent In banking circles of this state, of Nebraska and Minnesota. One of these subjects will be "Whom to Trust." by W. F. McLane, cashier of Hennepin County Savings bank, Minneapolis. .The officers of the associa tion are president, 8, Drew, president ot the Bank of Hlglimore; vice-president, A. M. Shaw, cashier of Delmont State bank; treasurer, J. A. Pritzkau, cashier of the German-American National bank of Red field; secretary, J. E. Piatt, cashier of Clark Security bank. The president's annual address, the ad dress of welcome by Mayor E. T. White, will be given Thursday morning, the day of the main business session, the other days being devoted to social functions and sight seeing. Cashier W. K. Hcaton, of le First National bank of this city, la presi dent of the local committee, with C. A. Wynn, cashier of tho American State bank, secretary. Bis; Iterrard for Wolf. UPTON, Wyo., June 8. (Special.) "One Toe," tho largest and most destructive wolf that ever attacked live stock In this section waa run to earth last Frldsy by William Jenkins, who receives the $100 reward with additional bounty of about $25. For years "One Toe" has terrorized this section, causing the stockmen losses aggregating many thousands of dollars. He was too cunning to be led Into a trap, and shied away from all kinds of poison. Jenkins ac cidentally ran onto "One Toe,'' and rtcog n.nlng the varmint at once, tho cowboy opened fire and brought the terror down at the second shot. Model A67 is a new one. Willing to Pay Bandit Reward; But to Whom? Union Pacific Answers Suits of Claimants aAd Asks Court to Make Settlement. Tho Union rai-iric railway company yes terday filed answer In fedeial court to the suits brought by the thlity claimants for reivaid for the auprcheuvloii o( tho Overland bandits. The ittlay company In the face of the numerous claims tins thrown up Its hands at the tangle and asks the court to make an adjustment. The. com pany cheerfully admits th obligation to pay a total sum of tJi.WO for tho bandits. But to whomr In the answer filed yesterday the Union Pacific ufteisto pay into Court the, mini of 2j,0Hu to bo apportioned among the claimants in any proportion that the court sees fit. The defendant prays the court to make an adjustment and absolve the road from any assumed obligation to pay moie than the original reward of fj.noo a head for tho bandits captured. The claimants who have filed suit against the rallwuy com pany are asking lit the aggregate fJJO.OOO. The icllorr l'erll Jaundice, malaria, biliousness, vanishes when Dr. King's New Life Pills are taken. Guaranteed. 23c. For sale by Beaton Drug Co. t ff tin it C " -t--itta-.. U' - swa.: "SET! (mQ) ud) HAIR WHITE AS SNOW Restored to Natural Color with One Bottle o! , SULPHUR HAIR REMEDY Tho 1 Only True r Hair RestorervTonic : and . Rejuvenator ALMOST A MIRACLE My hair was as white as Bnow when I commenced using Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Hair Remedy. One bottle re stored my hair to its natural dark brown color. As I am now 70 years old, I consider the result most remarkable. It is an agreeable and refreshing hair dressing, keeping the hair soft and glossy, without being in the least greasy or sticky. , WM. 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