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AWAY FROM BAGOAD
'TURKISH FORCES DEFEAT AND
COMPEL WITHDRAWAL OF
LITTLE ACTUAL FIGHTING
Report That Turkish Forces Outnum
bered British Four to One.
Other Fronts Are Quiet.
London.-The British, German and
Turkish accounts of the recent fight
ing in Mesopotamia, while containing
minor disatches respecting the casul
ties and character of the British re
treat on the Tigris, clearly establish
the fact that without further rein
forcements to equal the overpowering
odds against which they have been
struggling, the British troops under
General Townsend have little pros
pect of continuing the march to Bag
dad, which city appeared a few weeks
ago to be almost within their grasp.
Having advanced during October
and November through the desert of
Irak to the very environments of
Bagdad, the British force is now re
tiring upon Kut-el-Amara, 80 miles
southeast of Ctesiphon, the scene of
the battle fought in the latter part
of November in which the British
troops met their first serious check.
. The position therefore of General
Townsend's force is much the same
as in September after the battle of
Ltht-el-Amara. According to a recent
account large Turkish reinforcements,
supplementing the forces which al
ready outnumbered the British forces
four to one, were flung against the
British troops retiring down the Tig
ris, and made a British stand impos
There have been no military events
of any importance in the Balkins
since the fall of Monastir. Recent re
ports make Rumania loom unusually
large on the Balkan horizon, and
that country is generall accredited
with the 1:itention either of joining
the Allies or at least stretching her
neutrality to the point of allowing her
passage of Russian troops. There has
been, however, no confirmation of the
eport that Russian troops have al
entered Rumanian territory.
WIL'" T WMDDING DEC. 18.
Extreme SimirWel Be Observ
ed and Only Families \ill Attend.
Washington. -- Extreme simplicity
will be observed at the wedding of
President Wilson and Mrs. Norman
Galt, which the White House announc
ed will be solemnized December 18
at the home of Mrs. Galt here.
The president will have no best man
at the wedding and Mrs. Galt will not
formally select a maid of honor, al
though one of het siters, probably
Miss Bertha Bolling of this city will
attend her during the ceremony. It
was announced at tlae White IHouse
that only members of the two families
and the presidlent's imImedhiate house
hold would attend the wedding, and
that no formial invihations would be is
sued. This surp~rised official Wash
ington, as it had been expected that
at least a few of the president's
fiends would be invited.
The Rev. Herbert $cott Smith, rec
tor of St. Margaret's Protestant Epis
copal Church here, which Mrs. Gait
has attended in recent months has
been tentatively selectedl as the offici
ating clergyman, although it is pos
sible that the Rev. Sylvester Beach
pastor of the president's church in
Princeton, may assist. The president
is a Presbyterian.
$25,000,000 For Good Roads.
Columbus, 0.-Draft of a bill provid
ing for an annual Federal appropria
tion of $26,000,000 to be used by the
states in highway improvement was
made public here at the headquarters
of the Ohio Good Roads Federation.
The measure was drawn by a com
mittee of the American Asociation
on State Highway Officials for presen
tation to Congress.
San Diego Exposition Will Continue.
San Diego, Ca.-Offical announce
ment that the Panama-California Ex
position which was opened here Janu
ary 1 of this year, will continue
throughout 1916 as the Panama-Cali
fornia International Expoiltion, was
madle by G. A. Davidson, presidlent of
German MunItion Factory Blows Up.
Iwondon.-Dostruction of a large
ammunition factory at Halle, Prussiani
Saxony, by an explosion, with the loss
of several hundred lives is reported
Postoffioce Trade Improves.
in business is reflected in the Novem
- her revenues of the 50 largest post
offices of the country, producing ap
proximately half of all the postal re
ceipts. Postmiaster- General Burle
son announced this in a statement
* showing an increase of $2,033,138 or
17(.96 .per cent for those offices over
November at year ago. The normal rate
of increase is about 7 pci- cent but
* November last year shiowed a de
* crease of 5.71 per cent as a result
of the war.
VISITS IN VIENNA
MUCH SPECULATION! OVER THE
KAISER'S VISIT Tb AUSTRIAN
CABINET MEMBERS RESIGN
Operations In Balkans Continue With
Unabated Energy-End of the
London.-Emperor William's visit
to Vienna, which co-incided with the
resignation of three Austrian cabinet
ministers, is the cause of much spec
ulation. The two events are variously
assumed to be connected with the re
peated effort of Germany to force Aus
tria into a German zollverein, a desire
of Fjnperor Francis Joseph to secure
a separate peace through the interven
tion of Pope Benedict and a rumored
dispute between Austria and Bulgaria
over the division of erbian territory.
There naturally is no authoritative
basis for any of these reports beyond
statements in the German newspapers
that Emperor William's visit was one
of the highest importance.
Meantime operations in the Balkans
and the movements of the armies of
the Central Powers continue with un
abated energy. Like Germany Bul
garia announces that with the capture
of Prisrend her campaign against Ser
bia has come to an end, which seems
to support the suggestion that to avoid
a dispute with Greece, King Ferdinand
of Bulgaria has decided against the oc
cupation of Monastir.
Austria, with the assistsance of
some German troops, continues her
operations against Montenegro, the
frontier of which has been crossed
but not without considerable opposi
tion from the Montenegrins, who are
masters in mountain warfare and who
have been joined by some portions of
the Serbian armies which succeeded
in escaping from the invaders of their
Battles are now being fought in that
part of the Sanjok of Novipazar which
was taken by Montenegro after the
INQUIRE ABOUT VESSELS.
Are Ships to Be Requisitioned With
out Aid of Prize Court?
Washington.-The state department
has instructed Ambassador Page at
London to inquire of the British gov
ernment whether two vessels of the
American Trans-At:antic Company,
seized while flying the American flag
were to be requisitioned without the
formality of prize court proceedings.
The ambassador was directed to file a
vigorous protest against such a meas
ure should he receive an affirmative
The department acted upon infor
mation received from Richard Wagner,
president of the company, who tele
graphed he had been advised by the
captains of the steanters Hocking, de
tainied at St. Lucia, that attorneys for
the British government were to make
moves looking toward the requisition
of the vessels. Mr. Wagner also said
that the crews had been or-dered to
leave the ships and arrangements were
being made for the disposition of the
cargo on the Genosee.
State department oniicials said that
if the facts wvere confirmed every
thing would be dofte to prevent such
New Directors Richmond Bank.
Richmond, Va.-H-enry B3. Wilcox, of
Baltimore, has been elected a class
"A" director in succession to Waldo
Newcomer, and Edmund Strudick of
Richmond, has been elected a class
"B" director, in succession to George
3. Saey, according to an announce
ment by William Ingle, chairman of
the board of the Fedet-al Reserve bank
WIlloughby Beach Hotel Burned.
Norfolk, Va-The Willoughby Beach
Hotel situated on the shores of Chesa
peake Bay opposite Old Poifnt Com
fort was destroyed by fire. The house
was closed for the season and the ori
gin of the blaze is unknown.
Whitiock Confers With Wilson.
Washington. - Brand Whitloek,
American minister to Belgium, had a
long conference with President Wil
son regar-ding conditions in the war
zone, the work of the Belgian Relief
Commission, and the case of Miss
Edith Cavell, the British nurse, exe
cuted by the Germans over the pro
test of Mr. Whitlock. Minister Whit
lock then loft for his home in. Toledo,
Ohio. Later he will go to some health
resort. Hie will sail again for his post
December 28 on the steamer Rotter
Villa Planning Border Raids.
Washington.-Attributing his pros.
ent situation to the failure of the IUni
ted States government to support him,
General Villa is plannling raidls in
American territory along the border,
according to information reaching Ma
jor General F'unston, commanding the
American border guard,. In reporting
this to the war department General
Funston saidl he could not believe Gen
eral Villa actually contemplated any
such hazardous undertaking but pro
ceeded t.o prepare in case he did at
tempt to cross bordie.
PREVAILS IN EVERY SECTION
OF THE COUNTRY.
SOUTH IS ENJOYING PLENTY
Farmers Receive Good Prices For
Crops and Spend Money Freely.
Merchants Get Share.
in the southern states waa reflected
in reports of business conditions from
all the population centers. Heavy
early buying presages fuller Christ
mas stockings than in several years
at the close of an autumn season dur
ing which regular trade has been un
Farmers in the south having re
ceived good prices for big crops have
been spending money more freely
than at any time in recent years.
Their prosperity is being shared by
merchants in every line, large and
A sure index of the wonderfully im
proved conditions in the south are the
remarkable bank clearings of the
larger cities during the past month or
more. For last week Memphis report
ed the high water gain in clearings,
an increase of 63.9 per cent over the
same week last year. Atlanta re
ported an increase of 47.2 per cent
while every city which reported from
the south showed gains of almost sim
The restoration of cotton to a solid
price foundation, more diversified
crops and economy in production are
declared by business men to be lead
ng factors in the improved condi
tions. More foodstuffs were raised
by southern planters than ever be
fore and thus much of the money
which went elsewhere for necessaries
of life in other years was kept at
The south has not profited direct
ly from war orders as havve other
sections of the country, it is said, but
some lines of trade have received an
impetus because of the war. For in
stance, knitting mills have been work
ing night and day, according to re
ports, manufacturing the cheaper
grades of hosiery which formerly
bore the familiar trademark "Made
Although no such freight conges
tion is reported as exists in and around
New York, the terminal facilities of
every southern port are said to be
taxed to capacity by the heavy coast.
wise and export trade.
EXPLOSION KILLS THIRTY.
Four Tons Black Powder Explodes at
Wilmington, Del.-Thirty workmen
were killed and seven fatally injured
in an explosion of four- tons of black
powder at the Upper H-agley Yard of
the Dupont Powder Company. It was
the worst accident that has occurred
in any of the company's plants in a
rluarter of a century.
The cause of the blast is not known
and according to a company state
ment, the origin "will probably always
remain a mystery." Nevertheless an
investigation has been institutefd by
the officials of the company.
Nearly all the victims of the blast
were young men between 16 and 21
year-s of age. Most of them lived in
and about Wilmington.
The explosion occurred in a small
packing house wvhere .black poewder
pellets are prepared for- shipment to
the warring nations. 'The packing
house was one of a large group of
small buildings whicnit iake up the
Upper Hagley plant about three miles
northwest of the city.
The teriffiC blast rock-ed the whole
Blrandywine Valley and shook and
Miss Flynn Not Guilty.
Paterson, N. J.-Elizibeth Guerley
Flynn. a labor leader, was found not
guilty of a charge of "inciting to po
sonal assault" in the silk mill strike
in Patterson in Februar-y, 1913.
Stormy Debate In Fren.:h Chamber.,
Paris.-TPhe bi11ll roviling for ti e
calling to the colors of the young con
scripts of the class of 1917,'provoked
a stormfy dlebate in thew Chamber.
Premier Blriand participating in the
discussion. The bill1 provides for
bringing inito the service approximate
ly 400,000 yoting meni whoi ini times
of peaceP would begini military ser'vicc
in 1917. its metmbers being 18 and 19
years of age. The proposal is to call
~heom on Decemiber- 15, when they
woulid be sentt to garisons to be train
ed and( inc(orporated in regiments.
Villa Forces Defeated, Scatter.
Nogales, At-iz.is forces dlefeated~
and scattered by the C'arranza army or
Geon. Mat-i l Dieguez at Heormosillo,
FIranucisco Villa has disap~peared,. ac
cotrdinig to reports by Genteral Obre
gotn, Carranzan military chief. The re
ports are baused appat-ently on slate
ments of. prWisoners. General Dieguez's
victory at fliermosillo is said to have
been complete. Threce hundred Villa
soldiers wetre found wolundled after
the battle. Six huindred were said to
have suirrenidered south of Magdalenia,
while 200 more gnave up their arms.
TO BE CONSIDERED
COMMISSIONERS OF AGRICUL
TURE ARE COMING ''rO COLUM
BIA, DEC. 13.
REPRESENT SIXTEEN STATES
Will Later Go To Charleston to Attend
the Southern Commercial
Columbia.-Commissioners of agri
culture from 16 states of the South
will gather in Columbia December 13
for their annual meeting. After a
session of one day the meeting will be
adjourned to Cnarleston, where the
Southern Commercial congress will
be in progress. The call for the
meeting was issued recently by J. D.
Price, commissioner of agriculture of
Georgia and president of the associa
tion. The headquarters will be at the
Jefferson hotel and a special car will
be provided for the trip to Charleston.
On the night of December 13 the
commissioners will be the guests of
the Columbia Chamber of Commerce
at a dinner to be given at the Jeffer
son. The following morning the coim
missioners will be tendered a break
fast by the Charleston Ad club. After
a brief session in Charleston the com
mlssioners will join in the general
discussions at the Commercial con
The meeting in Columbia will be
called to order by President Price and
the address of welcome is to be deliv
ered by Gov. Manning. After the
address reports will be received from
the officers of the association.
Many matters of vital importance
to the south will be discussed at the
session here. Each commissioner will
be asked to outline the work that is
being done in his state for the im
provemnent of agricultnral conditions.
Special stress will be given the meas
ures that have been taken to meet
the changed agricultural condition,
brought about by the former uncer
tain prices for cotton and the advent
of the boll weevil. The commission
ers will also discuss the question of
rural credits and marketing. Such
plans of marketing as have been
adopted in the various states are to
be explained. The use of commercial
fertilizers will be discussed.
The plans for the entertainment of
the commissioners in Columbia have
been aranged by Commissioner Wat
son and R. W. Holcombe, secretary
of the Chamber of Commerce.
Improve Property In Fairfield.
Winnsboro.-The largest real estate
transaction in the history of Fair
field, and one that will materially ef
fect the prosperity of the county in
various ways, was completed accord
ing to authoritative reports by the
Dukes of Durhnnm, N. C., big tobacco
magnates, who were pur-chasers of
vast tracts of land recaching fronm
Gi-eat Falls, along the WVater-ee r-iver,
to a Point below Longtownm, in close
pr-oximity to the wvater- rights aliready
occupiedl by a comupany in which the
D)ukes are repor-ted to beC inter-ested.
A colonization scheme wvill be un
dertaken by the promoters along wvith
the contemplated erection of several
The property will be dlividedl into
parcels and sold to white settlers,
with moder-n far-m houses erected
No definite date was given as to
when the actual development of the
enterprise would begin.
Greenville Banks Show Increase.
Greenville--The total bank depos
its in the banks of Greenville city,
not including subur-ban banks, wer-e
on November 10, 1915, 4,243,330. This
is an increase over the aggregate de
posits of October 31. 1914, of $802,
754, notwithstanding the fact thiat at
the period giveni in 1914 there were,
compar-atively larger- government de
posits in the local bants. TPho depolsits
on October- 31, 1914, according to
statements issued at that time, were
$3,440,576. The deposits in Greenville
banks are larger- thanm the aggregate
in any other (-ity of this section.
Bethea Stops In Washington.
Washington.-A. J. Ilethmea, lieuten
ant govei-nor- of South Car-olina, was
in Washington on his way to New
Yoi-k wher-c lhe expects to join the
F'ord par-ty and go abroad in the hope
of bringing about *eace among the
wvarrilng nationis. Alr. Ib~thlen knew
but little of Mr. Ford's pla ns and said
that asidle froim having receivedl an in
vitation to join the paty none of the
dletails had as yet been mnadle known
to him. Mr. Blethea (ontinuied his
trip to New Yoi-k, wher- lie was to
boai-d the Ford shin Satutrday.
Fire In Charleston.
Charleston.-ire or-iginal ig in the
woodworking dlepartmilent of the main
building completely (lest royed the
plant of the Woodstock Hanrdwood and
Spool Manufacturing company on
Centre stireet. Th~e building and ma
'hinery Wci-re valuedl at $25,000 and in
sured for- $15.000. A motor ti-uck
valuedl at $1,500, which was standing
near- the butilding, was a total ihas
and uninsured. The lumber sheds
conneccted with the plant were a total
loss, but two warehouses and a dry
kiln nearby were saved
ORGANIZE NIGHT SCHOOLS
Twenty-Four Have Been Organized in
Spartanburg County. - Adults
Columbia.- -George D. Brown, state'
.,uperinteielont of mill schools, was in
Columbia in conference with John E.
Swearingen, state superintendent of
education. The last two weeks have
been consumed by Mr. Brown in or
ganizing night schools in the mill vil
lages of Spartanburg county. There
are 27 cotton mills in that county and
night schools have been organized in
24. Meetings to effect organization in
the remaining three have already been
scheduled for this week.
The Spartanburg delegation appro
priated $1,400 last year to be applied
to night school effort. The county
board in disbursing this amount ap
portioned $1,000 to organize the night
schools in the mill villages with the
remaining $400 for rural district work.
Miss Linda Hunter was also employed
as mill school organized for that
In commenting on the Spartanburg
plan, Mr. Brown characterized the ap
propriation as "the greatest blessing
the delegation could have contrived
for the mill people." "We are earn
estly hoping," he said, "that the ap
propriation will be continued, and that
other counties will follow the worthy
example." The work has been great
ly handicapped in many sections be
cause of lack of funds. Mr. Brown
said that it would be possible to con
duct night schools in every mill vil
lage in the state for three months at
least in each year wire funds avail
Receivers Will Operate Mills.
Aiken-A receivership for the Gran
iteville Manufacturing Company, own
ing mills at Graniteville and Vaucluse
in this county, was granted by Judge
H. A. M. Smith, Col. ). S. Henderson
of Aiken, attorney and Samuel A. Fort
son of Augusta, president of the con
pany, making application for the re
ceivership in United Statos court for
the eastern district of South Carolina.
Jacob Sunlay of Augusta and I1. Good
wyn Rhett of Charleston were appoint
ed receivers. While an effort has been
made to avoid placing the Granite
ville Manufacturing Company in a re
ceivership, the proposed plan for the
creditors to finance the operation of
the mills has fallen through and it be
came known recently that a receiver
shhip was the only nope of an early
resumption of operations.
Motor Deliveries For Seven Routes.
Washington.---The postoffice de
partment announced that beginning
February 1, next, rural delivery motor
vehicle service would be placed in
operation at Campobello, where there
will be two routes; at Pacolet, where
there will be one, and at Spartanburg,
where there will be four. The salary
-of the carriers in each case will be
$1,800 per year.
National Park In Oconee.
Greenvillo.-The federal govern
ment began proceedings here to con
demn 20,000 acres of mountain land
in Oconee county to be reserved as a
national forest. More than 8,500 no
tices will be served on p)ersons in all
parts of the United States andl Catn
adla. Some of the dleeds, (dating back
to 1780, inivolvedl portions of thle origi
nial estate of Johni C. Calhoun. Attor
neys from New YorK andl 'h iladel
p~hiia are looking after l'as trn inter
New Rural Route.
OGrangebur-g. - Postmaster A. D.
Webster has been informed that be
ginning on Feb~ruary 1 next a new
rur-al letter route will be esitablished
from the Orangebur-g poStoffiee. Th is
niew route wvill be0 establiished as a re
sult of recommndations and othetr in-.
foirmation furnished the p~ostoffice do
partment. This new route will make
six rural routes and One star' routo
out of the Or-angeburg postoffice.
Ships Arrive December 11.
Washington.-Secretary Daniels an
nounced that the battleshlips which
will go to Charleston for- the Southern
Commercial congt-ess would a'rrive at
Charleston at noon on D~ecemberem 11.
They wvill be under command of Rear
Striker Succumbs to Wounds.
Greenville.---D~avid lFreez. the strik
er who was stabbed Ina a mttlee4 at .Jud
son Mills, died( at a hospi ta;l as a re
sult of the severe wounad : r e'ei ved.
SOUTH CAROLINA NEWS ITEMS.
Th'le South Carolinia Methodist Cotn
ference wvill mleet nexi yeatr at Flor
Winat hrtop Nor-mal anad Inadust rial
college wvill ble trepresentedi u on the
TFordl peace nissiont to lEutrope by MIiss
Loutise McCown whot wentt to New
York to join thie paty, sailing oni the
steamship) Oscart II.
Cliff Godfrey, triedT at Sipartanburtg
for the murit der of( ltobert 11aunna, a
planter-, on whtose place, ntear Enoreo,
Godfrey wvas a t enant, was acquitted.
The town of Greenwood secuired a
loan of $25.000 at time trate of 2.67 per
cent. All of the Greetnwood banks
mnade bids on the loan. The lowest
bidder wvas the National Loan atnd
Exchange bank of Greenwood.
The conttract for the now Pat-k
school b)uiIling at Florence has beetn
awardled by the school boar-d to the
Taylor-Waters Cou'struction company
of Columbia for $25,395. Ther-e wore
The compttoller of the cut-rency Is
sued a char'ter t~o the Planters' Na
tional bank of' Saluda. Thme capital
stok is $30,000
DO YOU NEEDA AtE
Dr. Kilmor's Swamp-Root is not rocorm
mended for everything, but it you haVe
kidney, liver or bladder trouble. it -nay
be found lust the remedy you. tees.
Swarnp-iltoo - makes friends quickly be
cause its mild and immediate effdot ie
soon realized in most cases. It is a gents
healing herbal compound-a physician's
prescription which has proved its great
curative val.o in thousands of the most
distressing cases according to reliable
All druggists in 600 and $1.O0 sl*es.
You may have a sample size bottle of
this always reliable preparation by Par
cel Post, also pamphlet telling about it.
Address Dr. Kilmer & Co.. Binghamton,
N. Y., and enclose ten cents, also mention
A Serious Question.
"Thackeray once had a novel turned
down by seventeen different publish
"I've read that, and it gives me hope.
I've had a novel turned down by every
publisher I know of. But here's the
"Is it worth while starting a manu
script over the same route twice?"
HANDS LIKE VELVET
Kept So by Daily Use of Cutloura
Soap and Ointment. Trial Free.
On retiring soak hands in hot Cuti.
cura soapsuds, dry and rub the Oint
ment into the hands some minutes.
Wear bandage or old gloves during
night. This is a "one night treat
ment for red, rough, chapped and
sore hands." It works wonders.
Sample each free by mail with 32-p.
Skin Book. Address Cuticura, Dept.
XY, Boston. Sold everywhere.-Adv.
"How did you lose your hair?"
"Worry! I was in constant fear
that I was going to lose it."
Not Gray Hairs but Tired Eyes
make us look older than we are. Keep your
Eyes young and you will look young. After
the Movies always Murino Your Eyes
Don't toil your age.
A Good Plan.
"We should strive to turn our trou
bles into successes."
"That's what. I know an actor who
did that. When people threw vege
tables he caught 'em on a fork and
made it the hit of the performance."
Curious Forms of Greeting.
The kiss, the hand-shake and the "
bow are the salutations that are in the
most universal use at the present day.
Yet there exist races to whom these
forms of greeting would seem as lu
dicrous as their own customs seem to
Utah Furnishes Expo Material.
The state of Utah has made another
record, of which it is very proud. It
seems that all the gypsum used in the
construction of the San Diego fair
buildings and 80 per cent of that used
for the San Francisco fair came from
the quarries near Nephi, Utah. It is
now well known that gypsum is one of
the oldest building materials. It was
used extensively in the building of
the pyramids and very largely in the
construction of the monumental archi
tectural edifices reared by the Gr-eeks
and the Romans.
The product of gypsum usned is the
fair buildings is known as "staff" and
was east to imitate the famous Roman
travertine. Of its beauty a thousand
writers have written. Utah is proud
that it furnished the material for the
exposition str-uctur-es andl proud that
it couldl have furnished the material
for the wondlers of the ancients.
HARD TO DROP
But Many Drop It.
A young Calif. wife talks about cof
"It was hard to drop Mocha and
Java and give Postum a trial, but my
nerves were so shattered that I was a
nervous wreck and of course that
moans all kinds of ails.
"I did not want to acknowledge cof
fee caused the trouble for I was very
fond of it. At that time a friend
came to live with us, and I noticed
that after he had been with us a week
he would not drink his coffee any
more. I asked him the reason. He
replied: 'I have not had a headache
since I left off drinking coffee, some
months ago, till last week, when I be
gan again here at your table. I don't
see how anyone can like coffee, any
way, after- drinking Postum!'
"I said nothing, but at once order-ed
a package of Postum. That was five
months ago, and we have drank no
coffee since, except on two occasions
when we had company, andi the result
each time was that my husband could
not sleep, but lay awake and tossed
and talked half the night. We were
convinced that coffee caused his suf
fering, so ho returned to Postum, con
vinced that coffee was an enemy, in
steadl of a friend, and ho is troubled
no more b~y insomnia.
"I have gained 8 pounds in weight,
and my nerves have ceased to quiver.
It seems so easy now to quit coffee
that caused our aches and ails and
take up Postum.'' Namo given by
Postum Co.,' Battle Creek, Mich.
Postum comes in two forms:
Postum Cereal--the original form
must be well boiled. 15c and 25c pack
instant Postum--a soluble powder
dissolves quickly in a cup of hot
water, and, with cream and sugar,
makes a (delicious beverage instantly.
30c and 50c tis
Both kinds are equally delicious and
cost about the ss'ne per cup.
"There's a Reason" for P~ostum.n
--sold by Grocers.