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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, June 17, 1912, Image 4

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New York=WASH HNGTON=Paris.
Business IHours=8 A.M. to 5:3? P.M.
Furs and Fur Garments Stored.
Women's &nd Misses'
Priced Exceptionally Low.
Garments that will meet all essential requirements for general wear and vaca
tion service, and in the dresses are styles of extreme beauty and elaborateness for
afternoon, evening and social functions. These prices permit splendid savings on
garments of the latest styles, highest quality and in perfect condition.
Their actual worth has in no way diminished. But the prices are
reduced in order to effect immediate clearance while they are
still seasonable.
Tailored Suits, of serges, diagonals, silks and
fancy mixtures, in IMack, navy, wistaria and vari=
ous tan and gray effects.
Tailored Suits, serges, diagonals, whipcords,
in navy, Mack, tan, gray, cadet, two=toned effects;
also hairline stripes, checks and mannish mixtures.
Tailored, Semi-tanSored and Dress Suits, in black
and navy blue and hairline stripes, of rich serges
and handsome taffeta silks.
Dresses of striped messaline, figured
foulard, natural pongee and taffeta
styles with high and round neck, coatee
>.75 each.
Formerly $25.
and $29.50.
L7S each.
Formerly $32.50
and $35.00.
New French Linen Dresses, suitable for morning
and afternoon wear, in pink, light blue, lavender
and white, with white embroidery collar and cuffs,
others finished with braided scalloped edges.
Beautiful Dresses, of white voile, batiste, lawn, ~
dotted mulls, crepe meteors, chiffon taffeta, French
linen and cream serge; overdresses of chiffon or
coatee effects of same material; Lingerie Dresses
elaborately trimmed with embroidery and hand=
crocheted lace.
Silk Dresses, of crepe meteor, charmeuse and'
foulard; pannier skirts, peplums and new jackets.
Colors are light gray, tan, Copenhagen, navy and
black and dainty figured effects. ^
Tailored Linen Waists, some have entire front
of half=inch' tucks, others with front of two=size
tucks; plain or tucked back and long sleeves;
laundered collar and cuffs; sizes 34 to 46.
Tailored Waists, of linen, Einene and lawn,
tucked front or plain shirt style with side pocket;
also Embroidered Lawn Waists with high neck,
Hong sleeves and laundered collar and cuffs; all sizes.
Third flo?r. G ?t.
Formerly $45.
and $57.50.
Special price,
$7.75 each.
Special price,
>.75 each.
Special Sale off
New C otto in Wash Fabrics.
Every 3-ard of these materials is new
and has just arrived in the house.
These materials ordinarily command a much higher price, but
we were fortunate enough to be in the market when they were be
ing disposed of below par value, and were quick to take advantage
of the opportunity presented.
Dimities, Cotton Foulards. Organdies and Lawns are included
?iust the materials that will find much service throughout the sum
mer for dainty cool frocks and dresses.
Divided into four lots, as follows:
NOT NO. 1?800 YARDS DIMITY DE LUXE, a most popular
fabric for women's and children's summer dresses; also exten
sively used for dressing sacqucs, kimonos, etc. Polka dots,
striped effects, figures and floral patterns. Marked at half price.
Special value, 12jJ/jC yard.
TON FOULARDS, in attractive designs and beautiful new col
orings, such as lavender, cadet, old rose, light blue, navy blue,
black-and-white. These are priced far below rcgularlv.
Special value, 29c yard.
neat, serviceable designs and pink flowered effects. An ex
ceptionally good offering, in which the saving is half.
Special value, H2%c yard.
LOT NO. 4?NEW BORDERED LAWNS, in beautiful colorings
and patterns; sheer, crisp and of first quality. One of the most
stylish cotton fabrics of the season: nearly half less than usual.
Special value, Bsc yard.
Second floor. G st.
A Cjiarmjrag Collection of Hats for
Women's aandl Misses' Otuting Wear,
'?J5 each.
Formerly up to $35.00.
$35.00 each.
Formerly $50.00
and $55.00.
Special price,
$1.95 each.
Special price,
$1.50 each.
Women's New Linen Suits,
The Finest in Fabric and Tailoring.
Linen Suits of the highest type?best quality fabrics and skillful
designing: perfectly proportioned and tailored in a manner that will
be thoroughly pleasing to all women.
Simple but correct models for street, travel, motoring, sporting
and most all occasions of an ordinary suit. Some are made in the
simple tailored coat style so prevalent with women, but the smart
Norfolk jacket effects in s^yeral variations give to this selection
styles that are deservedly popular, and are constantly increasing.
Norfolk Suits are especially becoming to the youthful and to slender
figures, accentuating this feature to a marked degree. Skirts are in
all the newest models.
Natural colored and white linens arc represented, and the qual
ity is better than we have ever offered regularly at this price. These
suits have more individuality in style, high-grade workmanship and
combined excellence than the usual garments obtainable at the
Price of $115.00.
Third flo"r. <?
Distinctive Late Styles in
Women's New Summer Coats.
I'.xtensive new selections peculiarly suited for summer use?
-mart, new and reasonable garments in the largest and most com
plete Rowing we have ever presented?coats and wraps f<?r street,
travel. vacation. afternoon and evening wear.
W e enumerate some of our latest arrivals.
among which are manv exclusive models:
\ i -\\ M< ?TQR COATS.
*J3' ?*' f
Ti ir.l T?>r ?. -
Selections are best made now while
assortments arc complete.
es are varied, but noticeably moderate,
Rival" Sheets and PMlowcases<
These Sheets and Pillowcases have been favorably known to
housekeepers for many years. They launder perfectly, retaining
their natural shape, and are absolutely void of filling, which causes
sheet- to wash thin in different places.
rstnKir -50c & 55c each
SHKKTS ' Thr*?e-quarte? siz<* eaill
1 I>oub!e Oj/jC each
Pillowcases, 45x30 in..$i.C>8 doz.
twr, 1" st.
Women's New Bathing
and Beach Costumes.
Bathing and Beach Costumes
were never so attractive in styles
and fabrics?the latter are espe
cially smart and pretty, consist
ing of beautiful taffeta silk and
satin, also mohair, and their fit
ness has been assured for both
fresh and salt water bathing.
Plain colors and smartly trimmed
$2.95, $3.50. $5.00 to $12.50 each.
Bathing Caps, in a variety of
pretty styles, of rubber and va
rious waterproofed materials; un
usually fetching colors.
25c' 5oc to $2.00 each.
Third floor, 1; 1st.
Every Warn ted Material
in Women's White
Wash Skirts.
Our showing of the newest
modes in Women's White Wash
Skirts is unusually interesting in
the completeness of styles, num
ber of fabrics and diversity of
models. The styles range from
the most conservative to the new
est novelties, but even these latter
combine refinement and taste to
a high degree. The many needs
of the white skirt are known
to all women, hence the ad
visability of making selection
while assortments afford the best
$1.00, $1.25, $r.5o to $to.oo each.
Third floor, G st.?
Lilly Ann Arm Shield
A Brassiere made of substantial
net in the body and invisible net
in the short sleeves, to be worn
over the corset. Dress Shields
are attached firmly around the
edge to protect the corset cover
as well as the waist from all
stains of perspiration, so frequent
and so undesirable to all women.
As a brassiere and shield holder
combined the service rendered bv
this article is far more satisfac
tory than anything we have before
seen. $2.0? each.
Notion Dept.. Main floor, G *t.
Appropriate hats for the mountains, the seashore, the country
club, the week end and the many occasions where the practical,
serviceable hat is required. Never were models more becoming or
refreshing in their simplicity of line and trimming than those now
in vogue for outing wear. Drooping Panamas that give a iaunty air
to the summer costume: models in ratine in many new shapes in
white, and white with colored facings: the always favored felts, the
rough straw sailors and the linens. Hats are here to complete the
effect of any costume for outdoor sports and occasions. Whatever
attracts the fancy will carry with it the touch of distinctiveness which
years of specializing alone can give and which our patrons have
never found lacking in our presentations.
Second floor. Tenth st.
Special Sale of Hand=emlbroidered
1 ?- ?
Baby Dress Materials.
These are sheer materials, some embroidered in panel effect,
others in dainty spray patterns around the bottom vyith yoke at
tached. The timeliness of this value, together with the strong ap
peal it should naturally have for all mothers, makes early inspection
advisable, as we have oply a small quantity.
Special prices, $11.25 and $2.00 each.
Also a small lot of F'rench Hand-embroidered Batiste Yokes
and Guimpes?would make very effective and pretty yokes in girls'
dresses. These are marked considerably less than regularly.
Special price, $11.'25 each.
Main floor. G st. _________________________
The Season's Latest and
Highest Grade Feminine Footwear,
Modern shoemaking, which produces so many beautiful styles,
is well exemplified in our showing. Every source of stvle informa
tion and correct modeling is reviewed, and around these are con
ceived the styles which are authoritative and comfortable?fashioned
along lines of public demand.
Special attention is called to our line of Tan
Footwear, embodying many models of exclu
sive character: some here enumerated. '
Tan Continental Pumps with buckle. Tan Russia Calfskin Dresden
Ties, Tan Russia Calfskin English Walking Pumps,
Tan Russia Seamless Pumps, Tan Russia Tedesco Pumps,
Tan Russia Pocono Ties. Oxford Ties, 2 and 3 eyelet.
A variety of designs, with different shapes
of toes, styles and heights of heels.
$3.5<0) to $5.?1D pair.
Third floor. Tenth gt.
Tennis Rackets
At Very Special Prices.
Sold to us as "seconds," but we have made careful inspection of
the entire lot, and have been unable to determine wherein they
differ from the perfect article in any detail whatever, except in price.
They are offered you at a reduction of 25 to 50 per cent less than
regularly. This means an opportunity to get a high-grade racket at
the price of inferior makes. The output of one of the better class of
manufacturers, they are of well seasoned woods, strung with <nit that
will give good service and meet the most exacting demands. Every
desirable weight is included and women as well as men will find
here the racket that will serve them best.
Just 250 in the lot. divided into these three special prices:
Lot U: $11.25 each.
Lot 2: $1.95 each.
Lot 3: $2.95 each.
One=qiuarter to One-haSf Hess regular prices.
Fourth floi>r. Tenth st.
Announcing the Arrival
English and Scotch Linoleums.
These are the celebrated genuine English and Scotch Linoleums
so long and favorably known for their superior quality and high
grade materials and making. Each year finds the variety increasing
and larger assortments for selection. Our importations this season
are greater and more comprehensive than ever before, and com
prise all the newest effects and patterns, including designs in con
ventional and inlay parquetry effects for dining rooms, libraries,
reception rooms and business offices. Many plain browns and
greens that harmonize so well with rooms furnished in mission or
summer furniture. The serviceability of linoleums a< floor cover
ings needs 110 commendation from us; suffice to say that its wear
resisting qualities are unequaled.
2 yards wide.
$1.25, $11.35 and $11.50 the yard.
Fourth floor, G st
Woodward & Lothrop.
Wind Races Through City
Sixty Miles an Hour.
Washington and Vicinity Visited by
Destructive Hurricane.
District Street Car Service Blocked.
Roofs Blown From Houses?Plate
Glass Shattered.
The storm that swept Washington a''d
the surrounding territory shortly after
o'clock yesterday evening. while not of
long- duration, was one of the most de
structive that has visited tho city iti
years. Uttered streets piled high with
limbs; twigs and leaves torn from the
trees; telephone and electric light polos
blown down or snapped off. houses and
small buildings unroofed, and windows
smashed in. pave evidence this morning
of the fierceness of tho hurricane, which
attained a maximum velocity of sixty
seven miles an hour and which blew at
the rate of nearly sixty miles an hour for
tho official period of five minutes, as in
dicated at the weather bureau's observa
It is believed the heaviest of the storm
was felt in the vicinity of Springfield.
Prince Georges county, Mil., about fifteen
miles from this city on the line of the
Pennsylvania railroad and Washington,
Baltimore and Annapolis electric line,
where Moses Stewart, colored, a track
walker on the Pennsylvania railroad, was
Stewart sought protection from the
storm in the station on the electric line,
and shortly after he entered the struc
ture it was blown over and he was
killed. At Bell s station, only a short
distance from Springfield, the station
building of the electric line was blown
down. A boy was in the station and he
was severely hurt.
Follows Day of Showers.
The storm came as the culmination of
a day of showers. Shortly atter noon the
clouds drifted away and the sun came out
clear and warm, enticing hundreds to
the parks and resorts.
About ."> o'clock heavy clouds began to
pile tip in tiie southwest, and the rapidly
increasing humidity indicated the ap
proach of a thunderstorm, and the more
timid of the Sunday outers began to
seek shelter or to board the city-bound
cars for home. The air grew hotter as
time passed, while the clouds took on a
more menacing aspect, and a few min
utes after ~ o'clock the wind, a veritable
tornado, swept down, bringing with it
blinding sheets of rain that drove into
the faces of those exposed to its fury
with the stinging impact of hall.
In an instant the air was filled with
flying leaves and small branches; um
brellas, quickly hoisted by pedestrians,
were turned wrong side out or whisked
out of the owners' hands in a jiffy; straw
hats sailed into the air and were gone,
and the street crowds, in a panic, dashed
for every available doorway, drug store,
cigar store or any place of shelter.
Dazzling Electric Display.
The hurricane was accompanied by a
display of lightning that was dazzling,
while the roll of the thunder was almost
continuous, sounding in ear-splitting,
crackling crashes above the rumhie and
roar of the wind and rain.
Within the first few minutes of the
storm huge limbs were torn from trees
all over the city; giant trees themselves
were uprooted or snapped off; roofs were
torn from houses, garages and sheds;
poles that carried electric light, tele
phone, telegraph and trolley wires snap
ped off or were torn from the ground,
and the lighting system of the city, as
well as every means of communication,
was badly crippled.
Canoeists and owners of small river
craft who had been deceived by the clear
ing weather earlier in the afternoon and
who were caught on the river when the
storm swooped down were in dangerous
predicaments. Several small boats and
canoes were capsized and their owners
were thrown into the water; but aside
frm accidents such as these, with their
resultant drencliings, the storm, it la
thought, had few serious consequences.
Damages to windows and buildings
throughout the city will run far into the
thousands of dollars, however.
As the details of policemen started from
the various precincts for their stations
last night they were loaded down with
lanterns, to be hung up as danger signals
at the hundreds of points where uprooted
trees and other evidences of the storm s
fury made, dangerous obstructions.
Plate-Glass Windows Broken.
Several big plate glass windows of busi
ness houses were demolished and goods
in the various windows damaged by
broken glass and water. At the. Palais
Royal a large glass was smashed and*
considerable damage done the stock.
O'Donnell's drug store, at Wisconsin
avenue and P street, suffered the de
struction of :i window, pieces of tho
heavy glass being blown into the store,
where a number of persons gathered to
get out of the storm.
Plate glass windows of three business
houses in the block on Mount Pleas
ant street were demolished. The damage
done at the store of K. T. Hunt amounts
to about At the stores of M. L.
King and William Johnson the loss was
estimated at only about $30.
A plate glass window worth about $.v?
was broken at the store of Otis 11. Wood,
Connecticut avenue and Ij street. The
water did very little damage.
Kiseman Bros., clothiers, at 7th and K
streets northwest, also suffered the loss
of a big plate glass window, .while at
Swenk's shoe store, in the next block, a
window and showcase were broken.
A glass panel was blown from the hall
door at 007 7th street northwest.
Incidents of the Storm.
Nick Bobys of 1115 7th street north
west. and Mr. and Mrs. Goldenberg.
neighbors, had an exciting experience
shortly after midnight while riding
along R street near the river front in
a vehicle of the Terminal Taxicab
Company. The chauffeur, it is thought,
did not see a light on a tree that had
blown across the roadway, and the
taxicab was driven against the obstruc
Mrs. Goldenberg fainted, and Mr
Bobys sustained a slight injury to his
face. The taxicab was badly damaged.
Two churches and a number of resi
dences were damaged by the storm, but
the occupants escaped injury. One of
the churches was the Anacostia Baptist
Church at Wth and W streets, a
large tree having been blown on to the
roof of the structure. Only slight in
jury resulted. Part of the roof of the
A. M. E. Church at Garfield was blown
off. causing about SloO damage.
Frank P Hall. 7th and K streets south
west, came near being badly hurt
by a big tree that was blown against
the front of his dwelling. He was at
a window trying to arrange an awning,
when a big tree was uprooted and blown
over against the house, tearing out a sec
tion of the wall. One of tho branches
of the tree partly tilled t;ie room. Mr
Hall was struck by the branch, but was
not injured.
A tree was blown against the house
of Wilson Kenner. lttth street north
west, damaging the structure and fence
The roof of a sh?-d of the Washington
Terminal Company, near I'd and 1, streets
northeast, was blown to the street.
The blacksmith shop of G. J. Jones.
Michigan avenue and Sargent road north
east, was damaged to the amount of
The damage resulted from a tree falling
on the roof
The roof of l*ouis Hopfenmaier's factory
near the Chesapeake and Ohio canal and
~ (Continued on Fifth Page )
Conference of Clark's Friends. ;
To perfect plans for the fijrht to be
made in the interests of Speaker Clark
in Baltimore, the friends of the Speak
er will hold a conference in this city
Thursday. Former Senator Dubois of
Idaho, who is managing the camgaign
for the Speaker's nomination, said to
day that already representatives of
thirty states had signified their inten
tion of being present at the confer
ence. After the conference it is plan
ned to move the working force of the
Clark headquarters here to Baltimore.
Th>* National I'hanip dark Demo
cratic League will meet tonight at old
Masonic Temple, 9th and F streets, t ?
perfect arrangements for the league
marching club to parade in Baltimore.
Representative Pepper of low i is to
make an address.
Temporary Chairman at Baltimore.
Th<* contest over the temporary
chairman for the Baltimore c >nv ntion
may be carried t(? the flour of th > ? ??n
vention itself, it w.is s aid toda\ The
friends of Speaker Clark, who are put
ting forward'Senator-elect ?'llie .tames
of Kentucky, believe that his seleriinn
as temporary chairman will be h ilis
tinct tactical advantage to the I'lark
party, and for that reason, if he should
not be selected, it is likely the matter
will he carried into th>* convention
Calls Underwood Nation's Hope.
"The Nation's Hope" is the title < on
ferrrd upon Representative <)s<*ar I'nder
wood, majority leader <>f the House, by
one of his stanch est supporters for the
presidential nomination, Robert \V. Wells
of Washington.
"The nation does not need rough ri'jer
government, but a man who stands for
a government of law and order under
the Constitution," said Mr. Wells. "mid
Mr. I'nderwood Is such a man. He has
been a national figure for years, par
ticularly since his election as majority
leader of the House."
Would Disfranchise Negroes.
Senator Newlands of Nevad* has draft
ed a platform which he desires to have
International Show Opens in
England?King Is
LONDON, June 17.?The international
horse show opened at Olympia this
morning and will continue until June
Although some of the older American
exhibitors are absent, others have taken
their places. Judge \V. II. Moore, Wal
ter Winans and Miss Mona Dunn, a
Canadian, are the leading transatlantic
exhibitors Judge Moore brought over
from America no fewer than forty-five
horses, and will be a keen competitor in
all harness classes, in which Alfred <3.
Vanderbilt also is exhibiting.
J. Sumner Draper of l^oston has
brought over a dozen harness horses,
and Messrs. Gunther and Walker of
White Plains, N. Y.. have a few entries.
King George is displaying interest in
the show, and besides exhibiting horses
from the royal stables at Windsor, Sand
ringham and Balmoral, has sent the
famous Hanoverian Cream ponies which
draw the state coach in royal proces
sions and the hlark horses used on other
ceremonial occasions.
The attendance today was not so large
as usual. The decoration of olympia
represents a subtropical garden, the roof
being hidden by scene sheets in imita
tion of a tropical sky. The horses'
stalls are lavishly decorated.
Hibernians Going to Chicago.
A delegation of Washington members
of the Ancient Order of Hibernians will
attend the national convention of the
order, in Chicago, July 1?;. This an
nouncement was made yesterday by
President James D. Flynn at a meeting
in Eagles' Hall. Those from Washington
who attend will occupy a car on the spe
cial train of the Pennsylvania delegates.
adopted by the Kaltimore conventl?>?
Amon* tli?? principal planks in the pin'
form <s a provision for amendment to th
?\>nstitution confining the right of
raise to the j>??.?|>io of the ? 1*it*? rif''. A
<?th?-r plank prohibits the lmmigratler>
into this country of all persons r\i i ; ?
tho.-e bt lonKitiK to the white race. i
proposes a gradual reduction of the tRr
river and harlmr development. ant >
? lares asainst any modification of i
Sin rni.iu anti-trast law. tin. i^h fax-u.
a non-part isan independent <tm!vts??i' ,
si in i la r to t he interstate < <>i? n i ? ? ? i ? ? ?. -
mission. to deal xxittl tr . ! i>i obi- m
Fightinp Third-Term Movement.
The National \nti-T 'i!t I I '? rm l,< i_ ?,
of which former Senator H-?ni\ \\ . Ulair
of New Hampshire is president, is <
can I zed already in fourteen s!,ii r 1
in Hi my localltl-i th" tii'-m1-. ? dp <?
: aid to tie very huge. The h- t? i? j ti t
of the organization is in t'lis < it > V
Hlair declared t >?1. i v t' it no man < ? . ?
win a third term t-dav in i count
not e\ en W'a* ' ii'jrt? - ti or lan< ? !t?.
either Were a * ipdi-late for t e ? I
Thousands of repuldi- .in*. lie si
; Would npp-'S" Tin dot |;non?\-It
|this reason.
Explains Course of Colored Voters
Itepre.s# ntative Slay-len of Te\a?.
democrat, today undertook to ?\p'a:n i
part tlie reason that Hnoseveli i- ? iv ? l
sir It a I arge part of i ,? , a-r* d v-te
Ixdli < >hln and M i\!an-l H?? s lid t.
had come to his attention that a Halt -
more organization of , o|"i'ed people , al
ed tie I plift Soiirtv I id attempted ' ?"?
obtain from ttie Amerp an lC? <I ?'t o- <
Uaciie last winter the privih te .
undertaking t':o sale <>? the l{ed iio
Christinas seals in Matv a'id Th re
quest was courteously de. lined by th
i American fled <'r > - - So. - t \ ? n t' ?
I ground that it had alrea-lv a \< v ?'
feitlve method of distribution of I
seals in Maryland. M S'avden sa; i
that tile V pll'ft Hoelety to.. rw umbrage
at tlie refusal, and, behexinu; t ,<?
President Taft. the honorary pres-let *
of the Red t "ross. had liot as> ?! is ii
Alienee to n|d tie smietv in obiainiiir
its desires, had passed the word cor:
throughout the negroes t th- -.ntry
not to .support him for renominatiou.
Tragedy in Salisbury. N. C. Enact* I
While Couple Were Returning
Home From Church.
ORKKXSUORO. N C. .1 une 'T -At
Salisbury. N <*.. last nicht Frank T?
Chunn, Miiartmg under a second re
jectmetit of an offer of marriage, shot
.Miss Burn.ldette lteiueche. d ad I eld
f>ff an attendant of her si-ter at tin
point of. his pitsol, and then f> I t
shot through his own temple, fallm?
dead Upon the lifeless bod.\ of his ^irl
victim. The tragedy oc, urre.l upon the
front porch of the dead i iri s un-'le.
J. \\ . lloiit'cln , editor of tl Salislmrv
Po.-t, and almost In tlie presence of
Miss Ilortetise Uoueche and Charles
Fires the Fatal Shot.
The four were returning home from
church, when one suggested that they
go by the home of the tin !e T! ex
found no one at home, and at Miss
Hortense's suggestion, <2ah!e vent
around to the well with her to get a
drink of water They were hut a few
feet away when a shot rapi; out. Hush
ing ha. k they fo.md the uirl prostrate,
with Oliunn holding a leveled pistol
toward them
"<Iet hack." he ordered, and almost
with the .anie breath lie turned the
pistol against his own temple ami tir
ed. r.oth I'hunn and Mi-s Uoueche
were popular and members of well
known families in the community. Th*
girl was nineteen years of a^e, tlm
man twenty-three.
Falls From Second Story.
Charles Corcoras, fifteen years old, a-rl
dentally fell to the pav< mcnt from n.
second-story window at his home. Ji
John Marshall pla-e northwest, this nio-i
ing about ?> o'clock. He sustained m-v-'i <?
injuries to h-s hack and should'r and v as
taken to Casualty Hospital
For Coffee Drinkers
With engaging flavour.
Stir a teaspoonful in a cup of hot water, add
sugar and cream, and instantly you have a rich,
palatable food drink.
A 100-cup tin of Instant Postum costs 50c at grocers.
Smaller tin 30c makes about 50 cups.
Regular Postum (must be boiled 15 minutes) 50-cup pkg. 25c.
Coffee averages about double that cost.

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