1930 Prohibition Punches A book of Beverage by Roxan B. Doran



parry sits at her table which lacks at least one or two Continentals, accustomed to considering "wining and dining" as an inseparable phrase. She decided that liquor, even the best of it, is injurious to the health of an individual and worse than detrimental to the life of a nation. Without more ado, she ordered the contents of her exten– sive wine cellar-rated one of the finest in Wash– ington at the time-poured down the gutters out– side her castle walls. Since that clay her every guest, be he prince, potentate or local townsman, has dined with her without wining-and from the alacrity with which her invitations are accepted, we venture to say– has dined well.

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