Paris at her Exposiiton in 1900 will probably give fresh strength to the growing movement for pure food which was so successfully started at the Chicagu World's Fair. Indeed, the Columbian Exposition marked a nw epoch in the important matter of wholesome eatables. As a result of the decisions of Prof. W. O. Atwater, Dr. H. W. Wiley, chief chemist of the U. S. Department of Agricultnre, and the other scientists associated with them, impnre articles of food are being shunned. Enlightenmentj has brought bettei living. At the very beginning of the fair, Dr. Wiley, who had the matter in charge, ruled out aluin baking powders on the gronnd that they were not fit artioles co enter into hnman food. Leading physicians have eruphasized this condemnatón by pronouncing them positively injuriou to health. To cap the climax these powders have carried their own condeinriation.revealiiig their trne oharaoter in a peroeptibíy bitter taste they irapart to food. g But the World's Fair could approve as well as oondemn. Among baking powders, after the most elabórate tests, it bestowed the highest award for pnrity, leavening power, keepiug qualites and general excellence on Dr. Price'fi Crearn Baking Powder. ünder the ruling of Dr. Wiloy at the World's Exposiiton any one of the following list of aluin powders would have been rejected as each of these brands has been subjected to chemical tests and fonnd to contain allnm : "Kenton," "Calumet," "Chicago Yeast," "Grant's Bon Bon," "Hotel," "Forest City," "Silver Star," "Monaroh," "Boeket," "Home," "Unrivaled," "Town Talk," "Loyal," "Snovball, " "Climax," "Western Prince," "Crown," "White Cross," "Imperial," "Coral." "Peerless," "New Era," "Zipp's""Crystal.