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" . , -P'eV&is&Z. kvA'W'd,;. . C .r;'PT' J 'WUVWiUUIKUIl! K - .' - 3. - ".W , v . -? 4-- ., ?" - -dLL' l. " 4- -; -L- ir v f jt- r - . . V - vMY KING. Tern are all ihikTL have to live for f All that I want to love, JJ1 that tho whole worlft holds for zns Oftfaith In the irorldr&boTsi Toa come and it seemed too mighty Formy.humble heafrt to hold; , h It Beemeaiin its sacked glory, Like a glimpse through the Gate of Gold, 'Like life dn perennial Eden, Created, formed anew This dream of perfect manhood 3Chat I realize in yon. t3od created me a -woman. With a nature ju6t as trno As the bine, eternal ocean Ae the sky that is over you. .And you are mine until your Hater calls you Your soul and 3 our body, Sweet I "Your breath, and the whole of your being, From your kingly head to your feet Tour eyes and the Jight that is in them Your 1 ps, -with their maddening -wine "Your anus, with their passionate clasp, my king Your body and soul are mine. 2fo power, whatsoever, , No will but God's alone, Jau take you frommv keeping; You are His and mino alone I I know not where. If over I know not when, or how Death's hands may try the fetters That bind us here and now ; But some day when God beckons, TVhero rise His fronded palms, My soul shall cross the" River And lay you in His arms ; Jforover and forever, beyond tho Silent Sea, You willrost in the Arms Eternal, Ana Btill belong to me. Boston limes. A "WIPE'S EEVENGE. Nellie Palmer was lying on the lounge in her pretty bed room, crying and looking very unhappy. And yet she had been married only six months, and to such a "nice, handsome man," as all the yoling ladies declared, that surely she ought to have been happy with him. And so she had been, iun til until, to tell the truth, Mr. Bob Palmer, forgetting or seeming to for get that he was a married man, had recently taken to flirting with these Tery voung ladies at all the parties in Middleton, leaving his wife to take care of herself. Surely it was enough -to make any six months' wife cry especially one so sensitive as Nellie. " "Hallo! been crying again, I declare!" exclaimed Mr. Bob Palmer, suddenly ceasiny his little whistle, as he en tered the room, on returning from his office. "What's the matter now, Nellie? Canary refused to sing, or Madam "Vlglini not put flowers -enough in your bonnet?" "Oh, Bob, how can you?" sobbed Nellie, beginning afresh. "Look here, Ellen," said her hus foaud, sitting down on the lounge, and speaking more seriously: 'I don't like this at all. 1 never come iiome that your eyes are not red and swollen with crying. What have you to cry about, 1 should like to know? It's an insult to me to go sniveling about the house after this fashion, and moping away in corners, looking sullen and miserable, as you did last night, at Mrs. Macklin's. Why peo ple will think me a perfect domestic tyrant!" "Ah, Bob, don't speak so. I can't help it, indeed. I do feel so miser wable. You make me so, Bob." JJ Weil, that is rich! Perhaps you'll be good enough to let me know of what enormity I've been guilty that has turned you into a modern Niobe?" "Nothing really wrong, dear; but, oh! if you knew how much a wife thinks of her husband's love; and ." JHere poor Nellie broke down again. 3It. Palmer's eyes opened very wide. Whew!" whistled he; "If this Jisu't really absurd. So she's jealous'" "Indeed, no, dear Bob! But but .- " she could hardly speak for the shotting in her throat "you can't tuaderstand the pride a woman takes In having her husband treat her with affection and respect before every one, or how it humbles and mortifies her to be neglected by him, and have other women consider them selves rivals like Isabel Baden." Mr. Bob Palmer laughed outright, and the a he grew angry. 'You're an absurd little fool, Nel Ule," he said. "As if Isabel Baden rere anything to me beyond a pleas ant and agreeable young woman to amuse one's self with at a party. Nonsense!" 4,She don't think so," said Nellie; "and and the others don't think so. They all think you are getting tired of your wife, and Isabel flatters her self that she has cut me out, and is trying to let peoole see it." "Fiddlesticks," said Bob, rising . impatiently from the lounge. "I'm astonished at you, Nellie, and- had really given you credit for more sense as well as temper," he added severely. 4 'I wish you'd amuse yourself in so ciety, as I do, instead of going mop ing about in this fashion. You can't expect to have me tied to your apron strings; "and I'd much rather see vou flirting a little yourself than skulking away in holes and corners, like a spider, watching your butter fly of a husband, to see if you can't detect him in doing wrong.. You make me quite ashamed of you, I de clare." Mr. Palmer took his hat and -walked out of the room with an air j tain, "I really cannot permit this to of mingled dignity and injured in- go on any longer. Your conduct to nocence. His wife sa up, wiped ! me is most unexpected most as way her tears, and mused awhile founding. You are by far too inti wlth eves tiashlncr and cheeks flushed mate with this fellow Lovell. He is with wounded and indignant feeling. "Yes," she said to herself, "since be has requested it I will amuse my- iself as he does and see how it Ashamed of me, is he? he likes And he did not used to be so when I was gay -and happy. Oh, Bob, if you only knew how I loved you." Andfonce more, despite her reso lutely closinc her eyes and pressing her fingers upon them, the tears would come. There was to be, that very even ing, a party at CoL Johnson's; ana "Nellie took particular pains in dress ing herself for it She had been of late -rather careless on this point, and was now rewarded for her extra care by her husband's glance of approval, and 4tis remark that that pink silk was becoming to her. In' consequence Jbt t jm and cbetks wtra brighter, and s her spirits more buoyant, as she en tered Mrs. Johnson's crowded draw ing-rooms. Scarcely had they paid their respects to the hostess, when Mr. Palmer accosted, or rather, was accosted by Miss Baden, a brilliant, confident girl, who tried to ensnare him before his marriage; and at the moment a gentleman addressed Mrs. Palmer. She answered mechanically, unable to withdraw her attention entirely from her husband and his companion, until, seeing soniething in Miss Baden's glance at herselt which she did not like, her pride again awoke and she turned, as with a sudden determination, to the gen tleman at her side. He was a recent comer to tne town very pieasanu and handsome and Nellie Palmer forthwith began to try and make herself agreeable to him. He looked so pleased, and was himself so agree able that it soon cost hen no effort to converse; and then her old lively spirits returned and to her surprise, she found that she was enjoying her self. Her husband didn't much no tice this, but Miss Baden did, and her flirtation with Mr. Palmer lost much of its charm, now that hi3 wife did not appear mortified and jealous, and that people couldn't see that she was so. Wherefore Miss Baden grew in different, and Mr. Palmer bethought himself to look after his wife. Not finding her looking over the photo graph aloums, nor talking to deaf old Mr. Brown, neither in any of the "holes and corners" which she was -wont of late to frequent, he became rather puzzled. At that instant a little laugh at his elbow started him and turning, he saw Nellie, bright ana flushed, talk ing to a vei y handsome man, who ap peared quite absorbed in her. Mr. Palmer stared a moment at the un conscious couple. "Why, the deuce," was his thought; "what on earth can they have been talking about all this while?" Then suddenly meeting his wife's eye, he smiled and whispered, "Enjoying yourself, Nell?" "Oh, yes, dear, delightfully! Don't trouble yourself about me, pray." Nellie Palmer had never sung more sweetly or danced more gracefully than upon this evening. "Don't you think, Nell, you've danced enough for one night?" said her husband, toward the close ot the evening; "for a married woman?" he added. "Perhaps so," she answered, cheer fully; "but I've enjoyed myself so much! Beally, I almost forgot that I was a married woman, and felt like a girl again." "And behaved like one, "he said, rather coolly. "Who is that fellow that has been in attendance upon you all the evening?" he inquired, as they walkei down stairs, "That remarkably handsome man, with the expressive dark eyes, do you mean?" "I never noticed his eyes or that he was at all handsome," he an swered, stiffly. "Oh, I thought you meant Captain Lovell, of the artillery. Ah! here he is just one moment, dear I quite forgot. " , And Nellie spoke a few words to the Captain in passing, of whioh her husband could distinguish only some thing about "that fcook.A Wrhen Robert Palmer came home next day, he found his wife, not cry ing as before, in her bed-room, but in the parlor, practicing a new soncr. "Captain Lovell called this morn ing," she said, "and I have promised to sing this for him at Mrs. Camp bell's." "Ah," he answered, with an ex pression of indifference, and as his wife struck up with the first few notes, he muttered to himself, "Con found Captain Lovell." At Mrs. Campbell's, Captain Lovell was again in attendance upon pretty Mrs. Palmer, and then other gentle men discovered her attractions and piquancy, and coquettishness, and flirtableness; and so in a very few weeks, Mrs. Palmer was a belle. She did not seem in the leaet to care who her husband was attending upon, and indeed, he could rarely get a word with her at all when at the gay as semblies which they constantly fre quented. He sometimes gave her a hint that she was "no longer a girl," and that he was her husband, but she only laughed and said there was no harm done, and that she was enjoy ing herself so delightfully, and felt herself more a belle than even wfeen a girl which was true, because she had not flirted then, being absorbed, heart and soul, in Bob Palmer. But now it was Captain Lovell who ap peared chiefly to occupy her thoughts, as well as a good part of her time. j She sang and danced with him; she read the books he sent, and so f re quent were his visits, so constant his attentions, that at last Mr. Robert Palmer's wrath broke forth. "Ellen," he said, as he one day closed the door on the departing Cap- . constantly in my house, and last evening he scarcely lelt your side, while you, stood for two hours, the center of a group of chattering, grin- I ning popinjays like himself." "Why, Bob, you yourself blamed meifor playing wall-flower, and spider, and said you were ashamed of me." "lam much more ashamed of you now," he retorted, severely. "Now, dear, this is quite unreason able of you. Didn't you tell me that I would please you by enjoying my self, and flirting a little? You know you did," added Nellie, reproach fully; "and now that I am obeying you, you get jealous." "Jealous! not L But I am of fended and- insulted yes, anq, dis gusted as well. If only you could hear the remarks about yourself and that Lovelf ." "Similar to those that I heard In regard to you and Miss Baden, I pre sume," said the wife. "What is Miss Baden to me?" he demanded angrily. "And what is Captain Lovell to me?" "You encourage him, madam. You flirt with him." - "As you do with Isabel Baden." "A man may do what is not per missible in a woman." . "Ah, that is it!" said Nellie, with her old sigh. "You men may neglect & wife may wear out her heart and life with anguish may expose her to the pity or ridicule of all her ac quaintances by showing devotion to another and she nlwr slave, must not presume to turn, Js may even the trampled worm, butlpust bear all in meek silence never even imploring mercy, lest she offend her lord. But I have had enough of this. Bob; and now as you do to me will I do to you. If you go on flirting, so will L I know you don't care a bit more for Isabel Baden than I do for Captain Lovell, but 1 will not be neglected and humbled in the sight orthe whole world. I am not a slave, but a wife, and demand the honor due to ma" Her mood was a new one to her husband. She sat erect and proud,, looking him steadily in the face, with bright, clear eyes, in whose depths he could still read great tenderness, and he at once comprehended the whole matter. He looked at her a moment, as steadily as she at him, and then he rose and took a seat by her side. "And you really care nothing for "No more than I my cousin Laura's ought to do for affianced hus- band, " she replied. "Affianced?" "These six months; before I met him; and I would have told you of it, out . She stopped, and looked half archly in his face. He understood her, and taking her in his arms, kissed her tenderly. 'Oh, Bob, how could you ever have doubted me?" "1 will do so no more, love." "Never flirt any more?" "Never." New York Evening World. 4-v "Why He Hated Children. "I hate children,'' he said "Why?" "1 think they ought to.be locked up in asylums till they're old enough to take care of themselves. If it hadn't been for a child well, it might have been " "What?" "I loved the child's motier. She was a rich and beautiful widow, and I was madly in love with her. I was actually contemplating in fact, I had iust got to the point of putting the delicate question. We were in the drawing-room. The child was playing in the corner. Forgetting all about that, I put my arm fervently round the widow's waist and im planted a passionate kiss upon her lips, when the child started up and rushed at me, saying, "Don't you kill my mamma!" and ran screaming into the kitchen, calling for the servants." "But what difference did that make to you?" "What marry a widow with a child like that! But the worst came a few nights after. I called at the house. There were several ladies there, and the child was being petted all around. Of course the widow, was all right, but that confounded child deliber ately turned her back upon me. I didn't mind that, but the mother, to be nice, said: " 'My darling child, don't you know Mr. X?' " KDh, yes,' said the imp very pertly, Oh, yes. I know you! You are the man that bited my mamma!' " "I need not could not describe the effect." Yankee Blade. All That Glitters Is Not Gold. What imagination will do where gold is concerned is illustrated by the story of a certain volcanic island in the Indian Ocean, the sand along the shore of which is filled with gold colored crystals of chrysolite or "gold stone. " These crystals glitter brightly in the Sun, and about a century ago a crazy Frenchman, struck with the brilliancy of the pebbles, supposed that he had hit upon riches compared to which the wealth of Ormus and of Ind was as nothing. He collected quantities of the crystals, heated them in a crucible, and fancied that he produced ingots from them. His delusion was quite harmless, but only a few years ago a lot of chrysolite bearing sand from the island was shipped to France and made a great sensation. Great numbers of people went wild about it, and companies were organized to begin mining oper ations along the strand of the golden isle. It was declared that the sup plies of precious metal to be obtained from that source were inexhaustible. Much money was spent in the wild cat enterprise, which, "even to this day, has not been whtolly abandoned. Baltimore's Railroad Princess One of the richest women in this country is Mary Garrett of Balti more, daughter of the ereat railroad king and sister of the present head of the Baltimore and Ohio system. She is about 38 years of age and is worth perhaps $20,000,000, much of which she herself has made by judicious in vestments. She is of medium height, has a pale face, and blue eyes much dependent on spectacles. She is said to be a walking Poor's Manual on railroad affairs. She inherited her lather's love for the business, and is acquainted with every detail of the railroad he founded. She gives a large share of hr time to charitable work, but Tery little to society. She is a great traveler and is a most entertaining conversationalist, speaking in i peculiarly soft, low Toice. HAVING A TOOTH PULLED. Laughing? Gas Csased tfce Pattest a Heap ot Treabl. The dentist assured the tali man that if he took laughing-gas the extrac tion of his tooth would not hurt, and so he settled back in the chair and the dentist administered the anaes thetic The tall man was soon in dreamland. He first imagined that he was on his way to the World's Fair, and when the train was on the down grade and going sixty miles an hour the wheels left the track. The air brakes broke, and the cars rushed along at a terrible speed. It was with the greatest difficulty that the dreamer kept in his berth. Tremen dous jolting was caused by the wheels running over the ties. The suspense was something awful; the wreck of the train was inevitable. The car was filled with the shrieks of the terrified passeneers, mingled with the crash of glass and the rattle of the train. Suddenly there was a deafening report and a tremendous concussion, and the cars appeared to crumble away. The tall man found himself in total darkness, but sud denly, to his horror, he discovered a streak of lurid flame through the wreckage, which told him that he would be roasted alive if immediate succor did not reach him. He could hear voices directly over him, but do as he would not a sound could he utter. The flames were making rapid ,pro:ress toward the place where he was confined, and their hot breath was beginning to singe his whiskers. Then came the crash of an ax di rectly over his head. The first blow struck him squarely in the back of the neck, and he felt that his time had surely come. The next one cut off his left ear, and the third opened up a space in his cranium the size of a saucer. The fire had now crept up to his feet, and the left one was slowly roasting, when another blow from the ax, greater than all the rest, knocked his head clean from his body. He experienced a singular buzzing in his earj'lhere was a gleam ot light in the distance, and with a bound he returned to conscious ness. The doctor was standing over him, holding a double tooth in his forceps. "That was an old stager, and no mistake. How he did hang! It took all my strength to dislodge him," and the doctor wiped his dripping forehead with his handkerchief. "Where a-a-am I?" were the first words of the tall man. "Why, right here in my office," re sponded the doctor. "You would have had a tough time if you hadn't taken the gas " "Well, if it had been rougher than it actually was I would now be a corpse," and the tall man paid the $1.50 and wentout into the street, feeling as if he had been waiting in a treadmill for a week. Demoralizing Practice. Permitting large and promiscuous overdrafts in the banking business is a pernicious practice and detrimental to the best interests of banking in general. Those banks which require notes and securities for every dollar loaned need have little fear in times of stringency. Unsecured overdrafts are one of the ugly phases of the Pa cific Bank's report of assets, and fa glance at the list covering large amounts, is enough to convince conservative business men of the rottenness of the concern's way of do ing business. For merchants to extend a line of indiscriminate credit on book ac counts is also a practice which should receive the same corrective attention which ttie San Francisco Clearing House nas already given to the draft nuisance. The difficulty with an open account is that no fixed time is evident on its face at which it shall- be closed, and room is thus left for frequent disputes, disagreements and litigations. We observe a quite gen eral movement in some parts of the country to adjust the credit system to some approach to equity and business-like regulation. If buyers of goodi cannot pay cash they ought not to object to giving notes or paper which the jobber or other J merchant may use at bank in case ol need. Ex perience in the business world has tlong since shown that the man who is required to meet his obligations promptly, can do so often with less discomfort than when he is allowed much more latitude. A - habit of prompt pay begets confidence, and extensions may often be obtained by such a man where others unused to the business-like ways of banks need ask no favors with any hope of re ceiving them "Pay as you go or don't go" is a very good maxim to ob serve. But credit appears as yet to be a necessary part of our commercial system, hence to curtail, regulate, and reform it is a pressing need of the day. A very long stride in the right direction therefore would be the sub stitution of securities for overdrafts at bank, and for book accounts with the merchant. Gal. Fruit Grower. The City Editor's Rustic Song. I would flee from the city's rule and law, from its fashions and forms cut loose and go where the straw berry grows on its straw and the gooseberry grows on its goose; where the catsup tree is climbed ly the cat as she clutches for her prey, the guile less and unsuspenting rat on the rat tan bush at play. I will watch at ease the saffron cow and the cowlet in their glee, as they leap in joy from bough to hough Dn top of a cow-slip tree; and list while the partridge drums in the wood, and the dog devours the dog rose "fruit in primitive solitude. O, let me drink from the moss jrrown pump that was hewn from a pumpkin tree! Eat curds and drink milk from a rural stump, from form ind fashion free new garnered mnsb rom the musnroom Tine, and mille from the milkweed sweet with las cious pineapples from the pinel Such food as the gods might eat! And then to the, whitewashed dairy I'll turn, where the dairymaid hasten ing hies- her ruddy and gold-red but ter to churn trom milk of her but terflies; and 111 rise at morn with the earliest bird, to the fragrant farmyard pass, and watch while the farmer turns his herd of grasshoppers out to grass. Too liarse a Story. Among the Open Letters of the Century Magazine is one containing the following anecdote of Mr. Francis P. Blair, who, though not an officer of the Government, was more emin ent than either of his sons, Mont gomery Blair, a member of President Lincoln's Cabinet, and Frank P. Blair, a Major General in the Union Army. His son-in-law was an ad miral in the Navy. During the last years of his life Mr. Blair lived in Montgomery County, Marylandt not very far from Washington. One day durins- the Civil War, Mr. and Mrs. Blair were riding about the country on horseback, according to their daily custom. They were about eighty years of age; Mr. Blair wore a green veil about his hat to shade his eyes from the dazzling sunlight, and his wife, for the same reason, had pulled her large bonnet far over her face. They were well known by the country people for miles about Silver Spring, where they lived, but the roads into Washington were guarded by pickets, some of whom were deficient in local knowledge. It chanced that one of these men was struck with the odd appearance of the couple, comporting so ill with the fine blooded horses they rode, and when they came in sight of him he called, "Halt!" He asked the usual questions, which were all answered satisfactorily, and then added one of his own: "Well, who are you, any way?" The eld gentleman looked at his wife with a smile of quiet humor, and asked: "Betty, who are we?" Smiling in her turn, the old lady turned to the picket, and said: "Well, guard, what would you think if I said we had a son who was a Cabinet Minister, and another son who was a Major General, and an other son who " "And I suppose," interrupted the guard, "you will say, another son who is an Admiral!" "Yes," responded the old lady, "an Admiral also!" "Well, now, old woman," said the soldier, "that's coming it a little too strong. If you had left out the Ad miral I might have believed you; but as it is 1 think you are both subjects for headquarters. So come along!" There was no course open but that of submission, and the three rode along together. At length a group of officers approached, and halted to speak to the captured "rebels." "Why," said one of them to Mr. Blair, "what does this mean? One might suppose you were prisoners, and on your way to headquarters." "Well," said Mr. Blair, "so we are." The officer turned upon the crest fallen picket, and demanded what he had been doing. "Why, sir," he explained, in an abashed undertone, "when I ques tioned the old man, I believed he was all right, but when the old woman told her story about her having one son in the Cabinet, and one son a Major General, and then on top of that added another son an .Admiral, I could n'.t believe but they were real spies'! S6 1 arrested 'em on the spot!" Spanish Yellow as a Garniture Spanish yellow velvet ribbon is a fashionable trimming for cream tinted nun's veilings, claricttes and similar sheer jrool fabrics, for young ladies' wear. Some pretty brids maids' dresses worn recently were of cream-white crepon so trimmed and supplemented by empire sashes of liberty silk, soft and flexible in quan tity and uncommonly wide, that were laid in light folds around the waist and knotted at the left side vwith fallincr ends like the Orientals. When the waist is slender and the style appropriate this fashion is a graceful one. In adopting yellow garniture, the temptation to multi ply them must be guarded against. Touches of the color are sufficient for good effect, more tends to vulgarity, slight variations of shade also making all the great difference between the becoming and the unbecoming. Only a Semicolon. A semicolon incorrectly used is re sponsible for a great deal of trouble to the surface railroads. Tne act, which relates to railroad crossings, is as follows: "No electric cable or horse railroad shall hereafter be con structed across the tracks of a steam railroad at grade; nor shall any steam railroad cross any such electric, cable, or horse railroad at grade, except upon application and approval by the railroad commissioners." The pre ceding was approved, semicolon and all, -June 11 1889, and became a law. The result is that while steam roads can cross suVface lines at will with the permission of the railroad com missioners street and electric roads are barred from crossing steam roaas with or without permission. How the Japanese Mark Time. The Japanise divide the day inta six day hours, from the rising'to the setting of the sun, andsix night hours, from sunset to sunrise. Ac cordingly, although the dials of their clocks are figured with twelve numeral-, the movements of the hands do not correspond with our own, these movements being regulated by in genious mechanism fcd correspond with Tariatfons in tha It ngth of day and nights. PuMniiJ. Vnra ar. natvlMM ftXMl I tual remedy for all bilkwa and nsrTom dis orders. Forsalebyalldraggiais. Hungry Higgins : Madam, I xaeeterhaTe a " good a home as-anybody till miaforfrE ov ertook me. MraTPotts; Indeed? Jl4 what was the nature of the trouble? Hungry Higgins: My father-in-aw lost hk job. Late Stayer: Why, the lamp w going oak Effie (tired and sleepy) : I suppose it thinks, it's time something went out. The largest troubles of married life is fr-i quently caused by the little ones. Money Can. Be Saved by buying COAI. by the Carload. 'Write to . , J. J. Thomas & Co., 1018 17th Street, Den ver, Colo., for prices on Colorado Coal be fore purchasing elsewhere. "Was there any one to blame for Downer's hanging himself?" ''Nope j clear case oi ha own .free will and a cord.' o9wv KNOWLEDGE Brings comfort and improvement asd tends to personal enjoyment when; rightly used. The many, who live bet' ter than others and enjoy life more, with' less expenditure, by mofe promptly adapting the world's best products to the needs of physical being, will attestj the value to health of the pure liquid' laxative principles embraced in the, remedy, Syrup of Figs. Its excellence is due to it3 presenting in the form most acceptable and pleas ant to the taste, the refreshing and truly beneficial properties of a perfect lax ative ; effectually cleansing the system dispelling colds, headaches and fevers ana permanently curing constipation. It has given satisfaction to millions and met with the approval of tho medical profession, because it acts on the Kid neys, Liver and Bowels without weak ening them and it is perfectly free from every objectionable substance. Syrup of Figs is for sale by all drug-! gists in 50c and $1 bottles, but it is man ufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co. only, whose name is printed on every package, also the name, Syrup of Figs, and being well informed, you will not accept any substitute if ofiered. 'August Flower" Eight doctors treated me for Heart Disease and one for Rheumatism, but did me no good. I could not speak aloud. Everything that I took into the Stomrch distressed me. I could not sleep. I had take"n all kinds of medicines. Through a neighbor I got one of your books. I procured a br.e of Green's Aug ust Flower ar "took it. I am to-day stout, hearty and strong and enjoy the best of health. August flower saved my life and gaveme my health. Mrs. arah J Cox, Defiance, O. Unit the Mm fr$$$ No Alkalies OR Other Chemicals are used in tie preparation of W.BAKEB&CO.'S reakMtoa tehieh la mhlvUlY pure antL soluble It has morethan three time ike strength of Cocoa raise iwlth Starch. Arrawroet er 'Soctx. and is far xaore ec onomical; cotting'less than one cent a cup. It is delicious, noarshi&, and xasxut 2J2GESTZD. Sold by GrscerseTerywar. W. BAKER & CO., Dorchester, If juqr osb deMs ag gtlat eue la H 47. M him vritesse farttnlan ax4 taTwM gate oar raU&htttty. Ovr flBameUl fcfiMwg i iLooorasoi k SPECIALTY. IstfMa pacurixa, xffia or Bo Bpris Su. ntfutM s - sr UvOa C&mm & Jktor t vttl ears Mnuwtl;. revtttre 9tiLsm te4fre. 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