1900’s Royal Baking Powder Advertisement

I’ve shared several antique baking powder advertisements in the past, and this is another one from the early 1900’s for Royal Baking Powder, from a magazine in my collection.  I’d love to get my hands on one of the actual cans!

I think this would look wonderful as wall art in the kitchen.

baking powder advertisement

 

Many more antique advertisements like these can be found HERE.

Enjoy!

baking powder advertisements

signature Angie

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Comments

  1. Sandy Steele says:

    Hi Angie!
    Thank you so much for such an awesome graphic! I love your blog and you have given me so much inspiration to look at things I normally would cast aside but now I look at them “outside of the box” and think of using them in unique ways. I will never look at a rusty piece of metal or an old weathered piece of wood the same way again! 🙂

  2. Angie,
    How do I put into words the joy and creativity you add to my mornings! I wake up eager to check out your site and marvel at the fun, unique projects you share. I am finally semi retired and actually have time to pursue some exciting projects. Thank you for sharing!!! Can’t wait to download some of the prints. My computer is on it’s last leg and I’m looking forward to purchasing a new one, so I can finally print them out☺️

  3. How I wish they put the care into advertising and packaging of products today like they did so long ago. My mother had one of the old Royal Baking Powder tins…she had a collection of a lot of old tins, actually…all of them were beautiful. They were lost after a house-fire, unfortunately, but her efforts to collect and maintain her collection fostered a love of old product packaging in me. Just wanted to let you know that your efforts to collect, maintain, and share your collection with all of us is deeply appreciated…thank you! Oh, and wouldn’t this ad make for a lovely design on a cupboard, crate, or tray if one was able to transfer it and paint it somehow?

    • How sad that your mother’s collection was lost! Yes, it would make a pretty transfer image (just remember to reverse it on Picmonkey first!

      • Thank you for your very kind words which are mightily appreciated! And thank you, also, for the very important tip about transferring images, too…you’ve saved me a lot of future frustration! 🙂

  4. I have a print of a male chef as advertised in ladies home journal in may 1923. I can not read the name of the illustrator any idea who he is?

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