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About Rogue River courier. (Grants Pass, Or.) 1886-1927 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 29, 1904)
GRANTS PASS. JOSEPHINE COUNTY, OREGON, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 29. 1904.
We have a complete line of ; High Art Reatly-to-Wear
Clothing and the consensus of opinion is that
our HIGH ART CLOTHING & to the discrimi
nating public a thing of never failing delight and
makes the wearer have that satisfied feeling that he
is irreproachably perfect in his conservative and
elegant style of dress.
We can show you all the New
and Up-to-Date shapes for Fall
and Winter wear the Stiff and
Soft Hats for good dressers in
all grades and colors. Also
Caps aixl Cloth Hats for wear at
2T w o n
x 1 g 11 t s L
Friday & Saturday
Sept. 30th and Oct. 1st
in two great plays
We have a complete line of Dress and Work Shoes
for Ladies and Gentlemen. Our line of School
Shoes for Children is unsurpassed; they will wear
longer with hard usage than some Minilar lines that
are said to be just as good, but are in reality in
ferior in every respect.
A FULL LINE OF FURNISHING GOODS FOR MEN.
WELCH'S CLOTHING STORE,
Grants Pass .Banking & Trust Co.
I'AII) VP CAPITAL STOCK
Transacts a General Bunking business.
lteceives deposit subject to check or on demand certificates.
Our cnslunieis are axsiired of courteous treatment and every consideration con
sistent Willi sound bunking principles.
bafety deposit boxes for rem. J. FRANK WATSON, Pres.
B. A. BOOTH, Vice-Pres.
L. L. JEWKI.L, Cashier.
The First National Bank
OF SOUTHERN OREGON.
CAPITAL STOCK, 50,OO0 OO.
FOR A GREATER OREGON
Live Meeting of .Oregon Development League.
"Buried at Sea"
"Knobs o' Tennessee"
given with complete scenery,
costumes, etc. A fine cast
Life aud enthusiasm prevailed iu
the sessious of tho Oregon Develop
ment League which waa held here on
Friday. It vu undoubtedly the beat
meeting of ita character ever held in
Southern Oregon aud exerted au
awakening Influence that will have
beneficial effect for aorue time to
Visitors were many from all the
Southern Oregon towns. Roseburg
and Douglna county tout aoino 70
delegate! and there was a good at
tendance from Jackson county. The
greater number of delegates from the
latter place arrived on the ereuiug
The afternoou session was called to
order at 2 :30 with vice-president F.
J. Blakely of Roeobnrg in the chair.
The program was initiated with
piano solo bv Miss Laura Parker,
which was apprccintivoly received by
In bohalf of the city of Grants Pass,
HIGGINS & PHILLIPS
Assayers and Chemists
Gold, Silver, Copper, Lead, (1 each.
Gold aud Silver, 1.
Each aud every assay done with the
idea that it may be checked.
C. FINDLEY, M. D.
Practice limited to
EYE, EAR, NOSE und THROAT.
Office hours 0 to 12; 2 to 0
EveniiiL' hours Tuesdavs and Fridays.
i :.iu 10 if.
Telephones Sil and 77.
Hkanth Pakb, - OlltUON.
I7RED'K D. STRICKER, M. D.
PHYSICIAN and SURGEON.
Masonic Temple, Rooms 2 & 4
"Phone 633 OitiiGON.
Kecaive deposits subject to ( beck or on certlticate payable on demand.
fells sit-in drafts on New York Han Francisco, and Portland.
Telegraphic transfers sold on ail points in the United Stales.
Kperial Attention icn to Collections and general business of our customers.
Collections made tlirouxhout Southern Oregon, and on all accessible points.
K. A. ltOOTH. Pres.
J. CaMPHKI.I.. Vice Pres.
11. I.. Cill.KKY, Cashier
MAU1JLE AND GRANITE WORKS
J. B. PADIH)CK, Prohb.
i am prenf red to furnish anything in the line of Cemetery work in any kind
of MAKBLE or OEAMTE.
Nearly thirty years of experience in the Marble businesa warrants my saving
that I can till your orders in the very best manner.
Can furnish work in Scotch, Swede or American Granite or any kind of
M,b 8 J. B. PADDOCK,
runt Street Neat to Greene's Gunahop.
BUY AND SELL REAL ESTATE
OWN YOUR OWN HOME
No 243 2 acres; 140 acres cleared; 15 acres in alfalfa; 100
acres in grain ; 5 acres in pasture. Good water right, and good house
of nine rooms. Barn 40 1 tw feet. Orchard with all varieties of fruit.
Price, -.'0 per acre,
No. 4l HO acres; good water right; no improvements. Must be
sold soon. Cash f'OQ.
No 2:i 10 acres about 13 miles from the city. Good house cot
about TIW." Abont tSWl.Ooo feet of good saw timber. Will sell for
Stop pitying reut. f 10 down aud (5 a mouth will purchase a lot in
almost any jxirticu of tilie city.
Call on or addret
Headquarter fur lTeul Eetate.
OtBi-e on E Street, between Fourth and Fifth Street.
GRANTS PASS. " - - OREGON.
Mnvor H. L. Gilkev delivered an au-
Popular prices 25c, 35c and' 50c dress 0f wedome to the delegates.
Tlie Douglas county dolegatioo
through Senator ' Sharp as spokeiuau,
took advantage of the occasion to
honor one of their nnnibor, Col.
Buick, who has been identified with
Douglas conuty's progress since
pioneer times. Col. Buick was pre
sented with a diamond locket and in
a brief speech expressed bis appre
ciation of the honor.
E. L. Suiitli, president of the Ore
gon Development league, extended
the thanks of that organization for
the hospitality of the Grants Pass
people. Vice-Proaidout F. J. Blakely
followed with an expression of thanks
iu behalf of the Southern Oregon di
vision of tho league. -
Tom Richardson, secretary of the
Oregon Development League, told the
history of tno league and explained
its workings. It was born, he said,
on August 2, aud as one rosult of
its inauguration, Oregon lias now
more working organizations than any
other state iu tho onion.
One of .the objocts of the league is
to promoto correspondence" with east
ern people who might be induced to
ooine to uregon. nie toague pro
poses to famish photo engraved loiter
heads, made local in every particular
to organizations holding memberships.
A membership iu the Jeugue costs !i
and only oue orgaiuzatiou iu a town
can hold a membership. On receipt
of the membership fee the organiza
tion is given a thousand of these let
ter heads, which will, by illustra
tions, be descriptive of Oregon in
dustries and which will bear some
information regarding tho stato and
will give addresses of men to whom
the prospective immigrant may write
for other and more conipleto Informa
At the close of bis sjieech, Mr.
Richardson requested all who would
promiso within a week to write a let
ter to some friend in the east, or to
some nowsiapor outside or the state,
bearing on the Inducements offered by
Oregon to the liomeseeker, to rise to
their feet. Ho impressed was tho
audience with the enthusiasm of the
speuker's remark, that they rose al
O. P. Cosliow of Roseburg expressed
his entire coufiduiice in Oregon s re
sources, which am as yet merely
touched. It was time, lie said, for
the people of Oregon to awake to
A. II. Carson spoke of tho import
ance of the present residents develop
iug more fully the resources that
they have at hand, that a better show
ing can be made to the eastern home
seeker. Tie spoke, of the importance
of irrigation and said there was not
a 40acro tract of aiiriculturul luud in
Southern Oregou that could not be
W. E. Comau gave assurance of the
co-operutiou of tho railroads in any
thing that tended to develop the
Q H. DOUGLAS, M. D.
Physician and Surceon
Oflice: I'igney's residence, cor. fith
ana 1. streets.
Day and night phono No. 6.11.
Grants Pass, Ore.
J) P, LOVE, M. D.
PHYSICIAN AND SURCEON.
umco in Williams isros. block, over
Grants Puss Grocer?.
Residence Phone 414.
Ollico Phono 141.
Ubants Pahs, , ' . Oh kg on
Practices in all State and Federal Courts
Olhce over First National Bank
ill a NTs Pahs, Okkgon.
SWEETLANI) & CO.
FRESH and SALT
N. E. McGUEW,
TRUCK, and DELIVERY
Furniture and Piano
GRANTS PASS, OREGON.
The popular barber shop
Get your tonsorial work done at
On Sixth Street Three chairs
Hath room in connection
state. The railroads appreciate the
need of mora people and a larger
V. O. Halo touched upon the iuat
ter of the now army post which is to
be established In tho statu and ad
vocated its location at some point In
Sontheru Oregon, presenting the fol
lowing resolution " which was unani
mously adopted :
Whereas, It is understood that the
War Deiiartment is considering the
f reposition of establishing a Military
ost for the accommodation of a
Regiment of Cavalry, at some point
in Central or Sonthern Oregon, anil
that General Arthur MaoArthur, has
rejiortcd iu favor thereof.
Wherefore, Resolved by the South
ern Division, of tho Oregon, Develop
ment League, iu convention as
sembled at Grants Pass, Oregon, on
September 23, 1U04 :
First, That it Is the sense Of this
League that said Military Pest be
located and maintained at some eligi
ble site iu S mtherii Oreogn, conven
ient to the Southern Pacilio line of
railway, and midway to the Pacific
ocean, and tho country lying east of
the Cascade mountains.
Secondly, The necessity for such
post in Southern Oregon is apparent,
in view of its vast area, and of its
geographical position relative to the
whole stato, tho state continuous, and
to the nnprotetod sea coast; the area
of Southern Oregon alone, equaling
that of twice the size of New Hamp
shire, or of the combined area of New
Jersey and New Hampshire, and has
au approximate area of 17,000 square
miles, counting troni tho summit 01
the Calapooia mountains, on the
North. In all this vast territory,
there is not a single fort, garrison or
other national or stato defense, Fort
Klamath, in Sontheru Oregon, having
for many years been the last military
post Boutii of Portland, iu Oregon.
Only two comji inies of National
Guard belong to Southern uregon. 111
early years, it waa the policy of the
Hovoruuicnt to maintain numerous
Military Posts In this section of the
state. United States troops being
stationed at Port Onord, fort limp
qua, Fort Jjino and Font Klamath.
Thirdly, Tho strategical iinmirtanco
of a post iu Southern Oregon is fur
ther shown in tno many highways
to tho sea shore, connecting with the
ditfereut harbors, and with tho vast
eountn east of the Cascade nioun
tains, and with l alironuaaiiil isovada
on the south and southeast, Several
lines of railway are now in content
plation which are to connect Culifor
nia aud Southern Oregon, by tho way
of the coast, and only a short distance
over the Oregon and California line.
a railroad from the Southern Pacillc
railroad has been completed into the
Klamath Lake region.
Fourthly, Southern Oregon should
be prof erred in this matter, as be
tweeu it aud Central Oregou, or the
Willamette valley, because that sec
tion is already supplied, or In proxt
mity witli permanent garrisons of the
regular army, rort Niineonver, on
the Columbia, river, only a few mile
ahovo tho mouth of the Willamette
river, is practically a part of the lat
ter country ; ami there is the lurther
garrison of Fort Stephens at the
mouth of tho Columbia river. No
inconvenient barnrs separate these
posts from quick communication
with every part of tho Willamette
valley, as numerous railways and
waterway communications now con
nect with these National defenses.
In addition to these, many com
pantos of the National Guard have
headquarters at the various large
towns and oities of the Willamette
Fifthly, The climate of Southern
Orgcon is excellent, 110 prevailing (U
eusos are found there; while the water
is everywhere pure anil abundant, fond
and forage plentiful, accessible and
reasonable in price. Nnmerous most
excellent sites abound for the post,
containing hundreds or thousands of
acres iu siiiklu tracts, suitable for the
purpose, In many portions ; nud, there
fore, be it further
Resolved, That a copy nf these reso
tntions be transmitted In the llonora
bin Secretary of War, and General
MaoArthur, the general commanding
the Department of the Columbia, and
to each member of the Oregon Delega
tion iu Congress, and he it further
Resolved, That Iho chairman of this
meeting appoint a committee composed
of the members of the legislature Iroin
Southern Oregon and three citizens of
each county in said district to promote
the interest nf this section of the state
In securing the establishment of said
Military Post in Southern Oregon.
The following committee was
named by Chairman Blakely :
For Jackson county Dr. O. R.
Ray, A. A. Davis, A. E. Beanies.
For Josephine county W. C. Hale,
I. A. Robio, H. L. Gilkey.
For Douglas county F. W. Benson,
A. C. Marsters, T. R. Sheridan.
Brief speeches, expressing the
value of the plans of the league and
the necessity of more rapid develop
ment of our resources, were made by
R. Thomas aud Arthur Conklln of
Grants Pass aud Judgo G. W. Riddle
of Riddles. .
At th closo of the session, a flash
light photograph of the guthorlng was
taken by C. L. Clevenger, after which
an appetizing spread of watermelons,
grapes aud casabas, provided by the
Woman's Club aud arranged in the
rear of tho ball, occupied tho entire
attention aud appreciation of the
At tho evening sossiou of the
league, there was a much larger looal
attendance and the prorgara was
rendered more enjoayblo by musical
numbers interspersed among the
speeches and addresses. Miss Ethel
Palmer gave a piano solo with a bril
liancy which gained many compli
ments, ocal solos were given by A.
E. Voorhles, Mrs. W. W. Walker aud
T. P. Cramer and wero appreciatively
received by the audience.
Presitleut E. L. Smith occupied the
chair. Iu a brief address he 00m
nicuted somewhat sharply on the
apathy of tho residents of Oregon
and said that with Oregon'! many
and diversified resources iu view, was
a wonder to him that the state had
not giown far inoro rapidly. Its
present population is estimated at
0,000 while Washington, with a far
less area, has (150,000 and Idaho has
been developing at a far more rapid
rato than has Oregon. It waa time,
ho said, to stop playing this Rip Vsu
Winkle comedy and to lift old Oro
gon to where she belongs,
Seeretaiy Tom Richardson made
au enthusiastlo address impressing
upon his hearers tho value of personal
work. Ha railed for volnntoera in
corresiioudeiioe and nearly the whole
Hon. B. B. Beekmau also empha
sized tho valuo of peraoual effort
nud praised the spirit of patriotism
that induces people to talk and work
for their own country aud to believe
I). M. Cake, president of the Port
hind Commercial club, aaid he had
acquired a very aevero cold alnco com
nig nere uut am not believe any
malice was intended thereby on the
part of the Southern Oregon people,
Ha commented on the extreme
modesty of Oregon people iu talking
for their state and Insisted ou a re
form iu this direction.
Hon. W. I. Yaw tor of Med ford, and
Senator Carter of Ashland, gave brief
addresses along similar lines, showing
Importance of the leagaa as a develop
Hon. H. O. Smith iHiko of tho im
portance of Southern Oregon '(mineral
resourues and criticised the attitude
of the railroad company in wltholdlng
their lands from the market.
At the elnae of the speaking, Mr.
Clevenger secured another flush light
Photograph of the assemblage and
again tho delegates mado a practical
test of the quality of Southern Oregon
The thanks of tho league and of the
Grunts Puss puople interested in its
success aro tendered to the ladles of
tho Woman's Club, to those who
genoroasly donated fruit for the oc
casion, and to those who assisted in
th" musical program.
The Southern Oregon division of
the Oregon Dnveloment League has
held 1 remarkably successful meeting.
Many good precepts have gone forth
and if they hear fruit In practice we
shall snnu sea a changed Oregon.
Homes Furnished Complete.
WHITE AND GOLD
BEAUTIFUL NEW GOODS
New Iron Bods
New Art Squares low priced.
Now Heavy Spring Mattresses
New AH Stool Bod Loung03
New Stoves and Ranges
New Kitchen Closots
New "Wall Fapors
Now Sofa Pillows, 50c up
Now Dining Tables
You cannot afford to pass this thoroughly up-to-dato
stock if you aro in the market for things for
the house. Wo guarantoo satisfaction.
Thomas &. O'Neill,
Grants Pass. - Oregon.
E wti m m urn A ..f .e,uu
wa. viv. viv. yq. vioiumii j
ASHLAND FOUNDRY BURNS
Palace Barber Shop
J. . MULLEN. Propr.
Shaving, Hair Cutting
Et ryliini n?af and clean aud all
In the Pa'aoe HoteL
What U lilt?
. In the last analysis nobody knows,
but we do know that it is tinder strict
law. Abase that law even slightly,
pain results. Irregular living means
derangement of the organs, resulting
in constipation, hradarbe or II vr
trouble. Dr. King's New Life Pilla j
qoickly readjust triia It's gentle,
yet tlioroogli. Only 2-'o at N'atiouall
Drag btore aud O rants J'asa Fliar-.
If you hove a building
that you want Moved,
Raised or Levelled up,
Call on cr address
Work reasonably and prom
ptly done. Kesidence 2
miles weal of Grants Pass.
A. E. Holloway.
Front Street, west Palace hotel
GRANTS PASS, ORE.
The Ashland Iron Works, foundry
and niuchiue shops burned Kntardiiy
night, involving a loss which may
reach 110,000. The Are broke oat
about 8 o'clock, and horned fiercely,
the buildings being iunaminablo
frame structures. By hard work the
dctacid pattern shop building was
saved, bat the molding machine shop
and office buildings, In which were
inueji valuable machinery, were bad
ly, gutted. .
Tho fire started between the foundry
and the machine shop rooms, from
I a cause unkuovi. The company car
rid insurance amounting to i'..VX).
The plant was kept losy with orders,
land employed a good sized force of
men, aud it is expected it will soon
I he .rebuilt.
APPLES AT $1.50 F. 0. B.ICHAMBERLAIN IN TOILS
F.I. me.n Bros Sell 7000 Boxes e. I
8. A. Real, Cist o, Texas, writes
Marcli, 11th, : "My wrist was
sprained so badly by fall that it
waa useless; and after using several
renifdies that failed to give relief.
need, ba'Urd's r-uow Liniment, and
was cared. I earnestly recommend
it to any one suffering from sprains."
2ic, 0r, 11.00 at Model Drag Htore.
Plump cheeks, fleshed with the soft
glow of health aud a pare complex
ion, make all wemen beaatifuL
I Take a small dose of Hcrbinn after
each meal; it will prevent constipa
tion and help digest what yon have
eaten. SOc. Mrs. Win. M. Htroud,
Midlothian, Texas, writes, Mav 81,
'Mi: "We have used Herbine in our
I family for eight years, and foond it
the best medicine we ever used for
constipation. hi In us fever and
The Portland Telegram prints the
following: From the Kogue Hiver
Valley comes news of what is prucli
cally the first big sale of Oregon ap
ples made this scasuti, Kismau
brothers of Grunts Pass have sold
70UO boxes four tier Yellow Nowtowns
aud Kpltzeuhrg apples for 1 1 . SO f. o.
1). , aid the work of shipping them
has been about completed. These ap
ples were of flue quality, being al
most Without bleinirh. Unblemished
apples am a feature of this year's
crop, which whs the best of nil the
fruit crops. The work of as
certaining just the condition of Ore
gon's total fruit ciop will be started
by George Lamlersou, secretary of
the State Hoard of Horticulture, who
will leave ou trips through the'Triiit
districts as soon as ' the weather
Mr. Lamlrs(u eicts to Hud that
peaches, apples, 'rs and cherries
have been very good crops this year.
The orchards at Ashland shared their
peach crop lietween Portland and han
Francisco this year. The California
peach crop was very poor aud it was
necessary to buy Oregon peaches.
Crooked TrunsBvctlon Makes
Trouble For Young Man.
A. K. Chamberlain, the young man
who at one time waa employed
baker at the Rosebud Parlors, is uow
Iu serious trouble at Pendleton ou
a charge of receiving money under
T. Wade, a real eitate man of Pi
dletou sold him city proimrty valued
at fjixxi. Chamberlain gave Wade a
check for the entire amount drawu-fin
the First National Hank of Houth
ern Oregou at Grants Pass, and in re
turn received a deed for the ptoperty.
After the deal was made. Wade (lis
covered that Chamberlain had no
funds iu the bunk, whereuixin the
latter seeuied t-I.V) from a local bank
t n 1.1,1,11,1.111, Hi h,niu,t. Aa uiin km
. ,.. . ..... ...... . yj . - '
' , ,. t , .i J
ciiiniueriHis receiveij me money, lis
was getting ready to leave the city
and was arrested. He Is about IS
years old. .
Chainborlaln has obtained money
fraudulently before, but until do
has csmied the toils of the law, He
left Grants Pass owing many bills.
In every organisation there are
timet of discouragement when those
interested hardly know what to da
Onr looal W. C. T. U. has had some
trials in the past, but remembering
the motto, "Never give up, where
you're in the right," we fool this
year more than ever determined to
help the good work go on.
Last Friday, reports of oftlcors aud
superintendents werij read and adopt
ed, a condensed statement of which
may interest some who could not be
Twenty-three regnlar and two call
ed meetings have been held. The
pocket at depot has been kept sup
plied wltii good literature, aud the
W. O. T. U. oolomn in the Conrler
has been prlutod almost every week,
thhrough the kindness of Mr. Voor
hles, aud we reoommond the Conrier
as a good, clean, reliable paper, that
should be iu every home in the
county. Through oor efforts, 40 local
option bill posters had been secured
and posted, also 100 leaflets (Why
vote for Local Option) distributed,
Petition for Woman Suffrage olr-
coal ted and abont 1S names sent to
secretary of state, before the spring
elections; one lecture In Iu the opera
house by Mrs. L. E. liailey. In the
Mercy HeUi department, about (M)
had boon collected aud nsed to assist
the sick aud disabled besides clothing
and other assistance.
Bo when we review the past, we
feel encouraged to renew our efforts
u the coming year, and we will
gladly welcome any who win join oa
for work or will feel like giving
their 11.00 per year to assist In try
lug to make the world iu which we
live a little better or some uuforto
uato ones little happier, so that
when our life's auu shall set, we may
not regret misspent time or lost op
The Stloort Must Co.
Decs use It is au enemy of God.
Because Its foundation Is human
Ilecause it cannot stand before the
better Instincts of mauhood, when
ouce they are aroused.
Ilecause Ita prosenoe is a bar to
When a united Christian sentiment
saya"Uol ' to tho saloon, II will ue
When men realize that they are their
When our religiou becomes real
nough to make ua Hue humanitarians.
When the dioiplet get ready to obey
all the commands of tholr Mastor.
The dormant knightlluesi
hood, when awakened, will
saloou to swift death.
The voters who love their laud more
thau they love their political party
will be the saloou 's executioners.
The prayers of the common mother
heart are hastening the destruction of
this arch enemy of all sous.
The power of the Highest will yet
be displayed upon this chief instru
ment of Satan. Forward.
Some rare bargains in sVcond huud
typewriters of all makes can be had
at the Underwood Typewriter Agency,
le bjr Model Drug AT, front tit., Portland.
j pies of work aud prices.
It bcgliia to look a if the Under
wood Visible Typewriter had ciiicli
ou the highlit award at the tit. Loui
Kiiiosltlou, and it is well placed if so
awarded. This same machine took
hlgheat honors at the Pan-American
Kipoaltinn and the grand priwi Iu the
Ask for auui-1 Veuica Kxiioaitlnn of luol. Agency
lor Oregou at 04 front HI, Portland
Last Excursion to tho World's
The demand for sleeping car space
in the Denver & Rio Grande's popu
lar through tourist excursions to the
St. Louis Fair having bean so great,
three such excursions will be run on
the next and last soiling datoa Octo
ber 3, and 6. On each of these days
special ton r 1st excursions will be run
front Portland without change of
cars over the "aoenio Line of the
World. " October 8 there will also be
ruu a special Pullman excnrslon.
at Salt Lake City aud Denver,
affording excursionist an opportunity
of viowlng the various points of in
terest about those cities. The day
light ride through the heart of the
Rockies God's art gallery of nature
thO grandest across the American
Write W. C. McUrlde, 124 Third
street, Portland, Or., at onoe for par
ticulars and sleeping car reservations.
These being the last days upon which
tickets will be sold at reduced rates,
travel will be particularly heavy.
Autumn In Southern Oregon.
A lively little rain last week
quenched the many forest fires and
diaaovled the veil of smoke which
ourtailed the Southern Oregon vision
for so loug a time. The air Is now
perfectly clesr, giving such a bright
ness of color and sharpness of out
line in tho landscape that there are
few who forget to admire. The vexa
tious dust is effectually settled aud
fie road have assumed the most per
fect ooudition of which they are
callable. The air ha a fresh, vigor
ous quality aud all of Nature's
signals are to the effect that life In
the Southern Oregou autumn time is
well worth living.
There are a number of cows that
evidently know nothing about the
city ordinance, calculated to preveut
their running at large. There are one
or two cows that are becoming a pub
Ilo nuisance, not only through the
clanging of their bells disturbing the
midnight slumbers of our citizens,
but In entering yards aud destroying
shrubery. The city pouud is a place
provided for such uniiiials.
There is a quality in Royal
Baking Powder which makes
the food more digestible and
wholesome. This peculiarity
of Royal has been noted by
physicians, and they accord
ingly endorse and recom
SjOVAL SAKIN4 SOWOt CO NIW YOS.M.