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title: 'The ranch. (Seattle, Wash.) 1902-1914, April 01, 1906, Page 10, Image 10',
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Image provided by: Washington State Library; Olympia, WA
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Get Ready Now for Flowers.
Do not wait till the busy season is
on before you make preparation for
your flower garden. Always order
seeds early. If you wait till late in
the season it is possible the seeds
man may be out of fresh seeds and
will fill orders with those not as
Don't buy little driblet packages.
You get but few seeds and it is too
small business. One trouble with
many is. they don't have enough of
any kinds of flowers. The town lot
may be crowded but there will be room
on the farm. We know a man usual
ly wants the earth, but it is no more
than right for the wife to have an
acre or two in the front yard, and
he ought to tend it, too, to pay for his
cooking and washing, and he will get
off cheap at that.
Be sure and plant a lot of peren
nials. Some kinds will not bloom the
first year. Oriental Poppies and Co
lumbines do not flower till the second
year. Gaillardias and Dephiniums will
make quite a show the same season,
so will phloxes.
Caring for Hothouse Plants.
Plants raised in window boxes ear
ly in the spring sometimes rot off at
the ground and fall over. This is
called damping off and is caused by
a web-like fungus which grows on the
surface of the soil, envelopes the little
stems, and causes them to slump off.
To avoid these sprinkle dust of sul
phur or bituminous coal over the
ground after sowing the seeds, or dust
the surface with flour of sulphur and
give the plants plenty of air and light
but do not set them in a cold draught.
Cabbage and tomato plants as well as
those of balsams, pansies and other
seedling flowers are likely to damp
off, especially in damp, cloudy weath
er. The direct rays of the sun, when
I WILL GIVE $1000
IF I FAIL TO CURE ANY CANCER OR TUMOR
-mMMMMm *mw\ — ' Treat Before it
mC^^^M^^B N0 KN,FE PAIN*
mW^ i^ll^^^_li__P^ B_l cures. Absolute Guar
v^^_s*^f__fs^9>__. -P* or ? nyvvnere
__^^^_*?* >l^^__^__' 130-Page Book sent
AW^Pa^M23^/P^ Ml l free witli testimonials
\L _.y •pf Af _k. °* tliousands cured.
ANY LUMP IN WOMAN'S BREAST
Is CANCER and if neglected it will always poi
son deep glands in the armpit and kill quickly.
Address DR. & MRS. DR. CHAMLEY & CO.
_lost 8u _.-sts-iil Cancer Specialists l.lvliiu.
25 Third St., San Francisco. Cal.
KINDLY SEND TO SOME ONE WITH CANCER
_k __i*wot 2° 0/ ->'.__ m - __ _ WA
\WB§ !! ?!______! I
I B|] Without I
1 _■ __. 1
■ _ I apt J . ** ObClli ff
B Wl^^^-T) /ft Tbe great magnetized, B
9 I IWW| 1 soothing and healing ■
H "lent--KING CACTUS g
__ _______^_^Wk: OIL never leaves a scar. M i
9 |&!i. m.st,(\;!i ";i:tj PfOfi 06311 S \m
I King Cactus Oil!
M Speedily cures cuts, sprains, bruises, old m
B sores, swelling*, frost bites, chapped bands, B
I barbed wire cuts on animals, harness ■
m ami saddle galls, mange, Itcb, and all hurts U
B of man or beaut. M
«L At druggists in 15c, BOe and si bottles, (3 ■
■ And $5 decorated cans, or seal prepaid by the ■
B manufacturers, olney & McDAiD, B
m Clinton, lowa, if your druggist ca mot M
■ For sale by B
M The Quaker Drug Co. M
■ Special Agency. ■
f Seattle, Washington *
Success Egg Preservative keeps eggs fresh
for two years ; new process. Results guar
anteed. Test 11 now. COMPLETE FORM
ULA, 10c. Send today. EUGENE D'-
OLIER, Kept. P., Burns, Ore.
THE RANCH, SEATTLE, WASHINGTON
not too hot, are always beneficial to
young seedling plants.
The Beauty of Hollyhocks.
The Improved double hollyhocks are
glorious garden flowers when well
grouped and well grown. The plants
will reach the height of six or seven
feet and for several weeks during the
summer will show great circles of full,
fluffy flowers of all shades from pure
white to rich crimson and from sul
phur yellow to golden orange. The
best means of propagation is by seeds.
These should be carefully saved from
selected plants of a choice strain and
when started early in spring some
plants are likely to bloom the first
season. As a rule, however, it is as
well to sow the seeds in May and
when the plants are large enough
transplant them to the bed where they
are to bloom.
Salt Rising Bread.
(Fannie M. Wood.;
The evening before you wish to
bake your salt rising bread heat a
half pint of new milk almost to the
boiling point; then add a few tea
spoonfuls of corn meal to the hot
milk. Now, if you can study up a
warm place to keep this starter dur
ing the night* you will find it light
and full of bubbles when you stir it
next morning. Now take warm water
and flour and make a moderately
thick batter, adding the starter, and
put in a kettle of warm water. If the
water is kept warm this sponge will
be light in a little while. Before time
to mix the bread scald a part of the
flour with hot milk and let it cool
before mixing. Make out in loaves
at once after mixing. Unlike yeast
bread, it is not necessary to allow it
to get light before making into loaves.
Planet, Jr., Drill and Cultivator.
Salt rising bread requires more
warmth from start to finish than
yeast bread. The milk and meal
starter must be kept during night
where the temperature is about the
same as that inside of an incubator
during the hatching period, then it
will be light, and a lively starter we
must have to make a success with
salt rising bread. Don't forget to salt
you bread. Some add sugar when
mixing, but this is not necessary, as
salt rising bread is naturally sweet.
The Science of Boiling.
To boil water would seem to be a
very simple thing and yet the late
Charles Delmonico used to say that
very few people knew how to do it.
"The secret is," he said, "in putting
good fresh water into a clean kettle
already quite warm and setting the
water to boiling quickly. Then take
it right off for use in tea, coffee or,
other drinks before it is spoiled. To
let it steam and simmer and evapo
rate until the good water is in the
atmosphere and the lime and iron and
dregs left in the kettle makes a great
many people sick and it is worse than
no water at all." For water boiled
like this and flavored with a few drops
of lemon juice Mr. Delmonico used
to charge as much as for his best
liquors and he often recommended it
to his customers and friends who com
plained of loss of appetite.
No kitchen should be loaded down
J with unnecessary articles. The model
kitchen should contain just what is
required to perform the housework
most easily and perfectlyand noth
ing more. Never get into the habit
of buying from peddlers—or your
room will Boon be full of seldom-used
article*. Before buying >'° should
know why you are spending. On the
other hand, do not, under a mistaken
notion that It is economy, refuse to
buy such ex!pis ;is simplify labor, such
23|*?B» 3cKool SKoes I
_____v\_^_^^_» i_A_« arc ma''e cx ' ra strong. The soles are seasoned Ittl
M__M____i *_. _«• ,____ am' touSn» anc' every scam is sewed to hold. vvmV
Jwi""S__i_K*S_P^_S_l '^wo pair of Mayer School Shoes are equal VNm\
t____L=J/^':'^.^WlW in wearing quality to three pair of the usual null
■___l^7.7__^^-i^___f kind. You save one-third. They are the |ffiß
Western Branch—Washington Shoe Mfg. Co., Seattle, Washington.
A FAIR OFFFER
Convincing Seed Buyers of the Quality of
TAYLOR'S SEEDS =—
TRY SEEDS FIRST, THEN SEND MONEY -
If you have never planted any of Taylor's choice seeds, we want you to
do so this spring. We want you to know how good they are, and to know
at our expense if they do not suit you. If they grow satisfactorily you will
be pleased and naturally want to pay for them.
This is not something for nothing. We do not believe in that theory.
We have our living to make. Our business is made and held up solely on the
merits of our seeds. »■'_.*•
Taylor's Seeds are Good Seeds
Just how good you will be convinced the quickest and most satisfac
torily all round by a trial* of the seeds themselves, and to that end we make
an entirely new offer in the seed business. Our object in this advertisement
is to quickly reach a few thousand names who have not known of this com
pany, and because we are so sure of the merits of our seeds and so certain
that they will please you we now offer to send you for a fair trialone that
must be entirely satisfactory to you,—one each of our specially arranged
collections of choice vegetable and flower seeds.
In the vegetable collection there are 14 packets, covering all the seeds
usually found in a kitchen gardenbeets, cabbage, cucumber, lettuce, mel
ons, onions, radishes, tomatoes, etc. The flower seed collection contains 15
packetsastors, balsam, centaureas, cosmos, daisies, poppies, sweet peas, etc.
These are selected to meet the requirements of those who do not care
to wade through long catalog lists, and they will give a continuous supply
of flowers and vegetables of high quality throughout the season and they
are regular full sized packets. We will send them to you without any money
in advance, in fact, without any money at all unless you are entirely pleased.
We feel that we can afford to do this and we know and feel such faith
in our seeds and believe so thoroughly in the rugged honesty of people that
we are willing to wait for our pay until you have tested the seeds and
'proven to your own satisfaction that they will germinate and produce re
sults we claim.
There is no trick in this offer. Just a simple plan of "try before you
pay" proposition. You know we could not do business on such liberal lines
unless our seeds were what they are represented; they are guaranteed true
to name and the best seed grown ;
If they germinate PW' 1/'/0^"; p, OILMAN TAYLOR SEED CO.
of course be satisfied and willing Glendale, Cal.
to pay our price, $1 00 for the two &**** *c"« me °" °f y°ur ve Se"
collections on or before June Ist. « fe collections. 14 kinds, and our
not satisfactory you need not send flower collection of 15 varieties. If
us a cent Order today, Rising coupon satisfactorily, I will pay
,/_<ft n nrnflt_W_ . olfara ever spent V°" *1-00 on or before June Ist, 1906.
the most profitable dollars ever spent. _ f nQ . _ atlsfactory T wIH notify you
and it is understood that I am to be
F. Oilman Taylor Seed Co., _J_ ™ "
Box 98, Glendale, California Address State
OLD-FASHIONED | fe^^^^^l^P
_T* A "D T>l7 T\T 1
v T_M__tvl_J_ril%! I
f JULY'S A large surprise packet, I _y_____i_r^_r___i_-8_..8 1 _r____r_»___n___
f ll_i^___. A largC SUrPrise Packet» gß__r__l__ I \' . jjf^HW
|ft_L_L__jf value 50 cents, containing | llrg i__b_s_!________i 'n-M t-ff__-l
seeds of over twenty different annual f fc^^_*^^^^S^^^B^S^^S_a_l
flowers— the kind your grandmother | I fij|^Hs& ?__. "', • \ -^'***■_____»
used to grow. Sown broadcast, will g |^^||fe' : "' " /**:ySjßßß-_H
give you a bed of flowers in constant | '. ' 'f%'4'*' l^gaßpHi
bloom. In place of other premiums, | t^fe^K;;^ c.u'J-/^^St9^^,
empty envelope is good for 25 cents ! 3^^J_< '^■^Sm
in any order for $1.00 worth of seeds. 8 !__rr^^^r^P_fc. __. fil_
lAn Mail us tllis a(* anc*lO cents |J^r^^B__-l^^_P ia3____^i-iß^^ raj
lllv and we will send you this f WB fMm\mm\\\ m^ m \ mMm\ _____ Sl-rtf^""
50 cent packet postpaid. MIW'M ____£__________! B_3
New Seed and Plant Catalogrue Tie: cj l'"* V • .^^S^ffi *_«*/- vV. ""^_X'<
_^l PA*** ST Seattle, •■■•*____?*.
-W^c^ *■ ■ t__..» Wash. I _%£ :^ _£"fiS§r
_Tfl_lsY*_. 1906 SEED, CATALOG, RicUy-Illustrated; latest novelties in seeds and plants, poultry sup-
I ___________ plies.Cultivators, Fertilizers: teems with prac- _y^m -.pmP* __r d
P^jjs__«^ tical suggestions or nature-lovers. Largest. M&^^fcmlLATfV Portland
best printed and most comprehensive ever issued on the Coast. &._><* '' < P m t£' *'• **eat**e
Value 20c. Mention this paper and ask (or one FREE. *_ i _fca' f San Francisco