That is a very beautiful picture! The colors and the flowers are so sweet. Have a blessed day!Gwen
Is that an old label? It sure is pretty, and worth framing!Have a great day!Carol
Coralie, what a beautiful label! Have a wonderful day! Twyla
Good morning,Coralie. How delightful. I'm so glad you found me a Ruby Tuesday. I've visited both your blogs and love it all. One can't help but smile and feel cheered here. I'm following too. I have a couple of these old fruit labels. One of these I'll frame them.
Very cool find for Ruby Tuseday. I've never heard of this before. Is it something that is from a long time ago or is it something that you can still purchase? What is Sugar Corn?Great Find for Ruby Tuseday!If you'd like to stop by my blog I'm at Cake Crumbs.
This pretty primrose label is a vintage advertising postcard from long ago!
Welcome to my little group of following friends, so glad to number you amongst them. Hope you are always blessed and encouraged when you visit.And as you could see I favor pictures just like the one you shared today...lovely.Happy Ruby Tuesday Blessings ;-)
Happy Tuesday, Coralie! I love old vintage and antique labels. This one is beautiful! Hope you're enjoying your week!Paula
Beautiful vintage label! The colors are so lovely. Happy Ruby Tuesday!
What a pretty label, Coralie! Eye candy~
That is a beautiful vintage postcard . I love it.Thanks for becoming a follower .8~)~Myrna
The drawing on that label is so delicate. Very pretty. I'm still puzzling over the 'country gentleman', though.Thanks for your visit - and thanks for joining my adventure.
Very pretty Ruby Tuesday pic! Your blog is very nice!Thanks for visiting me!Junie
I love your blog. The background and header are beautiful. I also love all the vintage style illustrations you use. I will be back to check it all out. Thanks for stopping by my blog and have a great week.
I love vintage posters and illustrationsthis one is lovelyI noticed your beautiful sweet dogs on the sidebar, rescue animals are the best!as are the people they find :)
Since a few people asked about "Country Gentleman Corn" I decided I'd better look this up on google.com. Here's what I found:COUNTRY GENTLEMAN CORN was introduced in 1890 by S. D. Woodruff & Sons of Orange, Connecticut and one year later by Peter Henderson & Company. Standard late white corn with deep narrow small "shoe peg" (non-rowed) kernels. Tapered ears grow 7-8" long on 7-8' stalks that often produce two ears. Forget all the sugar enhanced varieties -- if you grow at home for home use, just pick immediately prior to eating so sugar is highest (corn converts to starches over time). Great garden variety for fresh use or canning. Makes simply fabulous creamed corn which freezes very well. Thanks for asking and have a great day!Coralie
Lovely label and thanks for the info!!