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'n Stewsart's Dlircrtions for Mlmak
lg Uthe Anericaia Neufchatel.
chstel 'chees i anll exceetdingly
unall ch(eese in the markets of
cities:. It is the Anwrican i.ni
of the French Neufchatel. They
ly Imade from whole mrilk,
immediately after being drawn is
into crocks and treated with
The crocks are then ilaced in
which are covered with woolen
SAfter having stold forty-eight
the crocks are emptied into a
lined with a clean white cloth
standing over a trough to drain.
twelve hours the corners of the
are folded closely over the curds,.
thus envelope are placed within
and left for twelvo hours. They
put into a strong linen cloth, in
they are thoroughly kneaded and
in every part until the caseous
-battery parts are perfectly mixed
e into a homogeneous paste.
this paste is too soft the cloth is
until the surplus moisture is
wn. If it is too hard and dry
cards are added from that of the
milking, which is now draining.
pold, which is open at both ends, is
rather more than tilled with the
It is held upright over the table
the left hand, while the top is
down with the pall of the right
so s to completely fill the whole
The surplus is then cut away
little cheese is pushed out from
cheese, after molding, is dusted
two ends with very fine and dry
accidentally remaining on the
being sufficient for salting the
It is then stood on a board, not
its neighbors, and left to drain
ty-four hours. The cheeses of
making are then carried to the
where they are laid on their
at clean straw on shelves, being
is uniform rows crosswise of the
and lying about the distanco of
diameters from each other. Two
they are turned, each one be
half wv y over; this brin'gs
em to dry places in the straw.
days later they are turned up on
stood on the space between the
Sive days they are reversed and
Se their other ends, and here
five days longer. They are
days old, and have become
dry. a skin being formed over
LJ they are not now coated with
bs l.m mold they are again re
and allowed to stand longer.
this mold has appeared they are
a dry, cool room, where they
. end for end, every five days,
are watched, with much care:
c conditions, until they
seated with a reddish globnlar
, the prooesea have all been
this mold will appear
on all sides, and the ripening
equal throughout. After this
tamed less frequently, first
ire days, and then once a fort
At the end of three months
be sold. as soon after this
will begin to run.
Neunfhatel cheese should
us paste, free from
and spreading smoothly like
should be of a buttery consis
a pleasant, sharp flavor and
odor, but not so pro
a that of limburger. The rich.
ga tene is procured by the
s agosbe the eram of other
thl previous evening, and a
ennet isthen used. The low
the small quantity of mrn.
in lon, slow curing, with the
te od, all aid in procuring
quality. American imi
e. reach cheese. would dao
itate equally well the careful
Saby and Creamery.
-Lttrat lo ns 8 per eat. e i
yer ham young gentlemen
go oet to give their state moa
In the heime art butter
I wherleare the girls? A
WWseoma yoeeng women to
-la--t ad -a t oaccp
me to come l in the fl
with the dairy herd taking
In sams at feeding time
their been useso aou
-s k mee thien year_
m adh tf- the hudmiel
....--- -_._-- ---..
October and November are the best
butter making months of the6 'yar.
Oats and clover are gtadl milk stimu
lating foods, because of the nitrogen
For ensilage, cut the corn in the glaz
ing stage, oats when the grain is doughy.
The fight between "dishoru" and "de
horn" goes bravely on. A new consvert
to "*'dlhorn" is the gallant editor of
Hoard's Dairyman, who is gl:ul to iu
form his readers that Webster's new
International dictionary sanctions this
(,Iol advice: Have the cows before
you build the creamery.
This fact we commend to farmers and
faetories having quantities of milk: The
hot weatli .- season, which is t lie poorest
time to make butter, is the best time to
Duluth in July is exactly the spot for
a creamerymen's midsummer conven
Fall l'lowhig for Cutwormn.
Mr. W. H. Itagan, secretary of the
Indiana Horticultural society, relates
the experience of a farmer who took ad
vantage of some unusual weather in
February to break a piece of clover sod
for corn. When about two-thirds
through breaking the field, of say ten
acres, the recurrence of more timely
February weather caused him to sus
pend further operations until in April,
when the other third of the field was
broken and all similarly prepared and
planted. The corn on that portion
broken in February was a complete
stand, yielding a fine crop, while that on
the late broken part was almost wholly
destroyed by cutworms-indeed, having
to be replanted entirely, and thus yield
ing only a partial crop of late corn and
Electric motors now run thrashers and
other agricultural machinery in some
parts of Europe.
It has been demonstrated that the
celery blight can be checked by spray
ing with the ammoniacal carbonate of
Crimson, or scarlet clover, as it is
sometimes designated, does not thrive
in Mississippi, according to Professor
Tracy, of the Mississippi station.
Set traps by scattering pieces of orange
peel over the ground for snajjs. Orenier
says they are so fond of this delicacy
that they will remain clinging to the
peel rather than goIApck to their hidipg
places at break of day. Examine the
traps every morning and destroy the
Paris green in water for various in
sects is applied at the rate of one pound
to 250 or 800 gallons of water. This
proportion for small quantities can be
obtained, nearly enough for practical
purposes, says The Marsachusetts Plow
man, by taking an ordinary teaspoon.
filling it with the poison and then strik
ing it off level with a straight stick.
This amount added to three or four gal
lons of water will give the desired
The Christtla Conmcle~ae.
The function of the Christian con
science is not merely to check or con
demn public offenders, but to control
the life of the community, and notmere
ly to control, but construct.-London
Aboet Tsting Dogs.
An Augusta gentlemen declares his in
tntion to test the question whether a
town or city has a right to tax dogs. He
admits they have a right to license them,
charging a specidc sunt for the same: but
when you come to taxing t Is different.
he says. Taxation should rest as a basis
upon the value of the thing taxed; and
when a uniform tax of one dollar is put
upon every dog, regardless of value, it Is
altogether Illegal, argues this gentleman.
as so attempt is made to Ax the valuation
of the thing taxed, the same amount of
tax being put upon the worthless cuar as
upaon a dog worth afty or one haundld dol
lams. It its likely that the courts will be
called upon to settle the questiona, which
several of our correspodents have raised
with considerable earnesteas It seerms
to make people as indignant to tax their
dogas it would to kick them.-Lewlstoo
A Ursdal PFreeesem.
A pltumre of primitive simplicity was
witasesed on Western avenue ad Part
streetwet dameday evenl. It was a
Sparty, whleh walked from tmhe
bride's reidemas to the ehurch and back
again. The pLk robes of the brkide were
lifted from the pavement with one hand
while the other head was drawn thraogh
the doubled arm at the groom. Her lag
white veil astd oet likes a l ithe belk
berne w h preepiled ildthe bride
-s sguom walked the bed man sad
be l ,m *loo*in arms," sad hash of
" -s , n naead meim girle
-s .a whe . aelon."-1
C. D. HICKS,
NOTARY :: PUBLIC,
Justice of the Peace.
Oflkie, 20i Milam Street.
TIe CollOt Bll B l1 Rotl
ST. LOUIS SOUTHWESTERN
ST. LOUIS, CAIRO
And all Points Beyond.
Free Reclining Chair Cars
PULLMAN BUFFET SLEEPERS.
TWO DAILY TRAINS TO
MI EM PHIS
THE ONLY LINE
With through sleepinge (nrarvi(e deliver
ltg pasasenl.er in depo.t, of r- wet'ling
liiite wiitloutl a loIthe Uidi disagtr ablte uui
nilus trainfer across (ie te i y.
THE SIltIRTEST ROUTE To
NO ('HANGE OF ('ARS TO
FORT WORTH, WACO, OR INTERME
Pullman Buffet Sleepers and Free Re
'1 ,ning ('lhalr (Crt.
Ratet., map. timne.tablesl, and al inter
nst ion regrttillg i trip ill liny diree'tloal
willt w cheh.rfully furnished on applica
tion to any agent of Ithe (conlllauV.
E. W. LABAU.ME,
General Passenger anid Tieket Agent.
St. Louis, Mio.
W. H. WINFIELD,
General Passenlger Agenrt Liunes in Texas.
W. B. DOODRIDGE,
General Manager, St. louis, Mo.
Shreveoort & ioasion
I17WT, Ik 7 !T TIWl
THE SHORTEST LINE TO
Ho0ston ald Galiletoi,
AND ALL POINTS IN SOUTH
AND WEST TEXAS.
Trains Leave Shreveport at.......... 6 am
Arrive at Lufkin at.. ............. 12m2 p m
Arrive at lHio.ton at ................ I p.im.
Frain leaves Houston st........ ... 4.1 ar
Arrives at Snhreveport at........... 1 p in
Coruneets at l,'fkin witi St. Louis, Arkaunsas
and i eIas Railway. s
Connects at Hon.stn with Houston & Texas
I'entral, ouMtherI Parifie. International and
OGret Northern. Gulf. Colorado anld BSanII Fe
anld San Antonlo aid Aransas Pass Hlailroads
For full Information for time and rates call
on P. A. LACY,
Agent, Shreveport; or address
U. N. C(,I.LINS.
Gen. Pas. : t, Houston. Tex.
M. G. HOWE,
Tin P& a ailny
EL PASO ROUTE.
The direct Line to Shreveport and New Or.
leans. to exarkans. Memphis. t. Louis, the
North and East and to all points in Tezas.
Old and d New Mexico. Arizona, Coloradu and
Favorite Line Via Sacramento to
Oregon and Washington.
Only line offering choice of routes t, points
in the riatheast via Tezarkans, Shrevwport
and New Orteans.
"The St. LouIs Limited"
etwMsa lwrt Wertk and It. Lels.
The Fastest Trai Between Texas and the
North and Iast.
Dmable Daily Ine of Pillpman Palace Sleep
lag tara tilsogh to at. Leua via
Tlie roa Iutal a sous
Theseng Sleeplaig oer between New Or.
leare aed Deaver, and St. Louis and arn
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