BUTTER WITHOUT CHURNING
The "New York Herald" In a late number says:-'' The art of making butter Is abont to be revolutionised^ a West Wyaok oan be suooassfully put n operation. T«e old method of churn, lug ulll be abolished. Neither horse. dog, nor hand power has a part In the new method. Its dUoovery was aool- | dental. The discover, who has experimented with her new method many times/ believes m It thoroughly. "She put the occam of several daya' milkiogs from bee pet Jersey cow In a thiok cloth one day tat summer, and as it wai too warm to churn, placed the big In the ground In a cool place, throwing » shovelful of earth' over It so that puss oould not get at It.' and left It there until ihe came home the next day. When she took the bag from the ground she imnd the bream had turned to a great yellow lump, of butter, and the only thing left for her to do waa Ito salt mirk % The buttermilk had entirely disappeared, bus there w»a about a third more than the usual amount of butter obtained by churning; fcha haa tried the experiment a doawn Umes sinoe, and alawys obtained better butter than by churning. The only exception was one time when- the rata soaked into th» ground and; mildewed the cream ■ She is perfeotly willing' to let the world have the benefit of his discovery, hoping it may m some degree lessen the' bird work of f armors' wives. Whether it is the chemical aotion of a particular condition of the soil on the oream, or what the oause i> she does not attempt to explain, but the faot remains that when she has buried the oream m the earth for 24 hours it Is turned to /urnl T% * Qd good * Bweet bntt o r » too."— (' Theaboveisnotanewdiacpvery, ,We have rend of tha came process year* ago.-Ep.)
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