State Gazette. (Austin, Tex.), Vol. 12, No. 46, Ed. 1 Saturday, June 22, 1861 Page: 4 of 4
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" would say-
•yoii !!> lie •
" i«Wrt áí|
ího'jt, and bé danm'd to
latóWfcll -* - '■
I -•* -• í "• "-"
... -v.*.¡:;: :•
traveling for three
[ nights, it cannot? tie expfceíed of"*?
:. «/ «ftj.
i the Sos
105 failures in New X<
. , ■
fc jbo jhe
Bate, Vf Sowner «wnfr}
ary; Chaney, pf parida j
Ld ia honorof the Secre-
fynvj f W*YY\
[ II jfip j'^Táplg'ifijWjf jPW 1 ^ Mi ^ j
If this U IWÍ an
I believe t
ithe Bine * ,,M
your State and
y toree nunarea
tell in the pre*-
■ ' <
thé New York
(W jffi •
mprnuig's; milk *$: usfeajly cjab]j ~
mod, in which case, bo ráun as
begins to separate, the cream piuet
^nsfir ^ iMs bf*4 tQ pburn
in the rejy cool pf the mprning, adding the
tmmmmmrn H wik t-o «Mor -$& pter
When the batter eames, it to takenoot au
worked pver to sepárete alt of the mil
possible. It is then salted with, say ha
of a table spoonful! to tbe pound of butter}
the salt thoroughly worked in, which has
the effect of separating still more of the milk
from the butter., 3Co w^« « used in the
process. The butler is then put awsy in
the coolest available place, until next morn-
ing, when, before sun-up, t is agwn-tho^
3fk is f P* iá
m m imm: oot+rttmPm-
Ü MÜH thp íoiiowsng:
whea, with; reasonable aire, the
will, ail be separated, Butter will not
; where I"
-T x—11 '
soil will be damp with yc
blood of your women, before that result < n
Yon have^ the will wsd you have
HoHRrsLfi ktfki*.~AM<m Sh&ots his Wife
and, Punmtntr.—At Cow Bayou, six miles
ívtsm Walnut Bend, last Thursday, Wm. Hi
UjBoa was shot by T. J. Dale under the
"cirogtriiStipcos : It appears that
add Dale are pfcrtnéra To the ewrt-
in bed with his wife, he shot
the faéé, ehést ajjd arms, from which
r died. A stray shot neoe-
_ trated tfe brain of Dale, killing her in-
^ stantly. At last accounts Dale was at latg
" - " -opoa to prosecute hit
tsu by tm Aaaer.-~sir.
"thb Clinch Eifies from Angosta, bat
stationod at Pensacola, was bit by an
' efore yesterday, and died a
■' "'*■ Í ¿Ir. Parkins had been
ch the bead in
m ph p f • Sooth Csrtaih
learns that tbe
issued for tí^aniform adopted by the I ¡F i
courikge, f^tignee and
down the b
to lfcav« *
the enemies of oor
its soil wi^h
An hóur afterwards the
and he was ko tsnbllah ju'- '
speak or open bis eyes,
br his comrades in
to triumph at
every bush and
little more than ui
' f tu.
stars; for a li
ir st . i
leftinoorporatedwifch it. Tall ¿tone
best to pack away in. In these, |t vn
down whilst yet h&rd smd finn ii the morn-
ing, first spreading a thin layer of salt be-
tween the butter from th&fwwcweive chorn-
ingg_I4i j■'? s/t' i¡ ins-tí ?'U~ a,
ft) store way in wood, as for example, in
iSabatter is^put iptp n^ee cim ^qf do-
si* poBBdsin *^bt^ iled up^elb^y, ""and
nai>w A,^te brinei wbich brine mast be
beforehand, by ¿Ír1,U* wit in
(preferring rain) water, uutil strong enough
an egg after being boiled, and well
d until parfeptl? clean. Fnough of: ¡-^jj
down % mSos of '• tim «tone, or "
weight, on top
side the keg or Iwrréfc
It is quite possible that butter
equally well iii cieajvand-sw^fciJ
down solid, wiiboñé being f«t ia bags, ás
done herein, stone jara, it has sot been trúd
bere x ¿:UT ¿r«ra "Sí
or taste of any kind, and to pads down
the butter peiiectly solid. Air left in open-
ings, however small, would surely spoil the
If, during ^ excessively hot weatüer, or
L,,,.,mrw#r~ .\ n
POUNO 3YRÜP m GINGER,
treatment of ail >
stt^ee of tíie
%íV> ^ «T i k.VIX'ttít''-''
' :S'y * ««sr;^«arri ge,
- «•. «FIEPlomi, and treatnwnt <
wh«* there is no; ptese sufficient^
ti mife op^rí p^ :
|= iS. skimmed off,
salt or wa
▼esse! is toll, by a piece
cut to fit nicely and
- ^.T-- *••*• -i w- W. %'
ing of melted butter, then head up. This is
Used for every purpose except for th® table.
But even for that use, I greatly prefer it, for
part, to the Goshen butter seat Swith. If
chnrned over with a little sweet cresni, or
even milk, it is difficutt.- to tell that it had
évweooe throgh a melting-process.
, sir, is the practice and experience of
hoose-wife in batter making in Texas.
\m.—As so many
questions have been asked us, recently, in re-
gard to the new enterjaisfr^l
will give a faint outline of itsafcwoluteaoces-^
fflty. There is consunwd, in LouHiiana, in the!
, Tkxas, Doe, 17, i860.
Pilla. Price 25
irho wlsh tt!
It ffires me pleMare to oerti
any tecUmoQi^i ttm
tó "be fotjáaí any
' "o freni asy«iher
I0>4> í vt
; wranted, '-¿l ,•
-:y:V. - * \.V ■ '
• - (ÉÉjfe " lajU
i • •".. : .
TOQP ftteilléttj jjj ñM
of the opinion that the war will not
r than six mffSth's, from the lights
5 but should the twelve m mths for
yoc sre enlisted, expire ami thenar
. I .i*? i8í
PIR . ass
rivate ú$tm <
^^cbi Med S¿
:£ ÍDfiüCRce ic
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Marshall, John. State Gazette. (Austin, Tex.), Vol. 12, No. 46, Ed. 1 Saturday, June 22, 1861, newspaper, June 22, 1861; Austin, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth180116/m1/4/: accessed May 23, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting The Dolph Briscoe Center for American History.