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About Cloverdale courier. (Cloverdale, Tillamook County, Or.) 190?-19?? | View Entire Issue (March 9, 1916)
C L O VERD ALE, T IL L A M O O K COUNTY. OREGON, M A R C H 9, 1916
Tha Cara oi Milk for Good Chsese- a temperature above t>0 F. after milking.
1 If you find I am right, then, all we as
cheesemakers as is that you try and im
One of the fundamental requisites of prove the conditions effecting the qual
successful cheesemaking is, and will be, ity of your milk.
Dust particles and hair laden with
clean milk. The cheesemaking process
starts on the premises of the milk pro bacteria, are in a position to drop into
the milk pail, if the cow ’s udder has not
The details of the process, the one been previously wiped with a damp
that is, and always has been productive cloth before milking. Now while the
of the most trouble, is the improper hair and coarse chunks of dirk may be
removed from milk by straining, the
handling of milk by patrons.
We, the makers of this county, are bacteria are, to a large par t, washed off
longing for the time to come when de in the milk and cannot be removed by
liberate carelessness and indifference in any ordinary process of straining. Feed
the producing and care of milk will be ing hay just before milking affords a
supply of floating dust which furnishes
regarded as little short of criminal.
bacteria for the milk.
The value of milk in cheesemaking
cans that are used for carry
depends in no small degree on the care
from the cheese factory,
it gets from the time it is drawn from
tbe udder until it is delivered to the often are not promptly cleaned, and
factory. The quality in respect to when they are attended to, are not
cleanliness, determines almost alto treated with proper thoroughness. A
gether the quality of the cheese pro bad llavor is found or develops, or even
gas may be found during the process of
The undesirable characteristics which cheesemaking, caused from the above
injure the milk’ s usefulness in cheese improper treatment of cans; and in
making are high acidity, offensive odors order to overcome the conditions the
and tastes, formatiou of gases, etc. The cheesemaktr has to use very severe
more dirt in milk, the more bacteria methods. What are the consequences?
there will be. Bacteria and dirt always If the cheesemaker has been successful
in saving the curd, a large per cent of
go together in dairy matters.
Vou will have to admit with me the tat and yield has been lost. If the
following common sources of bacterial maker was not successful, you have the
cheese turned down from first to second
First— Unclean condition of the cow. grade (which sells for less than first
Second—Unclean condition of stables grade) and you still lose the yield.
A bacciles, known as colic commune,
or place of milking.
Third—Milking with wet hands or which is present in immense numbers
grease of any kind.
(where the cows have to lie dowu in
Fourth—Unclean condition of milk manure) finds its way into the milk
buckets and causes gassy milk.
buckets, strainers and milk cans.
Following are a few don’ ts that will
Fifth—The unsanitary surroundings
where the milk is kept and especially at help the cheesemaker to get better
IN estucca V a lle y
W e W ant Your Banking1 8
And can give you all the advantages that ^
any other can give you.
You need the Bank
we need your business.
M U TU A LITY , That’s all
Bank with your home bank and enlarge
the Business scope of the Ncstucca Valley.
Several of our customers are people we do not know by sight
though we have done business by mail with them for years.
believe we have given them satisfactory banking service and can
give you the same satisfaction.
Mail us Your Next Check or Checks
It saves you time, and TIME IS MONEY, especially at this season
of the year.
No need to come to the hank in person.
SECURITY AND SERVICE Our Motto
tended the trails school two years, be
ing in each other’ s company at hours
when not busy.
After Harry finished his course lie
set up an otlice and became a very
bright lawyer, one of which Joesville
was quite proud.
Catherine decided to take care of all
the housework at homo so sho could
make use of her education.
One morning when Mr. Brown was
reading the daily paper he noticed where
Harry Black, the new lawyer,* wanted a
stenographer and the wages were to he
thirtv * dollars a month. Mr. Brown
thought Kate might as well take the
job if she could get it.
When Mr. Brown spoke to Catherine
she hesitated, then said she might as
well apply for the situation—for she
knew sho was capable of such work.
After it was decided she was to apply
for the situation she could hardly wait
till she reached Harry’s otlice for she
was sure she’d get the position and that
meant she would he in Harry’ s com
Catherine was tbe eighteen-year-old pany a good ileal, (that would he a
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas pleasure for them both.)
Brown who resided on a small farm in
Catherine arrived at Harry’ s office at
| the edge of Joesville.
ten o’clock. Harry was much pleased
Mr. and Mrs. Brown had kept both and told his sweetheart that lie put that
eyes and ears open for some time but ad in the paper especially for her, for lie
could not find any boy with whom they knew Mr. Brown read the paper thor
| thought Kate, as they usually called oughly mid might suggest Catherine
taking the job.
Catherine, liked, so they were happy to
Catherine worked for Harry a month
think there was no danger of losing their then one morning when Mr. Brown was
reading the paper he shouted for Kate
, beloved and only child.
They sometimes hinted that Kate to come and see what they have in the
marriage licenses, “ Harry Black and
ought to have a beau to he in style bin Catherine Brown, both of Joesville.”
were always glad to hear her say she
Catherine turned pale and red by
turns for she thought it wasn’ t to come
was happier as she was.
But to make my story more interest out in the paper for they hail given the
editor five dollars not to print it and
ing and not keep mv readers in sus here it was in the Saturday paper when
pense Cathering had had a very affec they were to he married the next day.
The news was out so they might as
tionate lover for six mouths past. His
face it. So Kate told her father
name was Harry Black, son of the mer
and mother how they had tried to keep
chant Joseph Black, of Joesville.
it a secret till alter their marriage and
Harry was a very promising youth of just as she finished in came Harry.
The old folk were shocked hut very
glad Catherine had made a g o o d match.
Catherine and Harry had been class
Mr. Brown afterward owned up that
mates ever since their primer days and hi* had always hoped K*te would marry
both graduated from high school the i such a man as Hairy Black if she ever
same year and also attended the trade married
They all shook hands and were very
school at Joesville together, Harry
studying law and Catherine taking a
By Bonnie Linn Gay,
826 X. !Uh .St., Corvallis, Oivg <n.
course in domestic science. They at
cheese, more yield and a good flavor:
Don’ t milk with wet hands.
Don’ t use rusty milk pails or cans.
Don’ t strain milk inside of barn.
Don’ t use a sour strainer.
Don’ t expose milk to any objection
What you should do, is to look out for
the source of vour trouble. By using
clean hands, good strainers, washing
cans as soon as you return from the
fatory, by cooling your milk to at leaet
(50 degrees Fr. immediately after drawn
from tbe cows, and you will have no
fault found with your milk.
This matter of clean milk should be
discussed at tbe annual meeting of tbe
patrons and some definite policy should
be adopted and intelligently enforced.
Note tbe report of Mr. F. W. Chris
tensen, our chaise inspector, for last
year. That alone should call for good
H. W. Thomas,
Cloverdalo Cheese Co.