Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa on June 17, 1952 · Page 11
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Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa · Page 11

Estherville, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 17, 1952
Page 11
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Page 11 article text (OCR)

r good eating C ... good health... and good value Ise of Dry lilk Is Ten Wimes Greater When production of food In- ircaaos from 70 million to 700 mll- 'lion pounds in 25 years, one can i expect to find an interesting story i behind that growth. That Is tho ] Btory of nonfat dry milk solids. It is a story of research and education—the story of the value of tho nonfat solids of milk as human food. Commercial bakers early recognized the value of these nonfat ,milk solids—and the contribution they maketo ' baked foods—Improved color, flavor, texture, volume, and cif .course nutrition. Commercial bakers use more than half of all nonfat dry milk solids produced. Thus,these milk solids have for many -years reached the consumer in the form of better bread rolls, cake, pie, etc. Similarly, manufacturers' find Ice cream made with nonfat dry milk solids has a smooth,,creamy texture, uniformly good.' the year around. Manufacturers of cottage cheese, chocolate milk drinks,. cultured buttermilk, sausage and other meat products' have found their foods enhanced physically and nutritionally by the- uao of generous amounts of nonfat dry milk solids. ; * * * IN FACT, TIUS USES of nonfat dry mlllt solids are. legion. It is interesting to learn'that it is even used in manufacture of- chctnl- cals and. pharmaceuticals, noteworthy among'these,' penicillin. It Is used in cbnfcctionaries, soups and prepared ;dry mixes. Manufacturers of - many fine foods Include nonfat'"dry milk, solids ' aa an impottant Ingredient. ^- At the mi. California, State -Pair, over 700 foods .Vmado, with nonfat dry milk 80lld8i "were displayed. Leading hotels andr-restaurants and institutions of';all Winds use nonfat dry milk ^hoIMs^in cooking and baking operations. ; _ . The goveriimi^ht "^biiys mllllonB of pounds r.'.tinnuklly for , schpol lijinches and"for pur armed forces. Only recently "has' nonfat dry milk solids t'jfeachod the cqnsumei- BJiarkct:' KCdWQVsr,. ...-nuttlilonlsta. home economists, educators, newspaper and magazine food editors, have enthusiastically recommended it in the press and in publications, and have told of Its food value and ease of use. * « • THK PRODUCT MKRlTiS the growing response It Is receiving. Estimate of the food value with respect to protein, calcium, riboflavin, and calorics dcmonatratPs that nonfat dry milk solids Is or.,of the least expensive and most concentrated sources of these dietary needs. It Is remarkably uniform In composition, and therefore a reliable source ot the nonfat milk solids. Concentration enhances Its utility value. More than one-third of nonfat dry milk solids is a complete milk protein—capable of maintaining life and supporting growth. ^ Thia milk protein has a "bonus" Value —It effectively supplements fercal proteins so that when It Is used In baked foods, for example more of the cereal protein :s assimilated than otherwise . could be. Iij therapeutic .diets, where emphasis !*< on high protein, nonfat dry milk solids Is the most economical source of a complete protein. - . . * * * MILK IS THE source of 76^^ of the calcium In the American diet. N|nfat di^ milk solids contain 6% calcium. 'Calcium and phosphorus arc needed at all times of life for building and maintaining bones and teeth. In the presence ot milk sugar (lactose) calcliim utilization • Is Improved approximately one-third and nonfat drj" milk solids contain over 00% lactose. AH of the water-soluble vitamins are. a component of nonhit dry milk' solids. The most Important of these, the vitamin mpst likely" to be deficient In the American diet, Js riboflavin. .Nonfal dry milk . solids Is , nn Important source of riboflavin; and in addition, .contains niacin, ..thiamine, pantothenic ^cld, and pyridoxins •Wherever It Is.used—whether by the commercial food' manufacturer or. directly, .by the. consumer. In her own-, home—nonfat -dry milk solids make a wqrthwhllc contrir button to the national health and economy. We predict Its value will be increasingly recognized. t)ld you know one of the hiost effective of all bum treatments has I beon. dovelbped'from milk? / IT'S ONLY NATURAL "I sttid I was.hurrying home for biscuits 'n' butter, so he lore up the ticket and came along.'* OmNELL Mr. and Mrs. Erwin Jurrlcs and daughters attended a wedding at Faribault' June 1., The brldo was Eleanor Anderson, a college friend of Mrs. Jurrles and'the bridegroom was LeRpy Meyer of Hutchinson where the couple will live. ' Mrs. Jurrles assisted at tbo reception by cutting the wedding cake. Relatives round about gave a picnic dinner Sunday at Fort Defiance park for Sgt. John_ Jurrles, just back from ' nine months In JCorea. He has a furlough until June 22 when he roportr back to Camp McCoy, 'Wis. At the' picnic were Mr. and Mrs. Henry Jurrles and the Erwln Jurrles and Floyd Sfaarar families of Bunnell, tHo' Mike Sands family of Alpha, the Rosy Jurrles family of Estherville. and the Paul Leiding family of Walllngford. A picnic dinner In honor of tho birthday of Lester Larson was held at the Arthur Olapn farm Sunday Milk Production Remains Stable Milk production in the United States duriHR 1081 nhowod a slight dncronse of I por ci-nl from liKiO figures, ronliniiiiijf ii trend toward roliitlvi'ly stuWi" production since tho end i>r World War II. Although the niimbcr of cows milked declined stcndily In tho five years preccdlnK IMS. the Hvcrnge prod ucllon per cow Kliowcd n 27 per cent tncrcnso. The resull has been comparatively ntnlile production at nn nnniml rate of :i lUtlc under 120,000,000,000 poundn. * * m IN SriTK OK 8uch adverse conditions as relatively lilRh prices for meal animals and other farm cash crops, and the avallal )illty of nonfarm opportuniliea for dairy farm labor. thiM hl^h level of production ha.s lieen achieved by generally hiRli i.'ilefl of concontrnle teedlng and clo .se cvilllnn of dairy herds to Improve the qunlily stock. ot AS A RK.1SUI.T of Ihene varloiM improvement factor*. vnj>l nun) bors of dairy c.\tUe are no I OOK'" the answer to maximum milk pro duction. Production per cow cur rently In runnini: In the iieicht'oi bood of MOO i»ound!» as ci»iopared with a IIH8 nveraKe of i<lti;hll.\ more thnn (iOOO iMHindc per cow. and a 1034 figure ,.f approxltnnlelv 4100 |)ounds. low* cows hnvi- n' wnys topped the nation's nveiaKo per cow production JACK CREEK Mr. and Mrs. Lawr«>nce Andei- son, Larry. Roger and Ttmmy at tended the wedding of Ur, Anderson's niece, a daughter of Mr. snd Mrs. Vornon Anderson of MiilUid. Tho wedding took place Sunday "TARM FAMILIES tVERYWHIIIt For Better Products • For Better Farm And Better Farm Uvbig Esthcn'ille, Iowa, Dally Ncw\ Tiios., Juno 17, 1952 7 noon. Mr. Larson's klnfolk from Laurens, la., were Mrs. Lena Lar son. and the families of Darwin Larson, Donald Larson and Lou Lookabough. Local folks present were Mrs. Lester Larson and son and Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Larson and Donna and Ann homo' from Gustavus. Sunday at morning sctVlcos, Juno IB, tho Rov. T. C. Peterson will confirm the following, Wayne Jr. ond Paul Peterson, Eugene Swanson, James .Swotisoo, Juanlta Aagard, Juanlta Dahlln, Janice predberg, Susan Appelquist and 'Velma Engstrom. Mrs. Dorothy entertained her mother, Mrs. William. Er<'lngton of Leroy and her brother, Robort Er- rlngton of. Sherman.. Oaks, .Calif., Wednesday and Thursday. The group drove to Odin to visit Mrs. Kenneth Lalngcn, daughter of Mrs. Benson. The Immanuel Lutheran Bible school will begin Monday, June IB and will bo In session two weeks I at the Dunnell schoalhousc. iinii/r THRU THURSDAY Wfil A FIGHTINQ EDITOR DEC! ARCS • • — ^^^AR ON CRIME! /Mt7 r ^C TtiKtH OF TOOA^ii CKIMe PKTATORSHIP 7KUTH f TMI fSWtT.MMOtD OAIIYSMM wh. wrtfii. ih. mtlk.t INnt von t cnut* 'Up <md Down ' mil^Vn^ ioMM... tMk« t« Ik. •* Isv^ M«tMH< \t***mvt MltkM till rASMII't Win %i\fl wniila Ih. e «n (!..••* tl.tltin.d ..p.- tw •SOWtH* SAMTSUN In itKi ml aM M iMki M M M ». l«nl tl«t<lM 1MI rtOMIMIVI BAIITMUN wakli la «vl <««!.. (RI-«.<I«« hu d«ifr ^ftttlt I».lt* H Ik* YOU can look to H« . . . f .ff (It. qv .ttif pfv^MCll *kkk will t.uMM 11*1 pr»Ai . . . MM r*ii' w *«k . . , t .v. ||«« mnA UkM ... aatf Mk* Ul* M >.«> latM mm M|*rakl* l.r r .ar •all'* laaillr. Y.« Ma laak t. at, la*. I*« ^Matpi, .v^rl MrvW. ,,, H T.a a .ad IL TMI BAIIT 1*1 ark« waai. t« stadutf lit.ailuai wtllr artik laakila •« tavai l #(Mtf **f tUlkCaatw. n*** tMi tot IM *M M tMS «r IM ICU »k« mmtrn ta k« M M Ik* kM •II I ••iMlUMil Norlherii Lumber Co. linplcm^nt Ovpartmeat • • • "THE DAIRY FARM OF THE FUTURE 7' ^fv- W^.^ ^'-A^stv-H';-, ^ ....... ••^•-5 .r^^^T™ ONE MAN dm Handle a 25-COW HERD Under This Loose Housuifr Arrangement KKUlJCi!^ TIIK AMOUNT OF TIMK AND LAItOK IT TAK1S8 TO KUN A DAIKY OPKHATION PKODISCTIVKLV .... WITH LOWKIt OFKitATlNti VAMTH AND ilKili MILK SANITATION KTANDAKDH A hutidrt'd yearn AKO Iti Anierloi. />»<< furm wurher cMuld produce only tnottfA toot! for five p«r»on«. Todsy, mie furrii worki r cnn pnxluce food for morr lh«n (UUan .„ r -tniH And Indl'-ulion* nro Ihnt und. r the |>ri«iur» ot t!ri:itt dtmAnd (or food, and fdifu lu!«>r Htiort««»;i'«. thin trend will cont/nm-. •'Thi' fJnlry Form of Ihr Kulurf.' k* inrsi 'iilj'd hrrr la a p.rfic( iH,ampl« of tha applicMlJon of lmf)r»v«-il OVIT -«JI farm mRlbmli l.'nd.-r »h«5 nifthwU uffartd hara. Ihs liairymin'ii Job Ixromi-. pa»l<r, hi» ftflricnry itrmtir. i .l* turd hritlih la rstMbllshad, and the product thut he pro<luci'« Milk U of a conatant high .landard. While iMitllnK up thl» iiilirj- proj'i I *l «>ii, llm.'. caiiiplKtf with itll iMllUllnct twl I <(ul|)m<>nt. might bv out of ihi- quiratlon for thi- avi-rngit dairy farmer thcfa »r» maiky liHlunrit to "The Unlry K.irin of the Kuturt " that aiv InimvdUilvly appllcabW to Uutiy farm operation Wf pri'svnt It hi'ri- u* un>- of titr iiiual (o(witrd-laoking arrangemeiils avalUlbl* to the dairy (arinvr of Ib^Z STIIL BUILDING CO I20( 3rd Ave. S., Esthemile State Cblloie, Emi Laming, Michigan

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