The News from Frederick, Maryland on June 9, 1970 · Page 17
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June 9, 1970

The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 17

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Frederick, Maryland
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Tuesday, June 9, 1970
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Page 17
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THE NEWS, Frederick, Maryland TMtdajr, Jne », U7t Holstein Association To Hold National Convention Heading the list of Speakers for the 85th Annual Convention of Holstein- Friesian Association of America scheduled for Boston, Massachusetts, June 28 through July 2, will be Doctor J. W. Pou, Vice President of Wachovia Bank and Trust Company, Greenville, North Carolina and Lloyd B. Wescott, D a i r y m a n a n d Boston To Host Meeting Speaking recently of the forthcoming Annual Convention of Holstein-Friesian Association of America, Executive Secretary Robert H. Rumler stated that "Realism" will be the keynote of the Association's A n n u a l Meeting. Scheduled for June 28 through July 2, in Boston, Massachusetts, the Annual Meeting of the World's largest dairy breed organization which is expected to attract over 1,500 delegates, members, Holstein breeders and guests will be hosted by the Holstein breeder-members of the New England States Holstein- Friesian Association. General discussions on the affairs of- the breed and the Association in the Convention's Open Forum sessions are expected to bring out constructive thoughts and ideas for consideration by the Association's policy making Board of Directors for the decade of the *70's. In the interest of expanding discussions by those attending the Convention, four different Open Forum sessions have been scheduled to be held simultaneously with different areas of Association concern to be open for discussion in each of the sessions. The Convention theme, according to Secretary Rumler, will be, "Relating to the Realism of the '70's." Underscoring Realism in the Convention Theme will be the feature speakers for the Convention, Dr. J. W. Pou, Vic President of Wachovia Bank and Trust Company, Greenville, N. C., and Mr. Lloyd B. Wescott, Rosemont, N. J. Both feature speakers are scheduled to be heard on the final afternoon of the official Convention session on July 1. The keynote of Tleafism as well as the Convention theme of "Relating to the Realism of the "70's" represents a continuation of the Association's basic and fundamental policy of long-range planning in ten years sectors. Referring to the decade of Holstein history just past, Secretary Rumler stated in his Annual Report to Holstein Association members that "virtually all of the long-range goals of the Association set in 1958 for achievement by 1970 have been reached. Industry and breed predictions for this period have become realities. The long-range plans of the Association generally have been carried to completion al though it is recognized that each program and activity must be subject to periodic improvement and refinement." In this same letter of transmittal, looking to the future, he stated that "advances will not be forthcoming or participation sustained by the normal, routine, standard modus operand! of a breed association as we have know it in the past. These evaluations (of 1969 statistics) suggest that a new look, a gradual change in profile, an expanded modus operandi, a structuring of new programs and a restructuring of our present programs to relate more specifically to the total industry in the 1970's are called for." What are Zebras doing in a Farm Credit Like zebras r most sources of credit look alike. Look closer, you'll see theie's a difference. Farm Credit is the only source of credit specially designed to meet your needs That's the big difference. Farm Credit A S S O C I A T I O N 9K EM* M. MS4UR . A g r i c u l t u r a l L e a d e r of Rosemont, New Jersey. Both Speakers are scheduled to speak on the general theme of the Association's Convention . . . "Relating to the Realism of the ' 70'S." Presently serving as the Vice 'resident in charge of Agricultural Relations of the argest banking institution in the Southeast, Dr. Pou will speak, rorr a broad background and expedience of economics and education as well as practical experience in the dairy industry. A graduate in dairy husbandry rorn North Carolina State Jniversity, Dr. Pou received his Master's Degree at the Jniversity of Wisconsin and his doctor's Degree from Cornell Jniversity. Retiring as a Lieutenant Colonel in the Army Reserve after four years of active duty during World War II, Dr. Pou served as Professor and Head of he Dairy Department of the Jniversity of Maryland and later n a similar capacity as Head of he Department of Animal Husbandry at North Carolina State U n i v e r s i t y b e f o r e )ecoming Director of the Agricultural Extension Service of the University of Arizona. It was from this latter position that le joined the Wachovia Bank. Dr. Pou has continued to serve agriculture and his State and Community in many capacities of leadership including the Presidency of the Association of Agricultural Bankers, the Greenville Rotary Club, the Greenville C h a m b e r of bmmerce, the Agricultural Committee of the North Carolina Bankers Association. He is listed in Who's Who in the South and in American Men of Science. Popular throughout North Carolina, Joe Pou, as he is known to his friends, reaches North Carolina farmers weekly through his "farm tips" radio program TOP TWO HOLSTEIN YOUTH -- Denny Resmburg and Marcia Kepler are shown with Richard R. Remsburg, immediate past president of the Frederick County Holstein Association, who presented them with the fitting and showing awards they won at last year's county fair for their championship efforts -- News- Post Photo which is carried by 51 radio stations in North Carolina. As the other feature speaker of the Convention, Lloyd B. Wescott has long been recognized as an outstanding agricultural and dairy leader and farmer in the East. A Eisconsin badger by birth, Mr. Wescott purchased the Mulhocaway Farms at Clinton, New Jersey, in 1936, where he operated his dairy farm with Guernsey cattle. During the '60* s, until 1968, he owned and operated a herd of 250 purebred Guernseys k n o w n a s M u l h o c a w a y Guernseys on the beautiful Delaware River Farm in Rosemont, New Jersey, formerly owned and operated by Paul Whiteman. At the present tiriie, Mr. Wescott is President of Hunterdon Hills Holsteins' Inc. in R o s e m o n t , N e w J e r s e y , operating a herd of purebred Registered Holsteins. Mr. Wescott's leadership in agricultural and civic affairs is characterized by a long and impressive list of activities. Currently he is President of the New Jersey State Board of Control, the Dairy Council of Northern New Jersey and the Hunterdon Medical Center. Additionally, he is Chairman of the Board of Karen Horney Clinic, a free psychiatric clinic, and the New Jersey Governor's Milk Committee. He is also serving on numerous Boards of Directors, including the Agricultural Committee of the National Planning Association, the N a t i o n a l D a i r y C o u n c i l , Prudential Insurance Company of America, Rutgers University Advisory Board for Research, American Public W e l f a r e Association Through the years, Mr. Wescott has been honored by degrees and citations from Lafayette College, Rutgers University, the New Jersey A g r i c u l t u r a l Society, the Cooperative Inter-Breed Cattle Association, 4-H Clubs, Future Farmers of America, the New Jersey Board of Agriculture and the American College of Hospital Administrators Above all, Mr. Wescott is expected to bring to Holstein breeders attending their Annual Meeting a practical and realistic view of the purebred dairy cattle breeder and how he must necessarily relate to the dairy industry in the decade ahead. A l s o s c h e d u l e d f o r presentations to the Delegates and members attending the Convention is President H. W. Craun, who will consider some important and significant m a t t e r s o f A s s o c i a t i o n organization and membership responsibility pertinent to the years ahead. Looking to the future will be the annual "State of the Association" message by HOLSTEIN ASSOCIATION HONORS 4-H YOUTH -- Highlight of the 48th annual Frederick County Holstein Association meeting and dinner held recently at Peter Pan Inn was the presentation of the annual Holstein 4-H awards Honored were, from left, Melody Martz, Linda Haugh, James Fraser III, Ralph Walker (State Holstein secretary) who presented the awards, Marcia Kepler, Brenda Haugh and Jill Remsberg. -- News-Post Photo Executive Secretary Robert H Rumler Reporting on the affairs of the Association's subsidiary corporation, Holstein-Friesian Services, Inc., will be Charles J Larson, Assistant Executive Secretary of Holstein-Friesian Association of America and Executive Vice President of Holstein-Friesian Services, Inc. "Our Business is Built on Integrity" will be the topic of a staff report by Richard E. Nelson Associate Superintendent of the Registry Department A second staff report will be presented by John T Godfrey, Superintendent of computer Operations, who will consider, "The Place of the C o m p u t e r in A s s o c i a t i o n Operations." In accordance with action taken by the Convention of Delegates meeting last year in Anaheim, California, W R. Brooks will make the report of the special Study Committee on the Publication of Performance Records Official Bus/ness Program To Take On The New Look' The official business program for the 85th Annual Convention of Holstein-Friesian Association of America scheduled to be held at the Statler Hilton Hotel in Boston on June 30 and July 1 will take on a new look according to H. W. Craun, Association President. Historically the two-day annual business session of the Association has provided for an "Open Forum" session at which time the privilege of the Convention Floor is extended to any member of the Association for the discussion of appropriate matters relating to the affairs of the Association. Other sessions of the Convention, while open to all members and interested guests, are limited to discussions by Officers, Directors and officially elected Convention Delegates who proportionately represent the active membership of the Association throughout the country. According to President Craun, the Boston Convention will provide a much broader opportunity for the discussion of Association affairs during the "Open Forum" sessions this year. Actually, four separate "Open Forum" sessions will be conducted simultaneously during the first afternoon of the Convention. These four sessions, each chaired by a member of the Board of Directors, will be open for the discussion of selected phases of the Association's business Selected to chair the separate sessions will be members of the Board of Directors who are themselves Chairmen of the four major committees of the Board and members of the Executive Committee W. L. Conyngham, Chairman of the Executive Committee, will chair the "Open Forum" session concerning itself with the general organization of the Association, membership, registrations, transfers, artificial insemination procedures and policies, rules enforcement procedures, as well as matters dealing with the Association's new organized subsidiary corporation, Holstein- Friesian Services, Inc Matters relating to the financing of Association programs, its policies on fees, investments and reserves, as well as other matters relating to the general economic well being of the Association will be discussed in the "Open Forum" session under the Chairmanship of Gordon W. Newton, Chairman of the Board's Finance Committee Breed improvement and recognition programs of the Association including classification, production testing, sire and dam evaluations, publication of performance data, breeder and animal recognition programs and matters of a similar nature will be the topics for discussion in connection with the "Open Forum" session to be chaired by W. R Brooks, Chairman of the HEADQUARTERS for the »GE BROTHERS TRUCKS and JEEP 4 WHEEL DRIVE VEHICLE kins-Diirdette M O T O R A N Y 1820 ROSEMONT AVE., FREDERICK, MD. Phone 663-5136 -Own Ev«. Till 9-S»t 5 Joard's Rules Committee. Under the Chairmanship of van Stnckler, Chairman of the Board of Directors' Extension lommittee, topics relating to Association's publicity, promo- ion and advertising programs, as well as those dealing with the otal Holstein program in the ield (field work) and the mportant role of State and Local folstein Associations in the total Holstein program will be discussed. The purpose of this revised format for the "Open Forum" sessions is to provide a greater opportunity for communication between Association members and delegates and those who are responsible for the formulation of Association policy as members of the Board of Directors In each of the sessions, the members of the Board of Directors serving on the respective committees will be in attendance as will be the members of the Association's management and operating staff who are responsible for the respective areas of Association programs to be discussed in each of the sessions In announcing the new format for "Open Forum," President Craun also indicated his optimism that much good could accrue from such an open and free discussion of Association matters providing discussions are limited to constructive and forward thinking in the light of the situation which may face the Association in the 1970's. Conversely, he felt that the sessions could be doomed to failure if the discussions were not held to a high plane of constructiveness He stated further that this plan offers a real opportunity for delegates and members to present constructive and progressive ideas which will keep the Holstein breed and the Association in its strong and positive USERS SAY: The nicest thing about a Mix-Mill® feed processing system... when you need it, it doesn't need you! mix-nun* FARM FEED FACTORY position oi leadership in the decade ahead It is to this end that these sessions are dedicated according to President H. W. raun. FIGHT Volunteer Problems Your Mix-Mill* feed processing system stores, measures, mixes and grinds your concentrate, grains and other ingredients, and delivers fresh feed to the feeders automatically . . . electrically. It will deliver feed for two hours out of 24, 10 hours out of 24, or 24 hours out of 24 ... regardless of where you ar« or what you're doing. There are dozens of other advantages which add up to this. A Mix-Milt* system will feed all of the hogs, beef cattle, dairy animals, or poultry you have on your farm... or plan to have... at less cost and with less labor involved than any other method available. The nicest thing you could do would be to make us prove it. We'll be qlad to. DISTRIBUTED LOCALLY BY SOUTHERN STATES COOP FARM SYSTEMS SERVICE Buckeystown, Md. Phone 662-1511 CALL US AT 662-1511 AUTHORIZED DEALER FOR automatic feed processing systems mix-mill, Incorporated bluffton, Indiana ·R«CiSt*r*d tr»dtm»rk of Mix-Mill, Inc. ,,- si ST-6 WE HAVE IT Truman Keefer Key mar, Md. Phone 775-5864 Ralston-Purina Co. Walkersville, Md. Phone 898-7117 Kerr - McCee Chemical Corp. Mt. Airy, Md. Phone 829-0313 H. C. Summers Co. Jefferson, Md. - Phone 473-8300 George Bowman West Friendship, Md. Phone 489-4226 Lawrence Bossier Rocky RSdge, Md. Phone 271-2843 Thurmont Coop Thurmont, Md. Phone 271-7321 Willard Chemical Co. Frederick Poo'esville, Md. Phen« 662-«100 or 349-5400

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