The News from Frederick, Maryland on June 9, 1970 · Page 19
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June 9, 1970

The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 19

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Frederick, Maryland
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Tuesday, June 9, 1970
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Page 19
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THE NEWS. Frederick, MarylUNl " f , if* Farm Bureau Names Marketing Director TROUBLE OF ANOTHER KIND -- Under cover of darkness colonials built a sturdy fort from 700 pound hay bales. In the morning the British troops were amazed to see the imposing structure and abandoned their planned attack on the plains of Dorchester near Boston. DanHaU win Join the staff «f Maryland Farm Burea. toe* as. director of Basketing on June 1, according to E. Ranttn Luaby, MFB executive secretary. He will be reaponslbie for the marketing and bargaining activ- idM of «te State's lanMt firmer osianteatfco. At tha pitMot a than are ttrM major mar- katfac dMatoat: applet, praeaa- aloe wcataMaa, and broitera. "Ona rf the beat qualified man tat the Farm Buraau m field wtthin the nation. " Luaby Mid in ·mnmring hta appoiaft- 'Serving for ttepaflttwoyeara aa mauftr of tl» Alabama Ag- ricultaral Marketing Aasocia- tk«'i Broiler Division, he baa worked ctoaaly with Alabama broiler grower* in attaining improved growout contracts," ed with a talk by Charles B. Shumtt, president of the American Africultural Marketing Prior to Dan HaU's coming to Alabama, he attended the University of Missouri at Columbia and graduated with a degree in Finance end Agricultural Economies. While attending the University of Missouri, Mr. Hall participated in a work-study program for graduating students sponsored by the Production Credit Association. He also wrote a re- leadership activities have included appearing before aCoo- gressionsl Committee hearing last November in Washington, D.C., on behalf of the Farm Bureau marketing rights bill CS- 2225V 'Van Hall ia acquainted with the broiler situation on the Eastern Shore of Maryland," stated Luaby, "as he arranged andpar- ticipated in a tour of the Delmarva peninsula lest June with 26 Alabama broiler growers and staff members." This past February, Mr. Hall coordinated a statewide broiler rally and tour in Alabama. Nearly 300 broiler growers attended the activity which waa highlight- search paper on turkey production under contract While a student, he was an officer in the Wesley Foundation, a Methodist Church group on the campus. Dan Hall ia currently a member of the Professional Business Fraterinay, Delta Sigma Pi, the Toastmasters International, the Alabama National Guard and a teacher of the junior high class in a Methodist Sunday school. Before entering college, Dan Hall attended elementary and hfeh school in Rich Hill, Miaaouri. He was president of his local FFA chapter. 4-H Club, Methodist Youth Fellowship, and the Junior class. In addition, he waa co-captain of the football team and editor of the school annual yearbook. He received the MissouriState Fanner Degree, and waa awarded the 4-H Citizenship Short Course held in Washington, D.C., and the Dsnfotth '1 Dare You" award. While in ^te** school and college, Mr. Hall farmed with his father and mother, Mr. and Mrs. Marlon Hall, on an eight ban- dred acre grain, poultry, cattle and didry farm, His parents 'are both county Farm Buraaumemb* era and past officers. 'Dan Hall ia a loyal Farm Bureau man who believes deeply in the uttunate triumph of farmers in their struggle for fair re- turna for their labor and investments,** said Lusby« ' Mr. Hall and hia wife win reside in the Salisbury area of Maryland'a Eaatern Shore. Seeing is believing , 'Making Hay (Continued From Page 4) the machine and the job it did. Soon, it became such a valuable tool in haymaking that a high capacity self-propelled model was made to suit the needs of large scale haymakers. Today, a farmer using improved varieties of hay crops, is able to raise lush crops of hay from which he can make several cuttings, or harvests, each season. In California, for example, the long growing season enables farmers to get seven or eight cuttings per year. In less warm climates four cuttings is average. But this increased crop made haymaking even more backbreaking than in earlier days. Then, the breakthrough came that took the heavy work out of haymaking. New Holland's revolutionary automatic bale wagons put the final touch on effortless haymaking. These futuristic machines zip through fields, picking up bales and hydraulically stacking them on the wagon body. When loaded, the wagon is driven to a storage area where the operator flips a lever to tilt the wagon bed and place the entire stack of hay bales exactly where he wants it. With some models he can unload the bales one at a time onto an elevator which carries them to a haymow. With the addition of the bale wagon to his equipment line, the modern haymaker is able to produce his valuable crop almost singlehanded without the backbreaking effort that accompanied the development of this top crop down through the ages. Today, finding an area of the country where modern haymaking isn't an important part of the farm scene would, indeed, be like looking for a needle in a haystack. Ice Cream Brownie Tbrfe Tantalizing. That's the never-fail combination of brownies and ice cream. Particularly in this version in which refreshing peppermint stick Ice cream forms alternate .layers with the choco- latey brownies for a torte that could be the hit of a summer birthday party Besides its just plain lusciousness, the torte is a make-ahead dessert that will await your pleasure in the freezer. ICE CREAM BROWNIE TORTE 1 package (about 1 Ib. 6 oz.) brownie mix 2 egg* % cup water" J /4 cup chopped nuts 1 quirt peppermint stick ice cream Line 3 round, 8-inch cake pans with foil. In a bowl combine brownie mix, eggs, water and nuts. Blend with a spoon. Divide evenly into pans. Bake in preheated 350° oven, 15-20 minutes. (Do not overtake.) Cool in pans on wire racks 5 minutes. Remove to racks to cool completely; carefully remove foil. About 2 to 3 hours before serving, divide ice cream into thirds.- Spread one-third on each brownie layer; stack. Freeze until serving time. Remove from freezer; top with chocolate sauce and .serve. Makes 10-12 servings. BUYS REGISTERED MILKING SHORTHORNS C. Douglas Ward, Bamsville, Md., has purchased a bull calf and a heifer calf, from Geo. A. Nicholson, Detour, Md. The new animals are registered Milking Shorthorns and the record of the transfer of ownership has,,TM made by the American MaUni Shorthorn Society at Springfield, Missouri. Rocky Mountain Spotted Fever Season Is Here Warm weather brings outticks aa well as flowers. With the ticks, comes the risk of Rocky Mountain Spotted Fever. The most common species of ticks in this area is the Americandogorwood tick, which appears from April through mid-September. Favorable climate helps determine the tick population for eachyear. One to five percent of the ticks may carry the organism which causes Rocky Mountain Spotted Fever, though in some local areas it may be as high as 11 percent. There is no difference in the appearance of the infected or uninfected tick. Reported cases are higher in the South Atlantic regions than the Rocky Mountains. Cases have been reported in this area since the 1930's. Even though the chance of an infected tick bite is small, each bite should be considered to be potentially dangerous. If any signs of illness occur within ten days^of arbite, thefamiljr doctor should be notified at once and a careful history of the date of the tick bite and signs of illness should be reported to him. Antibiotics are effective intreatment and blood tests are helpful in agnosing the disease. Fatality is about 20 percent in the absence of specific treatment, but dean is uncommon with prompt treatment. The disease cannot be transmitted from man toman and one attack usually confers a degree of immunity. Children playing in tick infested areas should be taughttolook for ticks on the clothing or the body. Frequently a tick can be removed before it attaches itself. Ticks cover a considerable area of the body before beginning to feed and one or more hours of at- tachment is the disease. needed to transmit The object in removing a tick is to detach the entire tick without further contaminating the area bitten or the person remov- ingtfaetick. This can be done in various ways: use of finger nail polish or touching the tick with an ex- tingidsed match to kill it before gently pulling it away from the skin with tweezers. If the tick has become imbedded, professional help may be necessary. Keep all ticks off children and dogs alike and flush removed ticks down the toilet, Do not handle them with bare hands. Ticks lay eggs in undisturbed high grassy areas; therefore, control is limited to the spaces near the home where grass can be kept short If pesticides are used, instructions onthe container should be carefully adhered to. A vaccine la available to produce artificial immunity to Bocky Cool and Meaty Mountain Spotted Fever but it is not recommended except for workers in high risk jobs such as forestry, road or laboratory work, For further iaformationplease can Montgomery County Health Department, Epidemiology and Surveillance, 279-1661, or Frederick County Health Department, 662-110L BUYS REGISTERED MILKING SHORTHORNS Jeffrey Sharrer, R. 2, Keymar, Md., has purchased a heifer calf, Trickle Brook R. H Rose 345379, from Geo. A. Nicholson, Detour, Md. The new animal is a registered Milking Shorthorn and the record of the transfer of ownership has been made by the American Milking Shorthorn Society at Springfield, Missouri. BUYS REGISTERED MILKING SHORTHORNS Tim E. Snyder, Myersville, Md., has purchased a heifer calf, Trickle Brook R. H. Ruby 345380, from Geo. A. Nicholson, Detour, Md. The new animal is a registered Milking Shorthorn and the record of the transfer of ownership has been made by the American Milking Shorthorn Society at Springfield, Missouri. Hayliner* Balers PTO Bale Throwers Say **Chee8e" Americans are saying, "Cheese" more often at the grocery store, and taking more of it home to enjoy. Per capita consumption leaped 30% in the decade between 1958-1968. Corned Beef Mold When the weatherman -eaHs- for- scorching temperatures, counter with a keep- cool meal scheme. Like Creamy Corned Beef Salad made with full-flavored corned beef, fresh dairy sour cream and a zippy complement of other good things. Center the mold with crisp relishes, bring out shoestring potatoes, rolls, butter and mugs of icy milk. CREAMY CORNED BEEF SALAD 1 can (1 pL 2 oz.) tomato juice 1 package (3 oz.) lemon flavor gelatin 1 cup finely chopped cucumber 1 cap dairy sour cream 3 hard-cooked eggs, sliced 1 cap chopped celery lean (12 oz.) corned beef, broken into pieces % cup finely .chopped onion In a 1-quart saucepan heat \Vi cups tomato juice to boiling point. Remove from heat; add gelatin and stir to dissolve. Divide gelatin mixture in half; set one half aside. Chill other half of gelatin mixture until partially thickened; fold in cucumber and sour cream. Pour in a 6V* -cup ring mold; chill until set. Place eggs over cucumber- sour cream layer. To second half of gelatin mixture add remaining tomato juice; fold in celery, corned beef and onion. Pour over egg layer; chill until firm. Serves 8. Farmers Supply Co. Milker parts for all makes available Full Lane of Farm Hardware New Idea Farm Machinery Deming Water Pumps OPEN FRIDAY NIGHT UNTIL 9 O'CLOCK South Carroll St. Frederick, Md. Phone Mo. 3-3272 Rolabar* Rakes We'll bring 'cm to your farm! We believe that the best way to sell New Holland farm machinery is to show it to you as it should be shown. On your farm, doing the work you do ... you can watch closely, operate the equipment yourself and know for sure that we have the right answers to profitable farming. Farmers throughout the country know that there's , real truth in the slogan "Practical in design · dependable in action." We'd like to prove it to you! Call for a free, no obligation, demonstration on your farm. I\EW HOLLAIXD DIVISION OF SPERRY RANO CERESVILLE MOTOR COMPANY PHONE 662-4197 ROUTE No. 1, FREDERICK, MD. TODAY'S DAIRY FARMER USES THE POWER OF THE FUTURE...NOW! Efficiency, dependability, and availability at a moderate cost are the reasons more fanners are finding that electricity is their best hired hand. Dairy farmers use electricity for most of their operations, including materials handling, feeding, milking, lighting, storage, comfort heating,ventilation, etc. Environmental control of modem dairies is the latest innovation, one offering unlimited potential for the future. All the comforts and conveniences of totaktectrk finning, living in a total-electric home, let farmers LIVE BETTER ELECTRICALLY because they FARM BETTER ELECTRICALLY Potomac Edison Part of the Allegheny Power System FARMERS--SEE US FOR THESE SOUTHERN STATES WORK SAVERS FARM SYSTEMS SERVICE, located at Buckeystown, Md. offers layout and design services for your farming operation and a complete line of equipment to meet your particular needs. For top quality products, expert installation and 24 hour service - CALL SOUTHERN STATES FARM SYSTEMS SERVICE 662-1511 Groin Storage A Drying AUGER SYSTEMS AUTOMATIC FEEDING SYSTEMS BUCKET ELEVATORS BULK FEED BINS BULK MILK TANKS BUNK FEEDERS FARM FEED FACTORY FREE STALL SYSTEMS S'lUfl id fflii MbcMHI On Th« Form Fe«d Processing GRAIN HANDLING EQUIPMENT MILKING PARLORS MIX MILLS PIPELINE WASHERS SILOS SILO UNLOADERS TRANSPORT AUGERS UNIVERSAL PIPELINES VACUUM PUMPS VENTILATION FANS MADISON SILOS FARM SYSTEMS SERVICE iuckayatown, MUL 662-1511 YOUR SOUTHERN SIATiS COOKRATIVf FARM SYSTEMS AOENCY NEWSPAPER! :WSFAFLRI

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