The News from Frederick, Maryland on June 9, 1970 · Page 21
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June 9, 1970

The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 21

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Frederick, Maryland
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Tuesday, June 9, 1970
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THE NEWS, Frederick, Maryland ~ - - f. mi PmnC-7 Areo Holsteins Fair Well On Production HolsteiD-Friesian Association of America has announced that a Registered Holstein owned by Glen E. Morrow, Frederick. Maryland, has set new U. S. milk production records for Junior four-year-old Registered Holstein cows in both the 305 and 36fr4ay divisions. Beginning* at four years of age, in 305 days, milked twice daily, Reinharts Arthur-Farms Ballad 6219645 (GP) produced 30,380 pounds of milk and 948 pounds of butterfat. For this same record, but in 347 days, "Ballad" produced 33,010 pounds of milk and 1,030 pounds of butterfat. Said another way, this means that this cow in one year produced over 15,350 quarts of milk. Bred by Paul E. Reinhart, Alexandria, Pennsylvania, she was transferred to Mr. Morrow in November of 1967. "Ballad" was sired by Smitholm Lucross 1423201 (VG) and is out of Reinharts Artis Admiral Alma 5753030 (GP). In making this outstanding food production record, the new national leader displaced for first place in milk both 305 and 365-day divisions, Mowry Prince Spark 5724517, owned by Clarence and Kenneth Mowry, Roaring Spring, Pennsylvania. In addition to this national recognition, the Morrow cow now holds four new state leading records for Maryland. In milking her way to the championship in the state, she displaces Richvale Leader Katie 4896140 owned by C. Richard Ahalt, Middletown, Maryland, and Brook Lodge Skyliner Modest 5786877 owned by Frank G. Remsberg Son, Middletown, Maryland -- these in the 305 and 365-day divisions for Junior four-year-olds in both milk and butterfat. MARYLAND HOLSTEIN EARNS GOLD MEDAL Holstein-Friesian Association of America reports that Gold Medal Dam status has been achieved by Kingstead Queen Judy 4174952 (EX). Bred and owned by J. Franklin King, Clarksburg, she was transferred in 1961 to Leslie C. King Sons, Kingstead Farms, Clarksburg. This recognition is based on an animal's ability to transmit outstanding milk production and desirable body conformation. "Judy" qualified as a super brood cow on the basis of her lifetime production of 143,791 pounds of milk and 5,250 pounds of butterfat. ' er qualifying Registered Ho.stein daughters have attained the following type and production levels, mature equivalent basis as reported by the Holstein Association: Kingstead Mistress Judy (VG) with a lifetime production of 115,932 pounds of milk and 4,116 pounds of butterfat; Kingstead Roxann Judy (VG) with four records averaging 17,880 pounds of milk and 711 pounds of butterfat; and Kingstead Pontiac Judy (EX) with two record averaging 21,177 pounds of milk and 797 pounds of butterfat. Production testing and type classification information must be available in order to evaluate cows nominated for this award. The Holstein organization, largest dairy breed association in the world, registers over a quarter of a million animals each year. Lifetime milk and butterfat production levels for Registered Holstein cows in this area have been announced by Holstein- Friesian Association of America. The individual animals have been credited with career food production totals exceeding 100,000 pounds (46,500 quarts) of milk. The official testing program is sponsored by the Association and supervised by the state and local testing organizations. Because of the high cost for herd replacements, cows that stay in the herd longer and achieve high lifetime production have proven to be more profitable. The Holstein Association has 35,500 cows on file that have attained the 50-ton production milestone. Local Holstein breeders and their long-time producers reported by the organization include: Gaymont B B Lisa 4801220 (GP), 112,830 pounds of milk and 3,762 pounds of butterfat in 3,113 days. She is owned by C. l*ster Dudrow, Gaymont Holsteins, Lime Kiln. Gladevale Master Poscb Dixie 4520147 (GP), 102,607 pounds of milk and 3,829 pounds of butterfat in 3,509 days. She is owned by David F. Grossnickle, Dark Valley Farm, Union Bridge. Holterholm Admiral Roxanne 4257805, 130,723 pounds of milk and 4,689 pounds of butterfat in 4,028 days. She is owned by Cecil K. Holter, Sr. Sons, Jefferson. Wil-Mar McDonogh Angle 4928990, 113,420 pounds of milk and 4,174 pounds of butterfat in 2,899 days; Wil Mar Pond View Dianne 49289SS, 102,850 pounds of milk and 4,025 pounds of butterfat in 2,930 days. Both are owned by J. Wilmer House, Middletown. Ruth Meadow Springs Piebe 4466333 (VG), 138,902 pounds of milk and 4,859 pounds of butterfat in 3,601 days. She is owned by the Estate of Charles E. Ifert, Middletown. Brook Lodge Mistress Gracious 4544564 (GP), 146,706 pounds of milk and 5,547 pounds of butterfat in 3,814 days. She is owned by Frank G. Remsberg Son," Brook Lodge Farm, Middletown. Hedgeapple Mister Debbie 5061657 (GP), 107,940 pounds of milk and 4,025 pounds of butterfat in 2,838 days; Hedgeapple Master Cross Dolly 5061665,101,940 pound of milk and 3,650 pounds of butterfat in 2,808 days. Both are owned by Arthur G. Rhoderick, Hagerstown. Friendhaven Benefactress 4710084 (GP), 103,100 pounds of milk and 3,862 pounds of butterfat in 3,845 days. She is owned by Clarke' Beatric Toms, Frederick. Holstein-Friesian Association of America has announced that a Registered Holstein owned by Glen E. Morrow, Frederick, Maryland, has set new U. S. milk production records for Junior four-year-old Registerec Holstein cows in both the 305 anc 365-day divisions. Beginning at four years of age, in 305 days, milked twice daily, Reinharts Arthur-Farms Ballad 6219645 (GP) produced 30,380 pounds of milk and 948 pounds of butterfat. For this same record, but in 347 days, "Ballad" produced 33,000 pounds of milk and 1,030 pounds of butterfat. Said another way, this means that this cow in one year produced over 15,350 quarts of milk. Bred by Paul E. Reinhart, Alexandria, Pennsylvania, she was transferred to Mr. Morrow in November of 1967. "Ballad" was sired by Smitholm Lucross 1423201 (VG) and is out of Reinharts Artis Admiral Alma 5753030 (GP). In making this outstanding food production record, the new national leader displaced for first place in milk both 305 and 365-day divisions, Mowry Prince Spark 5724517, owned by Clarence and Kenneth Mowry, Roaring Spring, Pennsylvania. In addition to this national recognition, the Morrow cow now holds four new state leading rec ords for Maryland. In milking her way to the championship in the state, she displaces Richvale Leader Katie 4896140 owned by C. Richard Ahalt, Middletown, Maryland, and Brook Lodge Skyliner Modest 5786877 owned by Frank G. Remsberg Son, Middletown, Maryland -these in the 305 and 365-day divisions for Junior four-year-olds in both milk and butterfat. HOLSTEIN COW MILKS 75-TONS IN LIFETIME Holstein-Friesian Association of America reports having a final lifetime production summary in excess of 69,000 quarts of milk for a Registered Holstein cow in this area. The 75-tone career producer accumulated her credits under an official testing program supervised by the area production testing organization. The food production milestone has been achieved by Kingstead Queen Bessie 4477228 (VG) owned by John W. Rinehart Littlestown, Pennsylvania (Testing in Maryland). Her actual lifetime totals are 152,030 Registered Ay rs hi res Make News The National Ayrshire Breeders' Association, recently announced the completed official Dairy Herd Improvement Registry milk production records for th$ Ayrshire herd owned by R. Curtis Day, Tri-Day Farm, Damascus, Maryland. This is the second year that Tri- Day Farm's purebred Ayrshires have been officially tested and the eight lactation records averaged 11,281 pounds of milk and 451 pounds of butterfat with a 4.1% tdston aM.E. basis. Prosperity Hill Hazel was the highest milk producing Ayrshire in the herd. Her actual 305-day record on a twice-a-day milking schedule is 12,320 pounds. The herds leading butterfat producer is Spring Mill Steve's Supply with 546 pounds. Many registered Ayrshire herds are gaining national recognition because of their ability to produce large quantities of milk and meet the challenges of today's marketing needs at an economical level of production. The National Ayrshire Breeders' Association, recently announced the completed official Dairy Herd Improvement Registry milk production records for the Ayrshire herd owned by Ralph W. Shank, Palmyra Farm, Hagerstown, Maryland. This is the 3rd year that Palmyra Farm's purebred Ayrshires have been officially tested and the 86 lactation records averaged 11,122 pounds of milk and 443 pounds of butterfkt with a 4.1% test on a M.E. basis. Palmyra Victory's Ladya was the highest milk producing Ayrshire in the herd. Her actual 305-day record on a twice-a-day milking schedule is 15,000 pounds. The herds leading butterfat producer is Palmyra Victory's Ladya with 641 pounds. Many registered Ayrshire herds are" gaining national recognition because of their ability to produce large quantities of milk and meet the challenges of today's marketing needs at an economical level of production. Ellen Frances Kent, Box 82, Libertytown, Md., recently made an initial purchase of one registered Ayrshire female from Ella and Howard Morse, Thurmont, Md., according to the Ayrshire Breeders' Association secretary, David Gibson, Jr. The transaction was recorded in the national office of the Association, where complete registry records on all purebred Ayrshire Dairy cattle in the United States have been maintained since 1875. Because of their thriftiness and ability to produce an abundance of 4% milk economically, Ayrshires continue to become increasingly popular with breeders and commercial dairymen! S. W. Kent, Box 82, Libertytown, Md., recently made an initial purchase of one registered "Ayrehiri* fomale from Ellf and Howard Sorse, Thurmont, Maryland, according to the Ayrshire Breeders' Association secretary, David Gibson, Jr. The transaction was recorded in the national office of the Association, where complete registry records on all purebred Ayrshire Dairy cattle in the United States lave been maintained since 1875. Because of their thriftiness and ability to produce an abundance of. -4% ,inilk -economically, Ayrshires continue to become increasingly popular with breeders and commercial dairymen! Debbie Droneburg, Buckeystown, Maryland, recently made an initial purchase of one registered Ayrshire female from Ella and Howard Morse, Thurmont, Maryland, according to the Ayrshire Breeders' Association secretary, David Gibson, Jr. The transaction was recorded in the national office of the Association, where complete registry records on all purebred Ayrshire Dairy cattle in the United States have been maintained since 1875. Because of their thriftiness and ability to produce an abundance of 4% milk economically, Ayrshires continue to become increasingly popular with breeders and commercial dairymen! Maurice Ramsburg, Frederick, Md., recently made an initial purchase of one registered Ayrshire female from Ella and Howard Morse, Thurmont, Md., according to the Ayrshire Breeders' Association secretary, David Gibson, Jr. The transaction was recorded in the national office of the Association, where complete registry records on all purebred Ayrshire Dairy cattle in the United States have been maintained since 1875. Because of their thriftiness and ability to produce an abundance of 4% milk economically, Ayrshires continue to become increasingly popular with breeders and commercial dairymen! Floyd L. Bowman, Rt. 10, Frederick, Md., recently made an initial purchase of three registered Ayrshire females from Ella and Howard Morse, Thurmont, Maryland, according to the Ayrshire Breeders' Association secretary, David Gibson, Jr. Paul Droneburg, Buckeystown, Md., recently made an initial purchase of two registered Ayrshire females from Ella and Howard Morse, Thurmont, Md., according to the Ayrshire Breeders' Association secretary, David Gibson, Jr. Bernard Burkett, Rt. 3, Frederick, Md., recently made an initial purchase of six registered Ayrshire females from Ella and Howard Morse, Thurmont, Md., according to the Ayrshire Breeders' Association secretary, David Gibson, Jr. Keith Wiles, Rt. 2, Box 51, Frederick, Md., recently made an initial purchase of one registered Ayrshire female from Ella and Howard Morse, Thurmont, Md., according to the Ayrshire Breeders' Association secretary, David Gibson, Jr. "WE SALUTE MARYLAND DAIRYMEN" YOU PROVIDE THE DAIRY PRODUCTS SO ABOUNDANTLY AND SO REASONABLY PRICED 1. MILK - So Good And So Good For Us 2. BUTTER - Makes Everything Better 3. COTTAGE CHEESE - Rich in Protein. So Handy And Great For Salads 4. ICE CREAM - Everybody's Favorite Dessert 5. And Many Other Dairy Foods Equally Good Yes We Hope And Think We Have And Are Making A Contribution To Greater Efficiency In Providing "Nature's Most Perfect Food" For St)rvic* To Bulls Insuring Your Future Call .898-9113 FREDERICK COUNTY BREEDING CIRCUIT P.O. Box 555 Frederick, Maryland 21701 MARYLAND ARTIFICIAL BREEDING CO-OP, INC. Kevin Wiles, Rt. 2, Box 51 Frederick, Md., recently made an initial purchase of one registered Ayrshire female from Ella Mae and Howard T. Morse Thurmont, Md., according to the Ayrshire Breeders' Association secretary, David Gibson, Jr. The transaction was recorded in the national office of the Association, where complete registry records on all purebred Ayrshire Dairy cattle in the United States have been maintained since 1875 Because of their thirftiness anc ability to produce an abundance of 4% milk economically Ayrshires continue continue to become increasingly popula with breeders and commercia dairymen! Bernard Wiles, Rt. 9 Frederick, Md., recently made an initial purchase of twc registered Ayrshire female from Ella and Howard Morse Thurmont, Md., according to the Ayrshire Breeders' Association secretary, David Gibson, Jr. The transaction was recorder in the national office of the Association, where complete registry records on all purebred Ayrshire Dairy cattle in the United State have been maintained since 1875 Because of their thriftiness ani ability to produce an abundanc of 4% milk economically Ayrshires continue to become in creasingly popular with breeder* and commercial dairymen! Ibs. of milk and 5,287 Ibs. of jutterfat in 3,631 days since Becoming two years of age. The importance of long life in a dairy cow becomes evident in the high cost of replacement cattle. A lower turnover rate in the dairyman's herd reduces operation costs, increasing the margin for profit. Improved management practices have contributed to the longevity and increased lifetime production of the black and white cow. Greatest permanent improvement in total milk production has come however, [rom the inherited ability for heavy production found in Registered Holsteins. HOLSTEIN COWS MILK 75-TONES IN LIFETIME Holstein-Friesian Association of America reports having final lifetime production summaries in excess of 69,000 quarts of milk for Registered Holstein cows in this area since they became two years of age. The 75-ton career producers accumulated their credits under an official testing program supervised by the area production testing organization The food production milestone has been achieved by B B Pilot Pnlly 3632096 (GP), 150,068 Ibs. of milk and 5,359 Ibs. of butterfat in 5,400 days. She is owned by Donald Dean Keller, Middletown. Brook Lodge Golden Polka 4202696 (GP), 177,610 Ibs. of milk and 7,435 Ibs. of butterfat in 4,394 days. She is owned by Frank G. Remsberg Son, Brook Lodge Farm, Middletown. The importance of long life in dairy cows becomes evident in the high cost of replacement cattle. A lower turnover rate in the dairyman's herd reduces operation costs, increasing the margin for profit. Improved management practices have contributed to the longevity and increased lifetime production of black and white cows. Greatest permanent improvment in total milk production has come however, from the inherited ability for heavy production found in Registered Holsteins. Grayson R. Bowers, Holstein Fieldman, has announced that a classification program will be held in this area during June. This service, performed by an official classifier of the breed, pin-points the strengths and weaknesses of each animal's functional conformation within the participating herds. This is a companion program of production testing, permitting Holstein breeders to accumulate total performance data on each registered milking animal in their herds. The ultimate goal is the development of a more efficient Registered Holstein cow . . . a direct advantage to the producer that owns her and finally, the consumer of milk and dairy products. Progressive dairymen in the Northern Virginia-West Virginia- Maryland areas have enrolled a total of 86 herds in the program. Of these, 13 will be taking part for the first time. Efficient year after year production of a dairy cow is correlated to critical physical areas of her anatomy. It goes without saying that a cow milking at a profitable rate will be more efficient . . . return her owner a greater net profit the longer she stays in the herd. A dairy herd with these characteristics will require fewer herd replacements . . . provide the dairyman more surplus animals to sell as herd replacements. This additional income complements his revenue from milk sales . . . adds profit efficiency to his entire operation. Official Holstein classifiers will travel to each participating herd and evaluate 12 critical conformation areas of each registered animal. When the work is completed, the owner then reviews strengths and weaknesses of each animal as well as a profile reflecting these same points for the entire herd. Dairymen with Registered Holsteins use the official data in logical sire selection and feature it with animals they make available to buyers in the domestic and foreign markets. LOCAL HOLSTEINS RECEIVE FOOD PRODUCTION CREDITS A report of milk production levels attained by dairy cov/s in the area has been received from Holstein-Friesian Association of America. The actual food production output, recorded in the DHIR program, by these local Registered Holsteins is: Dnlake Commander Dinah 5705941, a six-year-old, produced 21,270 pounds of milk and 774 pounds of butterfat in 308 days. Dnlake Reward Frances 6453272, a three-year-old, had 16,530 pounds of milk and 671 pounds of butterfat in 331 days. Both are included in the herd tested for Drilake Farm, Charles Town. These new production figures may be compared to the estimated annual output of 8,821 pounds (4,103 quarts) of milk and 325 pounds of butterfat. by the average U. S. dairy cow, notes the National Holstein Association. Production testing is made available through the cooperative efforts of the state and local testing associations and Holstein- Friesian Association of America. Dairymen enrolled in the program pay for the service. LOCAL HOLSTEIN EXCELS IN FOOD PRODUCTION Ona Maplebend Bessie 4514824, an 11-year-old Registered Holstein in the herd tested for Reuben M. Thelma Locke, Frederick, has produced a noteworthy record of 18,720 pounds of milk and 778 pounds of butterfat in 365 days. The information is made available through the cooperative efforts of the state and local testing associations and Holstein-Friesian Association of America. Dairymen enrolled in the program pay for the service. This level of production may be compared to the average U. S. dairy cow's estimated annual output of 8,821 pounds (4,103 quarts) of milk containing 325 pounds of butterfat. Official testing participation increases the value of the herd and provides recognition for record breaking performance. AREA HOLSTEIN COW CREDITED WITH 100,009 POUNDS OUTPUT Holstein-Friesian Association of America has reported a production milestone for a Registered Holstein cow from this area. The career producer has been credited with more than 100,000 pounds of milk output under official testing supervision. The owner, Cecil K. Holter, Sr. Sons, Jefferson, has been notified that Holterholm Admiral Roxanne 4257805, has produced 130,723 pounds of milk and 4,689 pounds of butterfat in 4,028 days since becoming two years of age. Because of current replacement heifer rearing and purchase costs, cows that stay in the herd longer and achieve high lifetime production! levels have proven to be more profitable. The Holstein Association has 35,500 cows on file that have attained the 50-ton production milestone. Production levels of this magnitude can be attributed to scientific advances in feeding and management practices coupled with the genetic improvement and longevity of Registered Holsteins. Winner In Junior Holstein Contest John Kalmey of Shelbyville, Kentucky, emerged from a field of 24 young men as one of two Distinguished Junior Holstein Members so designated by Holstein-Friesian Association of America. John carries on the family tradition for his father who was the national winner in 1944. The son of Mr. Mrs. John E. Kalmey, John has always been in the center of youth and Holstein activities. Early in his career, he purchased Green Meadows Venus Thoughtful, a VG cow that now had exceeded 100,000 pounds of milk. He received a 4-H scholarship to the Junior Leadership Conference at the University of Kentucky, was a member of the Latin and Speech clubs in high school, the 4-H Dairy Judging Team from Kentucky in the national contest and a member of the National Honor Society. Active in the senior youth fellowship of the Presbyterian Church, he has served as secretary of his Sunday School Class, treasurer of the student council, vice president of the senior class and co-editor of the year book. Ranking third in his high school graduating class, he won the '69 award for contributing most to his class. As a freshman at Centre College, John made the Dean's List during his first semester. Sharing the title of Distinguished Junior Holstein Member is Marcia Collins of Perry, New York . . . the winner of the young women's division. Both national winners will be recognized at the 85th Convention of HFAA and be introduced to the delegates assembled at the Statler Hilton in Boston on July 1 This program gives recognition to Junior Holstein Members who have excelled in preparing for their life's work. They must give evidence of strong participation and contribute not only to Holstein programs but other youth activities as well. It is interesting to note that both of these outstanding young persons are financing their college education with income from their Registered Holsteins. FIELDS TOO WET? BIG RED'S READY PAINT MOST ANY SURFACE ... DAMP OR DRY · Contains linseed oil ... thins with water · No primer needed' · Fast dry ... brush, roll or spray · Non toxic, mildew resistant · For wood, masonry or metal, bare or painted · Good looking rugged finish ... true economy TRADITIONAL BARN RED SR.30 Wcrol gal. FREDERICK'S OLDEST PRIVATELY OWNED PAINT WALLPAPER STORE RICE'S COLOR CENTER, Inc. 437 NORTH MARKET ST. FARMERS CO-OPERATIVE Assn. QUALITY FEED EARNS MORE PER COW QUALITY FEED AT LOW PRICES FREDERICK STORE 35 i. South St. 663-3113 MIDDLETOWN STORE Church St. 371-6330 I, I Southern States has prizes for dairymen! Here's your chance to win free Southern States Pelleted Dairy Feed. During June Dairy Month, you're invited to enter Southern States Dairy Feed Give-Away. No purchase is required to be a winner. Just come in any time during Dairy Month and register by dropping an entry blank, which we'll give you, into our official entry box. 1st prize 3 tons of Southern States Dairy Feed 2nd prize 2 tons of Southern States Dairy Feed 3rd prize 1 ton of Southern States Dairy .Feed Winners get their choice of any Southern States Pelleted Dairy Feed--20% protein or less. Registration is during June Dairy Month only so come in soon. And for the biggest prize of all, stock up on Southern States Pelleted Dairy Feeds. You'll get maximum production and income over feed cost. Southern States Frederick Co-op. n t Frrtterick, Md. - N341M Southern States Mt. Airy Co-op. _ **. Atoy, Mi. - BM1M Southern States Valley Co-op. MWMm Mi. - J7MMI Southern State* Wood*bon Co-op. Your Southern States Cooperative Agency KWSPAPLRl ,''SP4PERf

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