Lancaster farming. (Lancaster, Pa., etc.) 1955-current, November 17, 1984, Image 18

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    418—Uncaster Farming, Saturday, November 17,1984
“Super....Great....The best
ever”....These were only few of the
words used to describe the win
nings of the Pennsylvania junior
Jersey exhibitors.
The Pennsylvania delegation
claimed two national achievement
awards, a national scholarship, a
top showmanship placing, and had
eight of the 14 head exhibited place
in the top ten of their class. All of
this was accomplished in the
biggest All-American Junior
Jersey Show ever.
During the All-American Junior
Banquet and Fun Fest, national
awards were presented. Placing
ninth in the 1983 National Jersey
Winning top awards in national Jersey competition were
these Pennsylvania youth: Doug Martin, top producing four
year-old of junior show; Michelle Lusk, 11th place in National
Youth Production Contest; Tom Arrowsmith, high pedigree
index intermediate calf; Patty Dreisbach, ninth place in
National Youth Achievement Contest.
nin n thkhun IM 1
- : ' ' K - - v '- *
Pa . Juniors shine
Youth Achievement Contest was
Patricia Dreisbach of Hamburg.
Patty was the 1983 Jersey Jug
Queen and has been very active in
many aspects of the dairy in
Michelle Lusk of Charleroi took
home the eleventh place honor in
the 1983 National Jersey Youth
Production Contest. Michelle’s
cow, Superbs Roasted Peanut
produced 19,704 lbs. of 4 percent
Fat Corrected Milk to win this
award. Peanut has won other
production awards in Penn
sylvania competition.
The third national honor to come
to a Pennsylvania youth was the
V.L. Peterson Memorial
k w -v W ■■
4 i-
Scholarship of $750. James Clark of
Enon Valley won this honor.
Clark is an agricultural business
management major at Penn
sylvania State University, where
he is a College of Agriculture
Student Senator to the University
Faculty Senate. Clark was in
volved in the founding of the Penn.
Junior Jersey Cattle Club.
In the show ring two third-place
honors were claimed. Jere
Shertzer of Lancaster won third in
senior yearling competition. Pine
Mountain Chocolate Ashley was
bred by Florence and Dave
Robinson of Franklin county. Jere
purchased this heifer as a calf in
the 1983 Penn Calf Sale.
ii :
The other third place award was
claimed by Joyce Harpster’s
junior calf. EDN RU Samsons
I Glut]
'‘S' '
in All-American Jersey Show
J i‘ -Cd l (front) Michelle Luck, Denise Martin, Tom Arrowsmith,
Jennifer Shertzer with the third place senior yearling, Joyce Harpster with her third
place junior calf and Dale Smith. (Back left) Crystal Miller. Aimee Wales, and (back right)
Doug Martin, James Hardy and Mark Deaven.
“TWist-Lock” cups: newest
innovation bom the new leader
...another reason SWISH saves you more labor,
more birds, and more money
The newest twist in cage watering makes cup cleaning of the ways SWISH s new cup saves you labor - easy
and maintenance a real snap it s SWISH s Twist-l ock installation, low maintenance and labor savings between
cups for cage layers and brood-grow watering systems flocks because our cup constantly cleans itself
Saves labor. No more contortions - Helps save more birds. Because
with hand tools inside a cage - one PATENTED VALVE IS KEY our cup is self-cleaning, algae and
simple twist of the wrist unlocks and to (XJR PERFORMANCE bacteria growth is not a problem as
removes the unitized cup and valve It s with cups that don t flush out feed
that easy to maintain when necessary n, \ i particles Clean cups mean less chance
But with SWISH it s hardly ever v f lot T'lhT MB of disease and less mortality And our
necessary That s because our cup is big cup means good access to water,
self-cleaning Our patented valve keeps XT' 1 yf-pjjHk s |tt Vy for a good level of bird health
the cup clean by flushing any feed V yEy ~ jfd \ SWISH saves you money. That s
particles out so birds can consume them ) ( the bottom line with a system that
with the water s \ I* c 1 K r cuts labor and keeps birds alive and
Installation is a snap too with SWISH s J Jill u productive
new cups they simply snap into the ofi«ctor|s° Get all the facts about our new cup
desired location and the hose attaches *»"'« W and other SWISH innovations See your
to the water line outlet These are some | u I SWISH distributor or contact us
MNSYI '• *
rsey exhibitors had their best year ever at the 1984
Theda Thelma was bred by the
Harpster family of Boalsburg. She
had previously been named
reserve junior champion in the
District FFA Show.
Tina Martin of Chambersburg
was the owner of the fifth place
four-year-old. Sired by Foresters
Promoter, this cow won the top
production award for the four
year-old class.
The sixth place senior two-year
old was shown by James Hardy of
Petersburg. This young cow is a
home-bred daughter of Bettydon
Quicksilver Dreamer.
Tom Arrowsmith of Peach
Bottom claimed eighth place and
highest pedigree index honors with
his Top Brass intermediate calf.
Three ninth place awards
completed the list of those placing
The NEW SWISH total commitment to qi
PO Box 187
Fitchville, CT 06334
Phone: (203)642-7529
in the top ten. Mark Supancik of
Umondale showed the ninth place
junior calf, Doug Martin of
Chambersburg showed the ninth
place summer yearling, and
Denise Martin of Chambersburg
had the ninth place aged cow.
In addition, the Pennsylvania
herd placed sixth out of 17 herds,
by far the best Pa. placing ever.
At the conclusion of the junior
show the top 10 showmen in both
‘junior and senior divisions were
selected. Pennsylvania’s Crystal
Miller of Cambridge Springs was
one of the top 10 junior exhibitors
that returned to the showring for
the championship competition.
Crystal is ten years old and was
showing in the All American for
the first time.
r m
’I JtXmr!
The new SWISH Twist Lock cup
is aveiieble also for brood grow
[uality & service
Local Representative
(717) 299-9905
i i .hi ■ i ■ i ■ ■■■.
uatermg systems
now a division of CTB Ini