Milking Shorthorn cattle

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Milking Shorthorn cattle:

see Shorthorn cattleShorthorn cattle,
breed of beef cattle developed from the native cattle of the Tees valley in NE England; formerly called Durham cattle. Systematic breeding of Shorthorns began in the latter part of the 18th cent.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Milking Shorthorns also have a wonderful history of helping to settle America because they are such a docile and versatile animal.
Some of the more "desirable" or "traditional" breeds here in New England are the Milking Devon and the Milking Shorthorns.
Devon, Irish Dexter, and Milking Shorthorn are three of these.
The following are their combined score/optimum slaughter weight: Angus -- 29/950, Ayrshire -- 26/900, Beefmaster -- 27/1,150, Bradford -- 28/1,150, Brahman -- 42/1,150, Brangus -- 29/1,050, Brown Swiss - 25/1,200, Charbray -- 36/1,250, Charolais -- 34/1,250, Devon -- 28/1,050, Galloway -- 30/950, Guernsey -- 29/900, Hays Converter -- 26/1,150, Hereford -- 33/1,050, Holstein -- 22/1,200, Jersey -- 28/850, Limousin -- 28/1,200, Maine-Anjou -- 28/1,250, Milking Shorthorn -- 35/950, Red Angus -- 29/950, Red Poll -- 30/950, Santa Gertrudis -- 34/1,150, Scotch Highland -- 31/900, Simmental -- 24/1,250, Shorthorn -- 34/950 and South Devon -- 28/1,150.
The exact number of milking and beef Shorthorns in the United States today is unknown, but in 2000, there were about 2,800 milking Shorthorns registered.
Dressed in the traditional white shirt and pants worn in dairy showmanship competition, Cody was focusing on the task at hand yesterday afternoon as the Ayrshires, Brown Swiss, Guernseys, Holsteins, Jerseys and milking shorthorns were cajoled into place to be judged.