Yes, there were horse drawn dairy wagons during WWII. We lived at 116th and Prairie Avenues on the far south side of Chicago and one came down Prairie Ave. I don't remember which dairy it was from but I remember stepping around "horse patties" when crossing the street. Yes. I lived at 86th & Sangamon. There were horse-drawn milk wagons even after the war, from Wanzer's Dairy. There were also horse-drawn junk wagons (rags, ol' iron), and ice wagons until the early 50's. I saw horse-drawn junk wagons on State Street as late as 1960. There were also horse-drawn newspaper delivery wagons during WWII. My father-in-law not only had one when he was working for the Chicago Times, but he also drove a battery-powered electric delivery truck as well. Yes I remember horse drawn garbage trucks in the late forties. They were housed at a stable located at 54th and Wood Street. I remember seeing one of the horses fall and had to be shot. Also several milk daries had horse drawn wagons, one was located in the middle of the block on 52nd and Wolcott
Hunding's Dairy closed in 1967. It was a family run business.
The largest dairy farm in the world is in Denmark
1300 E. 71st St. Chicago Il.
Don't know who you are, or if you have a bottle from the dairy. If you have a bottle, I certainly would like to purchase it. If you are my cousin, give me a call. This dairy, of course, was run by my grandfather on 18th St. in Chicago. Please respond to 5LouHaase@yahoo.com. Remove the 5 from the address please. Lou
Are you asking about in the world or in a particular country? In the world, there's probably over 100 dairy breeds that exist.
You have a be sworn in by the Judge of the Dairy Quart, after you are nominated by all the milkmaids of the world.
The Chicago Guernsey Farm was located on Garfield Road in Hinsdale, IL. My father worked there as a dairy man in the mid-twenties and it went out of existence in the sixties. They had their own herd of guernsey cows and milked them twice daily. Interestingly, during the Second World War, they deliverd the milk on the close-in routes by horse and wagon to save gasoline and tires (which were rationed) for the further routes.
all over the world
For some reason, I thought the family came from the Oak Park-River Forest area, and in googling, I found the following in the special collections of the Chicago Public Library: Bowman Dairy Reitzel, J. A. The Flourishing Tree: A History of the Bowman Dairy, 1874-1949. Chicago, 1949. Ravenswood-Lake View Community Collection, 5/12 SU HSTCOL
The main dairy in Chicago was at Garfield Blvd. (55th Street) and the Dan Ryan Expressway It was torn down in the mid 80's and is now a shopping center.
Indians use a lot of dairy products.The Chinese and Japanese traditionally don't eat dairy products but as they are joining the modern world, they do nowadays.
yes dairy has dairy in it
Non-dairy means there is no dairy in the product. Lactose free means the product contains little to no lactose. Hard cheeses are a good example because the lactose in the milk is eaten by bacteria during the cheese making process.
The Jersey is the smallest dairy breed in the world. Mature weights of a Jersey top out only at 900 lbs.
My grandfather, Edward Kaveny was the general manager of the Englewood branch of Bowman Dairy in the 1920s 1930s. My husband's great-grandfather, John Klasema, worked at Bowman Dairy in Chicago for 40+ years. He delivered milk with a horse drawn wagon, I've been told, on the Miracle Mile. My Great Grandfather, August Lundsteadt,was the safety manager at the dairy in Chicago for 40 years,and retired in 1955.
To express her feelings about the world around her
California or some place in Asia