Novem ber 2016
Youth receives Missouri 4-H Foundation scholarship page 2
Bulbs make impact in spring gardens page 5
Highlighting 4-H mi s s o u r i f a r m s
Saline County youth receives Missouri 4-H Foundation scholarship COLUMBIA — Nichole Gann, of Marshall, was awarded the Robert and Berneice Hartley and Family 4H Scholarship in the amount of $500 on Friday, Oct. 7, at the Missouri 4-H Foundation’s annual scholarship and awards banquet in Columbia. The foundation awarded 62 scholarships totaling $58,050 to 4-H youth throughout the state. Gann is studying health professions with an emphasis in nuclear medicine at the University of Missouri-Columbia. “It is with tremendous support from families, foundations, businesses and communities across the state, that the Missouri 4-H Foundation is able to contribute to the education and advancement of Missouri’s young people,” said Dr. Marla Tobin, Missouri 4-H Foundation chair. “Connecting youth to higher education is a fundamental role of the 4-H Youth Development program, and we are committed to supporting the educational achievements of our future leaders.” For more than 65 years, the Missouri 4-H Foundation has been managing funds for the MU Extension 4-H Youth Development program, providing higher education scholarships and recognizing 4-H volunteers. MU Extension 4-H is a community of more than 260,000 youths from across Missouri learning leadership, citizenship and life skills.
Fay Hartley-Martz (front left), Kevin Martz (back left) and Daniel Martz present the Robert and Berneice Hartley and Family 4-H Scholarship to Nichole Gann (front right) of Saline County. (Photo courtesy of Amanda Stapp)
4-H’ers get a taste of college life while participating in a clothing competition COLUMBIA — Nikki Gooden, from Saline County, was one of 104 Missouri youth that participated in a clothing construction and consumerism contest during State 4-H Fashion Review on Oct. 8 on the University of Missouri campus. “This contest helps youth enhance their skills and knowledge about sewing, clothing selection, knitting and crotchet and the importance of setting and achieving
goals,” said Alison Copeland, MU 4H youth specialist. “State 4-H Fashion Revue is also about connecting young people to the research, education and other efforts MU is doing in these areas. We want them to see what they might be able to do with their interests in college.” The participants, ranging in ages 8-18, participated in a local fashion revue competition either in their county or regional area that qualified
them to participate in the state contest. Fashion Revue participants also gathered in the Memorial Union on the campus to learn about other topics such as garment manufacturing processes and interacting with individuals with special needs. Pictured left is Nikki Gooden, who placed first in the Clothes You Buy— Junior Division. She received a $25 JC Penney gift card.
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New John Deere K-II Series Utility Wheel Loaders to boost engine performance and fuel efficiency John Deere has improved its line of utility-class wheel loaders with machines designed to enhance fuel efficiency and provide additional agility. The 524K-II, 544K-II and 624K-II wheel loaders can be used on worksites, as well as farms. They are also made to reduce downtime with brake retractors and remote battery terminals for faster jump-starting. "Today, our customers strive to enhance their bottom line by any means necessary," said Chris Cline, product marketing manager for utility wheel loaders at John Deere Construction & Forestry. "The K-Series-II lineup of utility wheel loaders can lower contractors' daily operating costs by improving fuel economy up to 10 percent, enhancing our customer's bottom line by increasing productivity
and reducing downtime." The new loaders have standard five-speed transmissions with optimized gear ratio changes.
While crops might differ and landscapes may vary, every farm requires hard work and dedication. Contact me to learn about how I can help protect your hard work.
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With the PowerTech™ EPA Final Tier 4 (FT4)/EU Stage IV diesel engines, operators have the power to work in a wide variety of job site environments. The engines of the utility wheel loaders deliver large amounts of torque and horsepower. This helps operators better manage bucket speed and loads, even while handling wet or hard-packed material. The 524K-II, 544K-II and 624K-II also have increased hydraulic pump displacement to accommodate lower engine speeds. For more information on the 524K-II, 544K-II and 624K-II utility-class wheel loaders, contact your local John Deere dealer or visit www.JohnDeere.com. *Article and image from machinefinder.com
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4 mi s s o u r i f a r m s MU Extension Corner
Stink bugs try to find warm home for winter by Linda Geist MU Extension
COLUMBIA, Mo. â€“ Brown marmorated stink bugs are hunting homes for the winter. The agriculture pests are a nasty nuisance indoors, but are otherwise harmless to pets and humans, say University of Missouri Extension entomologist Richard Houseman and Lincoln University Cooperative Extension integrated pest management specialist Jaime Pinero. They do not bite, sting, suck blood or spread disease.
But they stink and want to hibernate in your warm quarters this winter. When spring comes, they will go outside to feed off agricultural crops. An ounce of prevention is the best medicine for keeping stink bugs and other insect pests such as the multicolored Asian lady beetle at bay. Put screens over windows, doors and vents. Caulk cracks in windows and door frames. Take special care when removing window air conditioner units. Insecticide foggers will not kill stink bugs inside, says Houseman. Remove live and dead stink bugs from indoor areas with a vacuum cleaner. Your cleaner may take on an odor from bugs letting off their smell when disturbed. Virginia Tech researchers found that bugs could be trapped by filling a foil roasting pan with water and a few drops of dish soap. Point a light into the pan and place the pan in an area where the bug is present. The light attracts bugs, which will fall into the soapy water and drown. (To watch a video demonstration, go to http://vimeo.com/92354801.) Since 2013, the brown marmorated stink bug has spread throughout the state. Missouri is the 42nd state to report the bug. It appears most commonly in the eastern and southern parts of the state, especially urban St. Louis. It is about 5/8 inch long and marbled brown. Its antennae have two white bands and its legs are marbled brown with faint white bands. The membranous parts of its forewings have dark bands at the tip. There is a banded abdominal edge to the side of its wings. The bug damages fruit, vegetable and ornamental crops. It also harms soybean and corn. For more information, go to ipm.missouri.edu/pestMonitoring/bmsb or visit www.stopbmsb.org to report sightings.
Missouri Farms A monthly publication of The Marshall Democrat-News and The Concordian General Manager/ Sarah Reed The Marshall Democrat-News The Concordian Design Bretta Gerlt Sarah Reed News/Editorial Email MOFarmsNews@gmail.com Advertising Sales Susan Duvall Wanda Witthar Joaquin Cubero Abbey Milligan Rayleen Sylvester Advertising/Sales Email MoFarmsAds@gmail.com 660-886-8198 Mailing Address Marshall Democrat-News PO Box 100 121 N. Lafayette Ave Marshall, MO 65340-0100 Office Hours 8 AM â€“ 4:30 PM Monday-Friday Websites www.marshallnews.com www.theconcordianonline.com Mail Subscription Rate $25 per year
5 MU Extension Corner m i s so u r i f a r m s
Minor bulbs make major impact in spring gardens
by Linda Geist MU Extension
COLUMBIA — Minor bulbs make a major splash in early spring. Just when you think winter will never end, minor bulbs burst with color and hope, said University of Missouri Extension horticulturist David Trinklein. Minor bulbs, such as crocuses and snowdrops, are the first harbingers of spring. Their small flowers give us a sneak preview of what is to come and whet our appetites for showier tulips, narcissus and hyacinths, said Trinklein. “Minor bulbs signal we made it through another winter,” he said. Minor bulbs do not provide the big splash of color that the flowers that follow them have. However, they have their own charm. Many are blue, a rare color in flowers. They naturalize well in Missouri. This simply means that, given good growing conditions, they come back year after year. They are relatively inexpensive and are available at many retail outlets, including garden centers and big-box stores. For showy color, plant bulbs en masse, in groups of 10 or 12, says Trinklein. Plant in drifts, or groups of 50 or more, to pack a powerful punch of color. Space about 3 inches apart. Plant at a depth of about three times the bulb’s height. Plant in loose, well-drained soil to which organic matter has been incorporated. Good soil drainage is extremely important for success with any flowering bulb, Trinklein emphasized. For this reason, bulbs do well in rock gardens and on raised mounds that tend to drain well. Avoid planting on the north side of your house or other areas with poor light. Crocus is the best-known minor bulb. Its cup-shaped, solitary salver-form flowers taper off into a narrow tube. They are available in a variety of colors, including yellow, white, mauve and lilac. Hybrids with striped petals add variety. Crocuses grow 4-5 inches tall and flower in late winter. Siberian squill bears small spikes of drooping, bright blue flowers. Native to woodland areas, it prefers a sunny setting but tolerates partial shade. Its strap-like leaves are about one-half inch wide and grow to about 6 inches tall. Glory-of-the-snow is another spring favorite. Their small flowers are blue with centers that blend to pale blue or white. The central stamens are yellow. Their ribbon-like leaves grow to 6 inches in length. They naturalize well and make a spectacular display when planted en masse. Snowdrop is among the earliest flowers to announce spring’s arrival. Its white flowers droop from the flower stem held slightly above the foliage. They
bear a green crescent at the tip. Grape hyacinths bear blue flowers that resemble small urns. They are densely attached to flower stalks 6-9 inches tall. Grape hyacinths do well in full sun or partial shade. “Seas of grape hyacinths, combined with yellow cultivars of larger Dutch bulbs such as narcissus and tulip, are spectacular to view,” Trinklein said. Netted (Dutch) iris is a dwarf iris that forms true bulbs. Its flower is typical of any iris and consists of three inner and three outer segments. They rarely grow more than 10 inches tall. Flowers appear in late February or early March. They make an excellent choice for sunny borders or along bodies of water, said Trinklein. Winter aconite probably is the least known of the minor bulbs. It produces yellow, buttercup-like flowers on stalks 3-4 inches in height. A collar of leaflike bracts subtends each flower. Flowers appear in late winter and early spring, thus rivaling crocus as a harbinger of spring. Leaves emerge only after flowering has concluded. Winter aconite flourishes in full sun or partial shade and naturalizes well in the Midwest.
Johnâ€™s Jargon Q. A.
mi s s o u r i f a r m s
by John Ortiz BASIC SOLUTIONS REASEARCH
e at BigYield.us really stress soil health. Without healthy soil, plants lack the right nutrients and environment to root, grow and yield well. Fall is an excellent time for growers to take a soil health appraisal on their farms and develop a strategy to start or continue improving their soil's health. Oftentimes, soil health discussions center on organic matter. Soluble carbon, however, is another factor to consider. It serves as a food source for soil microbial life. Earlier this year, we at BigYield.us introduced our Dinosaur Dirt product. As a humic and fulvic acid, Dinosaur Dirt supplies soluble carbon and energy that soil biology needs to do well. Plus, Dinosaur Dirt is an organic product. Humates originate from naturally occurring ore. Specifically, Dinosaur Dirt is a coal mining byproduct that undergoes further processing to produce the soil amendment. Applying Dinosaur Dirt can support soil microbial life in performing many critical functions. Among them are enhancing nutrient availability. For example, healthy soil fungi can improve a P1 soil test result as they convert rock phosphate into plant-available phosphorus. A new tool named the Haney test can improve growers' understanding about benefits realized from soil health enhancement efforts that they choose to implement. A Haney test output shares several metrics. Those include the Solvita 1 Day CO2-C value and water-extractable organic carbon level. CO2-C emitted by soil microbes has significance because a higher carbon dioxide level suggests that the soil has more beneficial microbial activity, according to Midwest Laboratories. The organic
carbon reading can indicate whether the soil has sufficient carbon for soil microbes. Unlike other soil tests, the Haney test reports soil nutrients in terms of those available, not just present, to plants. Plus, an overall soil health composite score accompanies a Haney test output. Recently, we at BigYield.us used the Haney test to compare a check to acreage that had our Dinosaur Dirt applied at 100 pounds per acre six months before the test. Results showed that Dinosaur Dirt improved availability of nutrients such as phosphorus and magnesium. Plus, applying Dinosaur Dirt improved the overall soil health composite score by roughly 14 percent relative to the check. After a harvest, Dinosaur Dirt may also have value by supporting field residue degradation. Residue has its benefits. For example, it can curtail erosion, hold nutrients in place and support soil moisture retention. Too much residue, however, may cause producers to encounter challenges like delayed planting in the next spring, soil-borne diseases and machinery use issues, based on a guide from the Illinois Soybean Association. Dinosaur Dirt's role in field residue control is supplying energy to soil microbial life, which could also use the field residues as a food source. Ultimately, soil biology feeding on field residues would contribute to residue breakdown. Essentially, Dinosaur Dirt can help to facilitate the process. Soil health development can be time-intensive, so we suggest beginning a soil health program this fall if you haven't already created or adopted one. While trialing various soil health strategies, growers may consider the Haney test as a tool to benchmark soil health enhancement and identify practices that make the biggest difference in improving certain soil health indicators.
Nowâ€™s the time to improve soil health
For growers who'd like to start a soil healthfocused program, we at BigYield.us recommend using Dinosaur Dirt at 200 pounds per acre this fall. If adding Dinosaur Dirt to an existing program, then the application rate may vary somewhat depending on soil conditions. After a fall application, liquid or dry applications in the following spring would offer additional supplementation. Then, in successive years, growers can shift to maintenance-driven applications that sustain humic acid and soluble carbon levels. Note that sandy soils or soils with poor organic matter may exhibit the most pronounced response after a Dinosaur Dirt application. However, even soils with suitable organic matter levels may benefit. For more information about soil health improvement recommendations or Dinosaur Dirt, call me anytime at 816-773-6018.
Bio: John Oritz is the www.BigYeald.us general manager. He has more than a decade of farming and resaearch experiance. Contact him at email@example.com, or he can be rached by phone at 816-773-6018 I invite you to eamil us with your questions about biologicals.
Farm safety for teens
• Be properly trained in equipment use before op- • Tie back or otherwise secure loose hair, but be
erating any machinery.
• Perform a pre-operational service check be-
fore operating machinery and correct any problems before starting.
• Read and follow all instructions in operator's manuals.
• Use any provided machine guarding.
• Use hearing protection such as ear plugs or
muffs to prevent hearing loss around noisy machinery.
• Wear any provided personal protective equip-
ment such as gloves, goggles, aprons and helmets.
• Wear appropriate clothing for the task such as
long pants, work boots, gloves and long sleeves.
• Do not wear items that could become entangled
in moving machine parts such as jewelry, drawstrings, ties or loose clothing.
aware that even short or tied-back hair may become entangled in moving equipment.
• Wear non-skid sturdy shoes to prevent slips and falls.
• Do not operate any machinery if you are under the influence of alcohol or drugs.
• Do not attempt to unjam any machinery while it is running.
• Never insert any part of your body into machinery to unjam equipment.
• Never step over a rotating shaft, lean over a
conveyer, or hand-feed materials into machines with moving parts or blades.
• Never use augers or ladders near power lines.
• Stay safely away from unshielded moving parts Information from www.osha.gov
Mild, often dry weather across the Plains and Midwest also promoted fieldwork, including summer crop harvesting. A few areas from the mid-South into the Great Lakes region received mid-week rainfall totals in excess of an inch. Elsewhere, the season’s first barrage of Pacific storms arrived in the Northwest, drenching coastal areas but providing beneficial moisture for rangeland, pastures, and winter grains. However, only minor flooding occurred due to antecedent warmth and dryness. Significant precipitation spread as far south as northern California and eastward into the northern Rockies. Generally cool conditions prevailed across the nation’s northern tier and the Northeastern and Mid-Atlantic States.
Showers and thunderstorms should develop in the vicinity of a cold front from the Ohio Valley to the southeastern Plains. Locally heavy rain will shift into the lower Great Lakes region on Thursday and the Northeast on Friday. Storm-total rainfall could reach 1 to 2 inches in the Ohio Valley and 2 to 5 inches in the Northeast—especially near the Canadian border. Meanwhile, mild but showery weather will prevail in the Pacific Northwest, where 5-day totals could reach 2 to 5 inches. Most of the remainder of the country will remain dry, with cool air arriving in the East and warmth returning across much of the western and central U.S. by week’s end. The NWS 6- to 10-day outlook for October 24 - 28 calls for the likelihood of near- to above-normal temperatures nationwide, except for cooler-than-normal conditions in northern California and the Northeast. Meanwhile, below- normal precipitation from the southern Plains into the eastern U.S. will contrast with wetter-than-normal weather in the western and north-central U.S.
Markets Crop Progress Harvesting continues to progress despite rain in some areas. There were 4.9 days suitable for fieldwork for the week ending October 9. Temperatures averaged 63.4 degrees, 4.4 degrees above normal. Precipitation averaged 1.06 inches statewide, 0.27 inches above normal. Topsoil moisture supply was rated 3 percent very short, 15 percent short, 74 percent adequate, and 8 percent surplus. Subsoil moisture supply was rated 2 percent very short, 9 percent short, 86 percent adequate, and 3 percent surplus. Corn harvested for grain was 70 percent complete, compared to 77 percent last year and 68 percent for the 5-year average. Soybeans turning color reached 94 percent, compared to 90 percent for the 5-year average. Soybeans dropping leaves progressed to 79 percent. Soybean harvest was 23 complete, compared to 24 percent for the 5-year average. Soybean condition was rated 2 percent very poor, 3 percent poor, 20 percent fair, 56 percent good, and 19 percent excellent. Cotton bolls opening reached 96 percent, compared to 83 percent for the 5year average. Cotton harvest was 34 percent complete, 13 per- centage point ahead of the 5year average. Rice harvest was 91 percent complete. Sorghum harvest was 54 percent complete. Winter wheat planted reached 23 percent, compared to 22 per- cent for the 5-year average. Winter wheat emerged was 8 per- cent complete. Pasture condition was rated 3 percent poor, 29 percent fair, 59 percent good, and 9 percent excellent.
Receipts: 2554 Week Ago: 1452 Year Ago: 3257 Compared to last week, feeder calves mostly 5.00 to 10.00 lower, spots 20.00 lower. No good comparisons for yearlings. Slaughter cows steady to 3.00 lower. FEEDER STEERS: Medium and Large 1 400-500 lbs. 500-600 lbs. 600-700 lbs. 700-800 lbs. Lot 1010 lbs.
124.00-139.50 114.00-138.50 116.00-134.50 116.00-135.50 115.35
300-400 lbs. 400-500 lbs. 500-600 lbs. 600-700 lbs. 700-800 lbs.
112.00-133.00 106.25-128.00 99.00-125.00 95.50-129.75 97.00-125.00
FEEDER HEIFERS: Medium and Large 1
SLAUGHTER BULLS: Yield Grade 1-2 11902385 lbs 74.00- 83.50, high dressing 80.5087.50 low dressing 62.00-74.00 SLAUGHTER COWS: Breaking and Boning (70-85% lean) 54.00-62.00. Lean (85-90%) 50.00-57.50 COW & CALF PAIRS: Medium and Large 12 2-4 yrs 900-1000 lbs with 200-300 lb calves 1210.00- 1410.00 per pair REPLACEMENT COWS: Medium and Large 1-2 2 yrs to short solid 900-1300 lbs 2nd to 3rd stage 825.00-1260.00 per head
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