Volume IV, Issue 2
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Sprouting industry Shelby County historical home to 18 seed corn companies by Emma Struve Western Iowa’s seed company boom years were documented in 2004 by an Earling farmer, passionate about area heritage and technological innovations in corn production. It all started with Steve Kenkel’s Oliver Row Crop 66. “The very first thing I did was this tractor, I restored it. It was my grandfather’s,” he stated. Kenkel said that after the tractor was restored, he thought he should have an implement to pull behind it during parades. He then restored a 1935 Oliver two-row, wire-check corn planter that belonged to his father. During the project, Kenkel discovered several old, cloth seed sacks – three of which were from Shelby County seed companies. He was struck by the inspiration to acquire all the seed corn sacks he could from Shelby County. The process included going door-to-door inquiring about the relics on the advice of another seed memorabilia aficionado, Curtis Norskog,
Timeline of hybrid corn pioneers in Shelby County Steve Kenkel knew there were many seed corn companies in Shelby County when he started research for “The Hybrid Corn Pioneers,” a book published in 2004. When he was finished, Kenkel discovered, investigated and documented 18 different companies. Most were started between 1935 and 1940. During his search for information, Kenkel amassed one of the largest collections of cloth seed
corn sacks in the United States, which includes at least one example from each of the Shelby County seed companies. For information about how to purchase “The Hybrid Corn Pioneers” – a publication replete with historical documentation and photographs of
264 ACRES in LAND AUCTIONS on MARCH 1, 2010 167 Acres m/l; HARRISON CO. MONDAY, MARCH 1 - 10 am Anthony (Tony) & Virginia Smith, Owners Sale at Shadow Valley Golf Club, Woodbine, IA
97 Acres m/l; HARRISON CO. MONDAY, MARCH 1 - 10:30 am Thordsen Bro - Richard & Ronald Thorsden, Owners Sale at Shadow Valley Golf Club, Woodbine, IA
Continued on Page 13
from Willmar, Minnesota who pointed out that most small seed companies distributed their products within a small radius, sometimes within five miles of the original location of the company. While traveling around the county, sometimes accompanied by his kids, he was referred from family to family and eventually amassed enough information, sacks and photographs to put together a book, “The Hybrid Corn Pioneers,” originally printed in 2004. In an effort to preserve the history of seed corn production, Kenkel has purchased or been given and then restored a varied collection of implements and tools, which he presents at an open house field day in August at his farm, at fairs and other venues. Kenkel said about some of the people who have contributed to the collection, “They’re getting to the point in time where they want to get rid of some of it. They see that I’m taking the stuff and not just trying to make a fast buck but I’m sharing it with people and I restore it. They like that.” The collection includes: • Check planters as well as reels of check wire and rope • Hand-drop seed planters • “Single row planters” • More than 900 cloth sacks • Mechanized and hand crank seed corn shellers • Seed sorting and grading devices • Seed drying racks of at least 20 different permutations When Kenkel has finished restoring the machinery it is in working condition and he uses it in small demonstration plots on his farm where he grows and propagates examples from “300 years of Continued on Page 8
Increasing flexibility of ethanol co-product as animal feed is focus of ISU research . . . . . . . . . . .Page 4
Iowa Beef Expo . . . . . . . . . . .Page 9
The Farmer’s Wife . . . . . . . . . . . . .5 Futures Market Commentary . .23 Classified Advertising . . . . . . . . .34
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Iowa Farm and Ranch
A time to plan for planting Stormy winter will create some challenges in spring by Gordon Wolf Although a deep blanket of snow and ice covers farm fields, spring planting should not be far from producersâ€™ minds. Now is a good time to plan for changes in crop inputs, analyze yield data, and prepare for equipment needs, said R. Aaron Saeugling, Iowa State University Extension field agronomist based in Lewis (Cass County). John Holmes, Extension field agronomist based in Clarion (Wright County) recommended that producers finalize plans for individual fields, finalize hybrid or variety selection for each field, plan weed management programs, and plan for potential insect problems. â€œNow is an excellent time to read about new pests and their management,â€? Holmes added. If they didnâ€™t keep records when they were harvesting last fall, producers can scan their memories to gather information to help with the decisions they make before heading into the field this spring. â€œIt is not too late to look back on the fall harvest,â€? said Saeugling. â€œI think when considering spring planting, look at long-term averages for crop production issues as considered in an average year. We would not consider the last two springs normal in terms of planting, so consider these issues before making big changes in any cropping practice,â€? Saeugling added. Holmes recommended producers make notes on hybrid or variety standability and harvest concerns. â€œIf weeds were a problem in an area, note the type of weed, the specific area, and control options,â€? he stated. â€œTake notes if corn hybrids had problems with diseases.â€?
The snowfall this winter will impact producersâ€™ ability to work this spring. â€œThe challenge this year may be wet field conditions, due to the amount of snowfall in most places,â€? said Saeugling. â€œGrain movement this spring will be slowed due to wet roads, to move grain from the farm to market, in most areas.â€? Holmes stated, â€œBoth farmers and agronomists expect the spring to be wet due to snow cover. â€œ He added that producers can expect to see wet planting conditions and early season seedling disease problems. â€œWet soils are easy to compact, therefore we agronomists are expecting to see more soil compaction than normal,â€? Holmes continued. â€œWet soils often will lead to planting problems. Seed furrows wonâ€™t close properly or seed will be placed in excessively wet soil.â€? The agronomists had some further tips when planning for spring planting. Saeugling said, â€œOne of the most overlooked things is to remember to adjust the planter for conditions at planting time, not simply leaving the setting from the past season.â€? He advised, â€œRemember to look at the average weather for a given area before considering a major shift in crop maturities based on last yearâ€™s experience. For example, do not plant a 100-day hybrid just to have lower moisture corn in the fall when you would typically plant a 110-day hybrid.â€? Holmes stated, â€œMany times farmers forget to consider soybean cyst nematode pressure when selecting soybean varieties. Iâ€™d recommend that they work with a local agronomist to determine current SCN levels.â€?
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Gala to raise awareness, support for Iowa’s 4-H’ers With increased budget cuts throughout the Iowa State University 4-H Youth Development program, the Iowa 4-H Foundation hopes to continue showcasing 4-H and raising financial support for the organization during its 60th Anniversary Gala titled “Keeping it Green.” The inaugural event will be Saturday, February 20, at the Science Center of Iowa in Des Moines. A youth robotics competition will take place from noon to 6 p.m., and the gala will begin at 6:30 p.m. with live music, interactive 4-H exhibits, silent and live auctions, a selection of Iowa hors d’oeuvres and a special performance by the 4-H Green Man Group. The business-formal event hopes to attract current and potential business supporters, top 4-H donors and past trustees while offering attendees
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Increasing flexibility of ethanol co-product as animal feed is focus of ISU research Iowa State University researchers are working to safely increase feed use by cattle and poultry producers of a co-product made during ethanol production. The co-product, dry distiller's grains with solubles (DDGS), is rich in protein, oil and fiber. Because of the comparatively large number of ethanol plants in Iowa, DDGS are a relatively inexpensive feed source for livestock and are already used as a feed supplement in some livestock diets. The research by Mike Persia, Stephanie Hansen, assistant professors of animal science, and Dong Ahn, professor of animal science, is funded by the Iowa Power Fund. "Currently, people in the poultry industry will feed 5 or 6 and maybe 8 percent of the overall diet as distiller's grains," said Persia, whose research focuses on egg-laying hens. "What we're trying to do with the research is look at ways to safely increase that percentage of DDGS in the diets." Part of the research includes looking closely at any impact feeding higher levels of DDGS will have on egg quality. "The biggest area where there might be a change is in the yolk," he said. "DDGS is high in lutein and unsaturated fatty acids, which might change the yolk composition of fatty acids." Another area Persia is focusing on is how the DDGS will affect the waste products of poultry. DDGS are high in amino acids, which can break down into nitrogen in the chickens' digestive system and can be excreted. Excess nitrogen in the waste can led to increased evaporation of ammonia and can be an irritant that affects bird safety, human safety and the environment, according to Persia. "It's not as simple as putting DDGS in front of birds and saying 'Go at it,' because you might run into production and environmental impacts," said Persia. "It's about working it (DDGS) into a balanced ration and finding out where that maximum is without affecting performance, environment, product quality, and human and bird safety." Hansen, who is researching DDGS in cattle diets, says they already comprise about 20 to 30 percent of many feedlot cattle diets. Last year, when corn prices were increasing and DDGS prices were still low, that percentage went up to as much as 40 percent or more, she said. Producers don't use more of this low-cost supplement due to its sulfur content. Too much sulfur in a bovine diet can be toxic. "The problem in cattle is that DDGS have a lot of sulfur in them because ethanol producers use sulfuric acid in processing ethanol," she said. "We are looking into how much we can get into the diet without running into problems." Hansen says the industry is still trying to find the best mix for the best result and safety is one of the most important factors. Because of the risk to the animals, Hansen's research is first focused on developing methods to monitor sulfur levels in cattle. Her goal is to develop an easy-to-use, mobile test to determine when an animal is getting too much sulfur. "We are looking for things that a veterinarian could do out in the field to actually determine if an animal is having problems with sulfur or having some other problem," said Hansen. "Sometimes it is hard to distinguish sulfur toxicity from other problems that might be wrong with the animal. We are trying to do a better job of diagnosing." Once the health issues are better understood, Hansen believes a safe increase in the amount of DDGS included in cattle diets can be reached. Continued on Page 26
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Commercials and cattle Here’s the problem with enjoying television when you are married to a farmer: every commercial related to farming must be accurate, or you risk having to sit through a half-hour speech about why the commercial is bad. For example, the Super Bowl Budweiser commercial featuring one of the Clydesdale horses and a bull. (I think it was a bull, but it could have been a steer. My television didn’t provide us with a good angle.) My eagle eyes didn’t catch that the breed of the calf at the beginning of the commercial did not match the breed of the bull at the end of the commercial. And, in all fairness, because of my status as a FARMER’S wife and not a FARM wife, I’m not expected to know that the breeds didn’t match. Nonetheless, I came up with a perfectly reasonable answer to the question of why the calf and bull were of different breeds.
Perhaps matching the markings of the calf and bull were more important to the folks at Budweiser than matching the breed. They probably didn’t want to take the year or so for the calf to grow to produce the commercial. Of course, my farmer husband wasn’t buying it. He still said they should have taken the time to have the same breed of calf and bull. Whatever. It’s a commercial. They are trying to sell you something. Does it really need to be completely and totally accurate? After all, 95% of the people watching the commercial won’t notice and/or don’t care. Here’s another example of the idiocy of television advertising: happy cows. (Warning: I’m going to rant for a bit now.) I have several problems with this campaign. First, who says that cows (and people) are happier living in California than anywhere else?
Granted, the sun, beach and warmth are strongly enticing me during this winter. But really do the California ad people really think that it is the happiest place on earth? (Memo: Just because Disneyland is in your state, it does not mean the whole state is the happiest place on earth.) Second, who came up with the whole happy cows make better milk deal? What New York loft-living, organic teadrinking yuppies are actually going to believe that line of, um, bull? (Pun intended.) It seems to me that television advertisers continue to dumb down their ads to get the masses of coast-living lemmings to purchase their products. As a side note, here’s another one that really irks my husband: Angus hamburgers. I’ve had them. I think they are tasty. However, my husband complains that the whole point of Angus beef is the marbling, and how can you “taste” the
FARMER’S WIFE By Christy Welch
marbling when it’s ground up into hamburger? Again, I don’t care. I still love the hamburgers. Whatever happened to smart advertising? Ads can be both funny and thought provoking. The advertising community could try to educate the coast dwellers about the good, quality food that comes out of the area they fly over.
They could show the work from Iowa farmers that goes into putting food on their table. Here’s a couple ideas: A farmer’s wife uses a flashlight to bring her husband supper in the field during either spring planting or fall harvesting with the wife commenting about how she can depend on battery X to help her get food to her husband who is working 20-hour days so people in California can have their tofu. Picture a veternarian preg-testing a cow in the winter, then flipping to a scene of the veternarian using an anti-bacterial soap and saying that if he trusts the soap to clean him in his job, it will certainly work for anyone. People would get a little glimpse of the hard work and dedication of Iowa farmers and perhaps appreciate a little bit more that area they fly over. Or, they can just hire some talking frogs. They were good.
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COOK’S CORNER Sweet & Hot Apple Slow Cooker Pork
Hazelnut-Biscotti Chocolate Custards
Ingredients Nonstick cooking spray 2 canned chipotle chile peppers in adobo sauce, chopped ½ teaspoon salt ½ teaspoon ground black pepper ½ teaspoon smoked paprika 1 2½ - to 3-pound boneless pork shoulder roast 3 medium sweet potatoes, peeled and cut in 1-inch cubes 1 large onion, chopped 1 21-ounce can apple pie filling 3 tablespoons all-purpose flour
Ingredients 3/4 cup semi-sweet chocolate morsels 2/3 cup hazelnut biscotti flavored liquid coffee creamer 2/3 cup heavy whipping cream 3 large egg yolks
Instructions 1. Lightly coat a 5- to 6-quart slow cooker with nonstick cooking spray. In a small bowl, combine chipotles, salt, pepper, and paprika. Rub mixture over the pork. Place pork in the slow cooker. Top with sweet potatoes, onion and pie filling. 2. Cover; cook on low-heat setting for 6 to 8 hours or on high-heat setting for 3 to 4 hours. Remove pork and apple mixture from slow cooker. Cover with foil and let stand 10 minutes. Transfer cooking liquid to a medium saucepan. Stir together 1/4 cup water and 3 tablespoons flour. Add to saucepan. Cook over medium-high heat until mixture is thickened and bubbly; cook and stir 1 minute more. Slice pork and serve with apple mixture and thickened sauce.
Instructions 1. PREHEAT oven to 300° F. 2. PLACE morsels, Coffee-mate and cream in medium, heavy-duty saucepan. Heat over medium-low heat, stirring frequently, until morsels are melted and mixture is completely smooth. Remove from heat. 3. WHISK egg yolks in small mixer bowl until thoroughly mixed. Whisk about 1 tablespoon chocolate mixture into egg mixture. Continue to gradually add chocolate mixture until combined. Pour evenly into five 4-ounce ramekins or custard cups. Place ramekins in 13 x 9-inch baking dish. Pour hot water into baking dish to 1/2-inch depth (about halfway up sides of ramekins). 4. BAKE for 30 minutes or until custards are set around edges and centers still move. Cool ramekins in dish until cool enough to handle. Remove ramekins from water; refrigerate to cool completely. Once cool, cover with plastic wrap. Custards can be made up to 2 days in advance. NOTE: If using shallow ramekins, reduce baking time by 5 minutes.
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Iowa Farm and Ranch Contined from page 1
The evolution of hybrid corn 2004
Timeline of hybrid corn pioneers in Shelby County 1931
corn production,” which include traditional openpollinated corn varieties, early hybrids and modern “triple-stacked” hybrid seed. He retains and processes his own traditional seed in a converted seed shed pictured on the cover. Some items in Kenkel’s collection are very unique. He owns one of four corn planters known to be in existence that were built by George W. Brown, the man who invented and received the original patent for the devices. Another new addition is a hand-drop seed planter from the 1860s with solid wooden wheels. The planter would have been drawn by horses and operated by two people – one to drive the horses and the other to operate the seed-drop lever. During that time period, corn was planted on hills that were exactly 40 inches from each other. A field would have to be marked with a sled-like device in two directions perpendicular to each other and then on the third pass, this time with the planter, the seeds would be dropped where the lines crossed. It is important to note, Kenkel insisted, that if the implement designers and seed corn pioneers had not made the technological advances evidenced by his collection, farming could not be what it is today. The amount of physical labor required to produce a tenth of the corn per acre, compared to modern yields, is staggering, he continued. Those that are involved in the daily workings of corn, or any type of agricultural, production may tend to take the sacrifices of their ancestors for granted and those that are not involved do not know a thing about it. For this reason, Kenkel said, he maintains the collection. In the machine shed where Kenkel hosts the summer open house, the walls are “papered” with cloth sacks that were gently washed with cold water, dried flat and affixed to the wooden cross members. A primarily wooden, belt-driven seed corn sheller with a patent date that preceded the Civil War is something Kenkel said he has never seen
SPROUTING INDUSTRY -
Wilson Hybrids, Harlan (1926-1945) Haas Hybrids, Shelby (1930-1956) Pingel’s Hybrid, Shelby (1935-1975) Lange Hybrid Elk Horn (1937-1948) Altman Hybrids, Earling (1938-1965) Best’s Hybrids, Tennant (1938-1956) Holloway Brothers Hybrid, Kirkman (1938-1962) Koesters Brothers Hybrids Earling (1938-1949) Havick’s Hybrid Seed Corn, Harlan (19381941) John Bauer Steve Kenkel knew there Hybrids, Harlan were many seed corn (1939-1944) companies in Shelby T.E. Lawrence Hybrid, Portsmouth County when he started (1939-1954) Tru-Valu research for The Hybrid Hybrids, Harlan Corn Pioneers, a book (1940-1944) published in 2004. Joe Schechinger When he was finished, Hybrids, Harlan Kenkel discovered, (1941-1947) investigated and Kilpatrick’s Hybrids, Harlan (1941-1962) documented 18 different Plumb’s Hybrids (1941-current as of 2004) companies. Most were John Rosmann Seed started between 1935 Company, Defiance and 1940. (1943-1951) For information about Highland Hybrids, Kimballton how to purchase The (1944-1960) Shelby County Hybrid Corn Pioneers, Hybrids, Harlan contact Kenkel at 712(1946-1954) 579-1320. Graphic by Christy Welch
Steve Kenkel, seed corn production historian from Earling, explained that for the majority of corn production going back thousands of years, farmers planted “open-pollinated” seed. “What you would do is pick some of the best ears, dry it; and, during this time of the year when there’s not much else to do, get the shellers out, shell it, grade it, and that would be the seed for the next year,” Kenkel explained. The problem is that yield hovered around 40 bushels per acre. Great gains in production were not captured until agronomists implemented hybridization and propagated genetically controlled corn plants. The process begins by selecting superior plants then inbreeding at least two separate lines. These lines are then crossed together. The offspring is a “hybrid” with predictable characteristics. In the introduction to Kenkel’s book “The Hybrid Corn Pioneers,” he referenced a 1992 “Time Magazine” article that declared the hybridization of corn “to be one of mankind’s greatest achievements of the last 1,000 years.”
Continued on Page 13
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Iowan helps dairy farmers in Tajikistan by Elizabeth Ahlin, Omaha World-Herald When Griswold (Cass County) farmer Michael Perdue arrived at the dairy farm of Siroj Kodirov, he found poorly nourished cows, mismanaged food sources and little incentive among workers to improve the situation. "Really, it boils down to a lack of modern management skills," said Perdue. Perdue is not comfortable criticizing fellow farmers, but that's the reason he was in Tajikistan. Under a hot, dry sun - Tajikistan is like Phoenix in the summertime, Perdue said -- he spent days observing, examining and taking part in the farming routines at two different dairy operations. Perdue went there as a volunteer for a farmer-to-farmer program administered by CNFA, an international agriculture development organization. The program is funded through the U.S. Agency for International Development (USAID), which receives its money for farmer-to-farmer operations through the federal farm bill. Perdue grew up on a dairy farm, the same farm where he's raised his own children. But three years ago he was ready for a change. He sold his cows and built a home in the Republic of Georgia, which was part of the Soviet Union for much of the 20th century. Perdue and his family still farm some crops in Griswold, but they also spend time in Georgia, where they've turned their country home into a hostel. Perdue has long been enamored of the former Soviet republics, many of which are still struggling to find their feet almost 19 years after the fall of the U.S.S.R. It was that interest, and a desire to contribute, that led Perdue to apply for the farmer-to-farmer program. Tajikistan, situated between China and Afghanistan, was known as the Tajik Soviet Socialist Republic until the Soviet Union fell in 1991. After that, its people spent years embroiled in civil war. While in Tajikistan, Perdue tried to offer his best advice to the dairy farmers, who were struggling to get their cows to produce enough milk. The cows suffered from poor nutrition, Perdue said. "Those cows did not give more than a goat. It was pretty pathetic," he said. "But if you saw what they fed them and how they managed
them, it was no wonder." At one farm, the cows were fed corn silage, which should be a good, protein-rich food, he said. But that corn silage was hardly worthy of the name. It contained more weeds than corn. "You were lucky to find little nubbins of corn in the corn at all," said Perdue. "That's simply a lack of resources. They need to use herbicides." The majority of land in Tajikistan consists of mountains and desert -- not particularly conducive to farming. Yet agriculture remains an important part of the economy, said Iowa State University professor Eric Abbott, who has worked with the World Bank and USAID to advance agricultural reform in Tajikistan. The country has lush areas in valleys. That highly prized land is heavily relied upon to produce cotton -- a cash crop for the country, but a poor moneymaker for farmers, Abbott said. Small farms run by individuals are new, after years of Soviet-run farm operations. Those farms were huge -- 10,000 acres to 20,000 acres -- and they operated in a top-down fashion, where farmers were employees. The farmers were told what to farm and what to sell, and
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they didn't have a stake in the operations, Abbott said. Since the land was parceled out to individuals, many farmers have tried to branch out, to grow other crops that would be more profitable, but they have encountered harsh opposition, he stated. "Your first inclination is to say ‘why are you doing that?'" Abbott said. But he soon realized that the political forces behind cotton farming were strong. If farmers didn't produce a certain amount of cotton, their water might be withheld, he stated. The dairy farmers had some positive opportunities to get better nutrition to the cows. Alfalfa grows well in the region, and a liquid byproduct of vodka production is a good source of nutrition, Perdue said. But the farmers need help figuring out how to manage those resources. "They're not in a bubble," Perdue said. "They know the United States and other places have high-producing cows, crops, whatever. They're just trying to find out how to do that."
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Iowa pork groups schedule regional conferences in March Iowa pork producers are invited to learn more about pig comfort, energy efficiency and producer profits at the 2010 Iowa Pork Regional Conferences scheduled for early March. The Iowa Pork Industry Center (IPIC), Iowa Pork Producers Association (IPPA) and Iowa State University (ISU) Extension cosponsor this annual series at different sites around the state. Mike Brumm, from Brumm Swine Consultancy Inc., will speak on two topics: ventilation and energy use on the farm. His presentation is entitled “The Dufus Factor at Work: Common Ventilation Mistakes.” Other speakers include local ISU Extension swine field specialists and a representative from Consumers Energy, which currently is part of a partnership with IPPA, Iowa Farm Bureau Federation, ISU and other agriculture groups in helping evaluate on-farm energy use and reduce the cost of whole-farm energy audits for producers. Traditionally, this conference series has been
in February. This year’s dates of March 9-12 were selected to better fit producer schedules and the session time of 1 to 4:30 p.m. allows for more daytime travel. No cost is charged for those pre-registered at least two business days prior to each location date. Walk-in registration is $5 per person, payable at the door. More information, including a link to the program brochure, is available on the IPIC Web site at www.ipic.iastate.edu/events.html. To preregister, people should call IPPA at (800) 372-7675 or (515) 225-7675. Program dates and locations are as follows. - Tuesday, March 9, Sheldon, Northwest Iowa Community College, 603 West Park Street, Building C Auditorium - Wednesday, March 10, Carroll, Carrollton Inn, 1730 Hwy. 71 N. - Thursday, March 11, Nashua, Borlaug Learning Center, 3327 290th St. - Friday, March 12, Ainsworth, Marr Park, Hwy. 92.
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Farmers can help non-profit groups through Monsanto award program One winner will be drawn from each of Iowa’s 99 counties Iowa farmers can now apply for an award to help a non-profit organization in their community that’s dear to their heart. The award is available through Monsanto’s America’s Farmers Grow Communities™ Project, a new pilot program being offered throughout Iowa and in parts of Missouri and Arkansas. Through the program, farmers can direct a $2,500 award to a local non-profit organization that’s important to them and their community. The program is intended to benefit non-profit community groups such as ag youth organizations, schools and other civic groups. Farmers can apply online or request a copy of the official rules of the award program at www.growcommunities.com, by calling 1-877-267-3332 or by sending a self-addressed, stamped envelope to America’s Farmers Grow Communities Project, 914 Spruce St., St. Louis, Mo. 63102. Farmers, age 21 and over, who are actively involved in producing a minimum of 250 acres of corn, soybeans and/or cotton are eligible. The application period runs from now through February 28, 2010. The program is open to all qualifying farmers, and there is no purchase requirement. In Iowa, one winner will be drawn from each of the state’s 99 counties. Monsanto will announce winning farmers and recipient organizations they chose in March 2010. “Farmers in Iowa and across America work hard to feed, fuel and clothe our country and the world,” said John Raines, vice president of customer advocacy for Monsanto. “As a company whose only business is agriculture, we want to work together with farmers to help them grow their local communities through the America’s Farmers Grow Communities Project.” The pilot program is part of a broad commitment by Monsanto to highlight the important contributions farmers make every day to society by reinvesting in local communities. The company also recently launched a national advertising campaign to build greater consumer awareness about the importance of U.S. agriculture, its economic impact and advances in preserving vital natural resources. In addition, Monsanto, as one of the sponsors of “America’s Heartland,” aired nationally on public television stations and RFD-TV, is helping educate consumers through first-person farm stories on the vital contributions of the American farmer. The program is in its fifth season.
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TIMELINE OF HYBRID CORN PIONEERS IN SHELBY COUNTY Contined from page 1
SPROUTING INDUSTRY Contined from page 8
Steve Kenkel, Earling farmer and seed corn memorabilia collector, sits astride his grandfather’s Oliver, lovingly restored. It, in fact, started his extensive collection. Photo by Emma Struve
the company founders, as well as of equipment, buildings and the technology involved in early seed corn production – contact Kenkel at 712-5791320 1926 – Wilson Hybrids, Harlan • Creator Dr. Alva Wilson developed his own double-cross hybrids • Built first dedicated seed house in the county • Incorporated the company in 1945 1930 – Haas Hybrids, Shelby, for 26 years • Owner Franz J. Haas was an Iowa State University graduate • Also grew seed oats • Detasslers on the Haas farm earned 25¢ an hour 1935 – Pingel’s Hybrid, Shelby, for 40 years, • Started with open-pollinated seed, then transitioned to hybrid corn • Second longest running, family operated seed corn business in Shelby County 1937 – Lange Hybrid, Elk Horn (for 11 years, until 1948) • M.C. Lange’s son Ross started producing hybrid corn as an FFA project • The Lange’s used six trained horses during detasselling: they responded to verbal commands leaving the rider’s hands free to pick tassels 1938 – Altman Hybrids, Earling, for 27 years • Started by brothers Nick and Henry Altman on their family farm in Westphalia Township • Equipped their seed house with modern, automated equipment • Marketed seed corn in Iowa, Nebraska, Missouri and South Dakota 1938 – Best’s Hybrids, Tennant (for 18 years, until 1956) • Owner Glen Best was the first commercial seed grower in Shelby County • Produced nearly 25,000 bushels of seed corn annually • Formed a sales organization 1938 – Holloway Brothers Hybrid, Kirkman, for 24 years • Brothers James and Scott Holloway marketed seed in Missouri • The next generation of Holloways joined the business in the late 1940s • In 1948, Junior received an Iowa Masters Corn Growers Contest Certificate of Achievement for growing 163.95 bushels per acre 1938 – Koesters Brothers Hybrids, Earling, for 11 years • Seed corn was hand picked and pickers were paid 10¢ per bushel (daily wage: about $10) • Took part in the emerging trend of providing gifts of appreciation to customers and salespeople • Norbert Koester designed the colorful cloth bags 1939 – Havick’s Hybrid Seed Corn, Harlan, for 2 years, • Sold IA 939 variety seed for $2.75 to $4.00 per bushel • Seed was sold locally in the Tennant area • Production work was completed by family members
1939 – John Bauer Hybrids, Harlan, for 5 years • John Bauer grew all his own seed corn on a 320 acre farm in Lincoln Township • Product was used by himself, relatives and neighbors • Bauer was also a blacksmith 1939 – T.E. Lawrence Hybrid, Portsmouth, for 15 years • Lawrence also had a 23 acre apple and grape orchard • In the late 1940s Lawrence sold seed corn to a Russian company 1940 – Tru-Valu Hybrids, Harlan, for 4 years • Started by Eugene R. Christensen on his 200 acre family farm • Seed stock was purchased from Clyde Black of Ames 1941 – Joe Schechinger Hybrids, Harlan, for 6 years • Worked closely with Hollways and Pingels • Nephew Elmer Schechinger owned and operated Schechinger Seed Company about 40 years later 1941 – Kilpatrick’s Hybrids, Harlan, for 21 years • Employed at least 20 people during the late 1940s and 1950s • Bruce Kilpatrick served as a Shelby County Supervisor in the 1960s • Bruce’s wife Margaret was the operation’s book keeper 1941 – Plumb’s Hybrids, Harlan • Started with 2.5 acres planted with seed corn • Harold Plumb build the county’s first detasselling machine • Grew and marketed triple-cross hybrids starting in 1963 1943 – John Rosmann Seed Company, Defiance, for 8 years • Marketed seed corn to other companies including Carlson’s Hybrids, Audubon; Thompson Hybrids, Belmond; and Earl May Hybrids, Shenandoah. • When conventional field corn was worth $1.00 per bushel, John Rosmann paid $3.50 per bushel for seed corn from contract growers 1944 – Highland Hybrids, Kimballton, for 16 years • Started by Mortensen brothers Edwin, Leonard and Peter on the family farm in Shelby • Opened a retail store in Kimballton, in Audubon County, in the early 1950s • When they stopped growing seed, the brothers continued to sell seed through their store produced by other companies and added clover, alfalfa and grass seeds, as well as garden plants, flowers, and fertilizer. 1946 – Shelby County Hybrids, Harlan, for 9 years • A venture organized by the Shelby County Farm Supply Company, a farmer-owned cooperative • Sold seed to members only • Eventually the company became Agriland FS
anywhere else. When first in use, he theorized it was driven by horses and later a stationary hitand-miss engine or tractor. The implement had the capacity to accept ear corn, shell and sort the seed and finally release it in measured amounts into cloth sacks. Speaking of patent dates, “Before 1900 and back, everything that was made, they put patent dates on,” Kenkel explained. Each implement is accessorized with a plaque displaying some of the historical information about the item. Kenkel said he uses the patent dates to search the U.S. Patent Office records to find details about the implement. From there, Kenkel said, he can trace the maker and find out more historical information. Kenkel has been operating the family farm but will soon retire from that operation. He also works with water treatment in Harlan and recently received a promotion to superintendent. For more information about the collection, how to acquire a copy of “The Hybrid Corn Pioneers,” or where Kenkel will be displaying items of interest, he may be reached at 712-579-1320.
The inside of Steve Kenkel’s Earling machine shed is filled with displays of antique seed corn handling equipment including the cloth sacks, single-row hand planters, and seed corn drying racks seen here. Each year in August he hosts an open house. Photo by Emma Struve
This planter, hand built by C.W. Brown, is one of four known to be in existence of 300 originally built. It is part of Steve Kenkel’s collection of seed corn memorabilia and is one of the more unique items. Photo submitted
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Iowa Farm and Ranch
HOGS Weekly Ag Market Breakdown
David M. Fiala David M. Fiala’s company, FuturesOne, is a full service risk management and futures brokerage firm. A primary focus of FuturesOne is to provide useful agricultural marketing advice via daily, weekly, and monthly analysis of the domestic and global markets. FuturesOne designs and services individualized risk management solutions and will also actively manage pricing decisions for ag producers. FuturesOne also provides advice and management services for speculative accounts. David and his staff at FuturesOne draw on decades of marketing, brokerage, farming and ranching experience to provide customers and readers quality domestic and global market analysis, news and advice. FuturesOne has Nebraska offices located in Lincoln, Columbus and Callaway – Des Moines and at the Chicago Board of Trade. You may contact David via email at fiala@ futuresone.com, by phone at 1-800-4885121 or check FuturesOne out on the web at www.futuresone.com. Everyone should always understand the risk of loss and margin needed when trading futures or futures options. The information contained herein is gathered from sources we believe to be reliable but cannot be guaranteed. Opinions expressed are subject to change without notice. There is significan’t risk in trading futures.
Lean hog trade has rebounded this week due to profit taking by market shorts. After three days of trade, the weekly net change is $1.45 higher on the April contract and June is up $1.72. The February contract concludes trading on Friday. Cash trade should continue to dictate futures near-term, but packers are torn between shortterm slaughter needs and lackluster product demand. The February contract is still holding a $1.50 premium to the cash index so bounces may be limited. Processing margins have been ok, but unless cash improves significantly, it will be difficult to maintain rallies here. On the chart, we did confirm overhead resistance at 6940 which is
2/11/10 Support: Resistance
Apr 6597 7057
Jun 7460 7950
Open . . . . .67.900 High . . . . .68.500 Low . . . . . .67.700 Close . . . . .68.175 Chg . . . . . .+0.325
the 20-day on the April contract. Nearby support is down at $67.72 which is the 100-day; look for continued choppy trade near-term. Hedgers call with questions.
CATTLE 2/11/10 Live cattle trade has continued its bounce this week due to chart buying. Heading into Thursday, the weekly net change is 115 higher on the April contract, and June is up 102. Cash trade has been slow to develop this week; asking prices are still firm at $89/$142, but bids have been poorly defined this week as packers struggle with their decision to adjust chain speed. Processing margins have decline recently, and the cutout finished
mixed on Wednesday with choice down 42 at $138.77 and select was up 57 at $137.37. On the chart, the April contract printed new highs for the move and settled at it highest point since last June. This should promote continued chart buying, but the market is overbought and resistance should be up around the $92 level. Nearby support is down at $90.22 which is the 20-day. Hedgers, call with questions. Open . . . . .91.200 High . . . . . .91.700 Low . . . . .90.900 Close . . . . .91.550 Chg . . . . . .+0.075
Open . . . . .99.900 High . . . .100.400 Low . . . . .99.600 Close . . . .100.250 Chg . . . . . .+0.275
Apr 8992 9252
Mar Feeders 9730 10190
Wheat trade has been higher this week. After three days of trade, the weekly net change is 23 higher in Chicago, 21 higher in KC, and Minneapolis is up 13. Spillover direction from the row crops along with some short covering has been noted for the firm trade. The USDA report on Tuesday confirmed the poor fundamentals which will likely limit buying interest on bounces, but the trade is oversold. The wheat market has built a large short position over the last month so a quick short covering rally could emerge if the row crops can maintain a bounce. On the report, the new USDA carryover came up to 981 million versus 976 on the January report and the average trade guess of 973 million. The global carryover was up slightly to 195.86 million tons. As we have discussed, with the large carryover and huge stocks to usage ratio, keeping an attitude toward selling rallies or sitting in short positions appears wise. The weekly export sales will be seen on Friday this week. Hedgers call with questions.
Corn trade is higher this week following the lightly supportive USDA Supply and Demand report. After three days of trade, the weekly net change is 10 higher on the March contract and December is up 6. The outside market influence was supportive following the news that the European Central Bank would bailout Greece. Crude is $3.23 higher, the dollar is 46 lower, and the DOW is 79 higher. On the report, the 2009-10 corn ending stocks were reduced to 1.719 billion bushels versus the average trade guess of 1.748 and 1.764 on the January report. The world ending stocks were reduced 2 million tons down to 134.04 million tons. Brazilian corn production was left at 51 million tons and Argentina production was raised 2 million tons to 17.2. The next major news item will be the USDA Outlook Forum next Thursday and Friday which is expected to show big expected 2010 production due to higher acreage and yield expectations. This should limit upside, but the chart did post a reversal up on Wednesday which could promote a bounce. The weekly exports sales have been delayed until Friday this week due to severe winter weather on the eastern coast. Hedgers call with questions, remember the front board range over the past 6 months has been essentially $3-$4.25, new crop futures are still in the $3.90-$4. The fundamental picture is bearish looking forward, so at least consider some bigger percentage option protection now if you do not have a comfortable 2010 and some 2011 crop sold already, feel free to call us to discuss.
Soybean trade has been higher this week due to profit taking by market shorts and a lightly friendly USDA report. Heading into Thursday, the weekly net changes are 24 higher on the March contract and November is 12 higher. Meal is $5.40 higher and oil is 127 points higher for the week. The Supply and Demand report on Tuesday has been the main market mover this week. The USDA 2009-10 carryover was down to 210 million bushels versus the average trade guess of 219 million and 245 million on the January report, the range of guesses was 170-245 million. Brazilian production was increased by 1 million tons up to 66, but Argentine production was left unchanged at 53 million tons, so the global carryover remained virtually unchanged at 59.7 million tons. The USDA did raise the export demand slightly on the report due to some continued speculation that Chinese bean demand should remain strong ahead of the fast approaching Chinese New year holiday. Most market bears argue that this may have already been priced into the market and that Chinese demand could drop off sharply following the holiday. The weekly export sales have been delayed, but they are expected to be friendly on Friday. Big supply side expectations looking forward into 2010-11 should continue to limit upside, but we could see some short covering due to oversold conditions. Hedgers call with questions, but I believe you still need to consider extending the coverage you want to have in place, otherwise plan on sitting back and waiting for a rally at some point this year due to a new news/weather item.
Open . . . . . .4.810 High . . . . . .5.020 Low . . . . . . .4.810 Close . . . . .4.966 Chg . . . . . .+0.144
Chicago 465 519
Kansas City 477 528
Minneapolis 491 536
Open . . . . . .3.562 High . . . . . .3.650 Low . . . . . .3.554 Close . . . . . .3.616 Chg . . . . . .+0.032
Mar 10 348 372
Dec 10 385 405
Open . . . . . .9.200 High . . . . . .9.390 Low . . . . . . .9.200 Close . . . . . .9.374 Chg . . . . . .+0.130
Mar 908 959
Mar Meal 267 283
Mar Oil 3645 3955
Iowa Farm and Ranch
Denison-Schleswig FFA team places fifth in national contest by Aaron Baughman, Denison FFA Chapter Reporter “Top loin roast double boneless from the loin of pork” would be the thought process of members of the Denison FFA meat evaluation team as they analyzed a cut of meat in a national event. Five members of the Denison FFA had the experience of competing in the National Western Meat Evaluation Career Development Event, CDE, in Fort Collins, Colorado. Sixteen 4-H and FFA teams competed in the event that was coordinated by the Colorado State University Agricultural Science Department. Participating teams had qualified through their respective state meats evaluation events. Activities of the event included a 20-point written test over the Yellow Pages, which is an industry guide to meat storage, processing, handling, cutting and preparation. Members had to study 140 retail cuts of lamb, pork and beef. Thirty cuts were displayed which had to be identified by species, wholesale cut and the correct industry standard retail name. Beef carcasses had to be evaluated for quality and yield according the USDA grading standards. One class of four lambs and a class of pork carcasses had to be placed according to muscle, trimness and quality. The wholesale and retail evaluation portion of the event included placing four hams, a class of beef loins and class of T-bones. Quality was the influencing factor in this part of the evaluation. Sarah Ahart, Lucas Deiber, Aaron Baughman, Alex Harm and Austin McMinemee spent many hours in preparation for the state and national CDE. Community assistance from Tyson Foods, Farmland Foods, HyVee and Arcadia Meats was beneficial and greatly appreciated. None of the Denison participants placed in the top 10 of the individuals in the contest. Austin McMinemee was 10th in the nation in beef carcass grading. “We worked hard to prepare for the activity,” said Sarah Ahart. “We were satisfied with the results.” Consistent scores by the Denison FFA team earned them fifth place overall in the national FFA contest. The Denison FFA Meats Team was
The Denison-Schleswig FFA Meat Evaluation Team brought home fifth place overall from the National Western Meat Evaluation Career Development Event, CDE, in Fort Collins, Colorado. Pictured in front, from left, are Sarah Ahart and Austin McMinemee. Back: Aaron Baughman, Lucas Deiber and Alex Harm. The FFA Meats Team was also fifth in carcass placing, fourth in exam/meat formulation and fourth in beef carcass grading. Photo submitted fifth in carcass placing, fourth in exam/meat formulation, fourth in beef carcass grading. Not many FFA members can say that they participated in a national event. “Being in a national competition is exciting. At the state contest you are Denison,” commented Randall Kuhlmann, chapter advisor, “but in a national event, when they announce the results, you are Iowa.” “It was
fun talking to the Colorado State University animal science student that helped coordinate the contest,” commented Lucas Deiber, “and I enjoyed the mountain trips that we took.” Besides the competition, Denison FFA members enjoyed fine foods, sites of Estes Park, mountain scenery and the flight to and from Colorado.
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Browsing the vendors’ booths Producers browse the vendors’ booths at the Iowa Events Center in Des Moines for the Iowa Pork Congress, which took place January 27-28. Photo by Jerry Boger
At the Iowa Pork Congress
An overall view of the Iowa Events Center in Des Moines shows the number of vendors’ booths set up at the Iowa Pork Congress, January 2728. A wide variety of products and services were available. Seminars and other events were offered during the two days. Photo by Jerry Boger
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Iowa Farm and Ranch
Area’s largest ag Experience in 4-H leads to success expo coming to the Omaha Quest Center March 3-4 One of the Midwest's premier indoor farm events, the Triumph of Agriculture Exposition, will take place March 3 and 4 at the Qwest Center-Omaha, 10th and Capitol Avenue, just off I-480. The 44th Annual Farm and Ranch Machinery Show will once again be filled with the latest agricultural innovations, equipment and supplies with more than 900 exhibits for farmers, ranchers and their wives to visit all on one level of more than 200,000 square feet in the Qwest Center. "It's an excellent opportunity to see all types of short-line farm equipment, new products and labor and time saving ideas all under one roof," said Bob Mancuso, Sr., the show's producer. "The Triumph of Ag Expo is the best place for farmers to find answers for what they do control while taking advantage of the new technologies at the Expo, ranging from machinery to new plant varieties that are available." The farm show is open from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. both days. Advance free admission tickets can be obtained from exhibitors, county Extension agents, farm machinery and equipment dealers or at the Qwest Center-Omaha door. John Fonda, president of John Day Company and show co-chairman from Omaha, Nebraska, stated, “The Triumph of Ag Expo is always packed with lots of new improvements and helpful information. At no other time this spring will area farm operators be able to see this much farm equipment and technology on display.” The Triumph of Ag Expo offers visitors a hands-on experience with continuous demonstrations so those attending will be able to compare and evaluate quickly and conveniently, all under one roof, Bob Mancuso, Jr., the show director, said in addition to all the latest equipment, products and services, the Expo will offer seminars, craft items and displays, antique farm tractors and equipment, and special programs. The Triumph of Ag Expo is a charter member of the North American Farm Show Council, is produced by Mid-America Expositions, Inc. and is sponsored by the Mid-America Farm & Ranch Machinery Council.
4-H leads to multiple paths of success. Just ask Terrence (Terry) Tobin. Tobin has an extensive background with 4-H and is still making use of the skills he learned as a 4-H'er in his current position as director of Principal Enterprise Capital in Des Moines. “Joining 4-H was just what you did in our family,” said Tobin. “My parents even met through 4H.” Tobin, from New Market (Taylor County), Iowa, was a 4-H member throughout his youth. He served as a state 4-H officer during that time. Tobin credits leadership and citizenship skills that he learned through 4-H for his successes in life. What Tobin gained from 4-H still stands today. In a 2008 study by Iowa State University Extension, it was found that after youth had participated in 4-H, 73 percent improved their communication skills. Additionally, 67 percent increased their leadership skills. Of the same 4H members, 80 percent improved their citizenship skills as well through 4-H involvement. “4-H provides knowledge and experiences in a manifold of areas,” said Tobin. Tobin remains a strong believer in giving back to his community, a value instilled through his 4H involvement. Tobin is not alone; a recent study by the Institute for Applied Research in Youth Development at Tufts University found 4-H’ers are 25 percent more likely to contribute to their communities than other youth. Tobin has served on a variety of boards including the Iowa State University Foundation Board of Governors and Department of ISU Political Science Alumni Advisory Committee. Tobin says a highlight of his adult 4-H career was serving on the Iowa 4-H Foundation Trustees board for six years. He served as president of the board during his term and led the Imagine Together Capital Campaign, raising nearly $2.5 million to support 4-H. “It was a way to give back to all 4-H has given me personally and my family,” said Tobin of his time with the Iowa 4-H Foundation. “I was lucky to work with a very talented group of people on the Foundation Board,” said Tobin. “4-H is many things to many people. It helps our young people to build community leaders for tomorrow,” said Tobin.
The research agrees with his statement; Iowa 4-H’ers' survey responses show solid evidence that youth involved in 4-H develop the characteristics of competent, caring, contributing, confident, connected and capable individuals. About the Iowa 4-H Youth Development Program 4-H is the nation’s largest youth development organization, serving more than six million young people across America with programs in leadership, citizenship, communication and life skills. One in five Iowa school-age youth are involved in 4-H. In Iowa, 4-H Youth Development is headquartered at the Iowa State University campus in Ames. 4-H is supported by federal, state and county funding, private grants and donations, and fees. For more information about joining 4-H, contact a local Iowa State University Extension county office at www.extension.iastate.edu/ouroffices.htm or visit www.extension.iastate.edu/4H.
Terry Tobin, a native of New Market, Iowa, is still making use of his 4-H skills today in his career as director of Principal Enterprise Capital in Des Moines. Photo submitted
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Iowa Farm and Ranch
Troubling harvest leads to planting challenges by Emma Struve Even looking ahead to spring, farmers are haunted by last year’s late, wet and sometimes incomplete harvest. About four percent of Iowa’s corn crop – about 500,000 acres – remains in the field, in most places buried under inches or feet of snow.
Iowa State University Extension Corn Agronomist Roger Elmore speculated late in December, “If little snow occurs and wildlife damage is minimal, stalks may remain upright, shanks retain ears and yields will be little affected by waiting until spring to harvest.” Field Agronomist Mark Licht, Carroll, noted, however, “Since Roger wrote this we’ve had an
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ice storm and two additional blizzards…a bad winter with lots of snow and ice, coupled with deteriorating plant health, losses could be as high as 65 percent.” Elmore continued that producers should expect volunteer corn during the 2010 season due to “harvest losses associated with the late harvest.” He cited a study by Bob Hartzler, ISU Extension weed specialist, that found “a single volunteer corn plant per 10-foot row can reduce yield by up to 1.3 percent in corn and even more in soybeans.” The potential for loss is demonstrated by the following fact: “It takes two kernels per square foot to add up to one bushel per acre harvest loss; even a small harvest loss could create a much larger problem of yield robbing volunteer corn.” Elmore wrote. An aside, he added, “Ears with less grain will likely remain attached to the stalk more than heavier ears – an interesting advantage for low yields!” Licht commented, “Much of the area is at or near field capacity for soil moisture…this spring there is a high probability of flooding due to snowmelt. “A fully loaded combine can have as much as 20 tons per axle. This is enough under wet conditions to create compactions below the point there tillage can be a remedy.” The challenges presented to farmers by corn still standing in the field were aptly summed up by Aaron Saeuglin, field agronomist in Lewis, “Stalk quality has deteriorated so dropped ears will likely be common. Poor stalks also lead to lodged corn so harvesting will be slower…No tillage will have been done and soils will be wet. I expect those fields to be planted later than normal.”
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Iowa Farm and Ranch
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Iowa Farm and Ranch
AUCTIONS SALE CALENDAR Ask your Auctioneer to List Your Sale Here. FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 12 Dunlap Livestock Auction, Calf/Yearling. Auctioneers, Jim Jr., Jay, Jon, Cody Schaben, Don Stessman, Greg Drake.
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 15 Denison Livestock Auction, Bred Cow & Heifer Sale. Dension, IA. Auctioneers, Pauley Family Auction Service. (D)
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 17 Dunlap Livestock Auction, Bred Female/Two Oaks Red Angus Bulls. Auctioneers, Jim Jr., Jay, Jon, Cody Schaben, Don Stessman, Greg Drake.
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 18 Denison Livestock Auction, Special Calf & Yearling Sale. Dension, IA. Auctioneers, Pauley Family Auction Service. (D) Lee Valley Farm Machinery Consignment Auction, 8:30 a.m. 6 miles north of Tekamah, NE on Hwy 75.
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 25
FRIDAY, MARCH 12
Denison Livestock Auction, Precondition Sale. Dension, IA. Auctioneers, Pauley Family Auction Service. (D)
Dunlap Livestock Auction, Calf/Yearling. Auctioneers, Jim Jr., Jay, Jon, Cody Schaben, Don Stessman, Greg Drake.
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 26
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 17
Dunlap Livestock Auction, Calf/Yearling. Auctioneers, Jim Jr., Jay, Jon, Cody Schaben, Don Stessman, Greg Drake.
Dunlap Livestock Auction, Bred Female/Winther Blk Simmental Bulls. Auctioneers, Jim Jr., Jay, Jon, Cody Schaben, Don Stessman, Greg Drake.
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 27
FRIDAY, MARCH 19
Special Cattle Sale, Anita Livestock Auction, Anita, IA 11 a.m. weigh-ups 12:30 Feeders. Bernard Vais and Jesse Vais, Auctioneers. (AUD)
Dunlap Livestock Auction, Western Iowa Precondition. Auctioneers, Jim Jr., Jay, Jon, Cody Schaben, Don Stessman, Greg Drake.
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 28
FRIDAY, MARCH 26
Dunlap Livestock Auction, SW Simmental Group. Auctioneers, Jim Jr., Jay, Jon, Cody Schaben, Don Stessman, Greg Drake.
Dunlap Livestock Auction, Calf/Yearling. Auctioneers, Jim Jr., Jay, Jon, Cody Schaben, Don Stessman, Greg Drake.
MONDAY, MARCH 1
MONDAY, MARCH 29
The “Hawkins” Farm 10:00 a.m. Shadow Valley Golf Club, Woodbine. 167 acres. South of Willow Lake. Anthony (Tony) & Virginia Smith, owners. Randy Pryor & Auctioneer/Swain Realty. (L)
Dunlap Livestock Auction, EAGA Angus Bulls. Auctioneers, Jim Jr., Jay, Jon, Cody Schaben, Don Stessman, Greg Drake.
97 Acres, in the heart of Loess Hills, hunter’s paradise. 10:30 a.m. Shadow Valley Golf Club, Woodbine. Thordsen Bros., Richard & Ronald Thordsen, Owners. Randy Pryor Broker & Auctioneer/Swain Realty. (L)
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 7 Dunlap Livestock Auction, Bred Female. Auctioneers, Jim Jr., Jay, Jon, Cody Schaben, Don Stessman, Greg Drake.
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 19 Dunlap Livestock Auction, Western Iowa Precondition. Auctioneers, Jim Jr., Jay, Jon, Cody Schaben, Don Stessman, Greg Drake. Audubon County Land Auction, 81 acres, Sec. 19, Greeley Township. Sale to be held at the Exira Rec Center, Exira IA. Arnold Farstrup Trust, owner. Auctioneer: Bruce A. Christensen, Auctioneer/broker associated with Southwest Iowa Real Estate. Co. (AUD)
CARROLL MACHINERY AUCTION 712-792-3170 Next consignment sale will be Friday, March 5th . Demand remains strong for clean machinery. Farm sales welcome. visit us at www.carrollmachineryauction.com John & Karen Scharfenkamp, Owners and Managers, 712-822-5589 or 712-830-7731 Randy Drees, Assistant Manager & Yard Man 712-830-5777 85-TA7(NEED LISTINGS-CARROLL MACHINERY)CB
LAND AUCTION 264.18 Taxable Acres. Sold in 3 Tracts 148.6 Taxable Acres Thursday, Feb. 18, 2010, 10:00 a.m. ~ Villisca, Iowa Sale Location: Villisca Community Building, Villisca, Iowa Farm Locations: North of Villisca to Hwy. 71 & 34 intersection, then east 1 mile on Hwy. 34 on south side, also 1 1/2 miles east from intersection on Hwy. 34 to Vine Ave., then north 1 mile on east side of road. Tract #1 brief legal: W 1/2 NE 1/4 and SE 1/4 NE 1/4 sec. 35 Washington Twn. Montgomery Co. • Taxable Acres 116.21 • Crop Acres 98.4 • Net Taxes $3,272 • CSR 58 (est.) • Corn Base 44.4 • Corn Yield 102-110 • Bean Base 44.4 • Bean Yield 27-33 • Improvements: Older 1-1/2 story, 3 bedroom home in need of repair, 40x70 enclosed machine shed w/cement, 28x40 shop w/cement and heat, 36x48 open front shed, 6,000 bu. bin w/dryer and stirator. This tract of land has some terraces and nice dam and small timber. Buyer will be responsible for septic system update if needed. Rural water is located along road. Tract #2 brief legal: Frcl. NE 1/4 SW 1/4, E 1//2 SE 1/4 and NW 1/4 SE 1/4 all south of Hwy in section 3 East Twn., Montgomery Co. • Taxable Acres 111.98 • Crop Acres 106.9, FSA crop acres are combined w/ Tract #3 to be split after auction. • Net Taxes $1,632 • CSR 52.3 (est.) not including approx. 17 acres of timber • Corn Base 49.2 • Corn Yield 102-110 • Bean Base 49.2 • Bean Yield 27-33 • FSA maps show 73.46 certified acres • Improvements: 6,000 bu. bin w/dryer, approx. 30x64 open front shed, has some terraces, rural water hook up on south side of property. Nice timber of approx. 17 acres would make excellent building site on Hwy 34. Tract #3 brief legal: NW 1/4 SW 1/4 section 2 south of Hwy. East Twn., Montgomery Co. • Taxable Acres 35.99 • Crop Acres to be split from Tract 2, FSA map show 33.43 certified acres. • Net Taxes $534 • CSR 48.49 (est.) • Improvements: None Note: All 3 Tracts sell individually and NOT combined. • Possession: Full possession at closing March 18, 2010. • Terms: 10% down day of auction with balance due at closing March 18, 2010, when abstract and warranty deeds will be given. • Closing Agent: Billings and Mensen Law Office, Red Oak, IA, Brian Mensen, Attorney • Agency Bergren Real Estate and Auction represents the sellers only. • Attention Bidders: Information received from sources believed to be reliable, but not guaranteed by seller or Bergren Real Estate. Buyers are invited to do their own research prior to auction, Farm #3515 information available the public at Adams Co. FSA & NRCS office.
Sellers: Stanley D. Archer, Glenn J. Archer and Janis I. Scott Auctioneer: Steve Bergren 712-789-0847 or 712-778-2242 Bergren Real Estate and Auction <www.bergrenrealestateandauction.com> 1 IFR Feb 2010 (bergenforarcher Bergren)BSJ
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 3
FRIDAY, APRIL 9
Dunlap Livestock Auction, Bred Female Janssen Blk Simmental Bulls. Auctioneers, Jim Jr., Jay, Jon, Cody Schaben, Don Stessman, Greg Drake.
FRIDAY, MARCH 5
SATURDAY, APRIL 17
Dunlap Livestock Auction, Western Iowa Precondition. Auctioneers, Jim Jr., Jay, Jon, Cody Schaben, Don Stessman, Greg Drake.
Dunlap Livestock Auction, Iowa Cattlemen Bulls. Auctioneers, Jim Jr., Jay, Jon, Cody Schaben, Don Stessman, Greg Drake.
Carroll Machinery Auction, Auctioneers: Scharfenkamp, Green, Ludwig, Hammen ,Pauley. (DEN)
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 21 Dunlap Livestock Auction, Calf/Yearling. Auctioneers, Jim Jr., Jay, Jon, Cody Schaben, Don Stessman, Greg Drake.
2200 Acres, m/l: Located one mile north of Little Sioux, Iowa. 2102.5 crop acres with appr. 1,100 irrigated. CSR = 57.7. Excellent investment property. $4,691 per acre. Property can be split. For information call
Smith Land Service, Co. 10 West 6th St., Atlantic, IA. 712-243-4444 1-IFR(IFR Feb-Smith Land Service)SSJ
TWO DAYS ANNUAL SPRING CONST. EQUIP. AUCTION EBSCO, INC AND OTHERS 2862 WAGNER RD. | WATERLOO, IOWA TUESDAY, APRIL 6 and WEDNESDAY, APRIL 7 STARTING AT 8:00 a.m. both days Selling April 6: Shop equip. and support items. Selling April 7: All heavy equip., trucks and trailers, other like items. CONTACT US IMMEDIATELY!! If you have construction equipment to sell, one piece or full line: Dozers, Loaders, Excavators, Cranes, Skidsteers, Scrapers, Graders, Tractors, Trucks, Trailers, any like items. We are in our 96th year of family business, nationally liquidating construction and industrial equipment. Let us know how we can service you realizing the most for your assets.
HILPIPRE AUCTION CO. WATERLOO, IA Phone: 319-235-6007 | Fax: 319-234-1751 email: email@example.com | firstname.lastname@example.org
www.hilpipre.com 1-IFR(IFR -Hilpipre)HC
Check Us Out On The Web @ www.iowafarmandranch.com
FRIDAY, APRIL 23 Dunlap Livestock Auction, Bred Female. Auctioneers, Jim Jr., Jay, Jon, Cody Schaben, Don Stessman, Greg Drake.
Rock Valley Hay Auction Co. Hay & Straw Auctions Every Monday & Thursday @ 12:30 p.m. Free experienced order buying service. Trucking Available
712-476-5541 Office 712-470-1274 Paul McGills cell See the sales results at www.rockvalleyhay.com 84-IFR(FARM & RANCH-ROCK VALLEY AUCTION)RS
UPCOMING LAND AUCTIONS Monday, February 15th Listing #1425 253 Acres, Marion Tuesday, February 16th Listing #1438 232 Acres, Warren Saturday, February 27th Listing #1440 40 Acres, Warren Thursday, March 25th Listing #1444 225 Acres, Marion Saturday, March 27th Listing #1457 Decatur
County County County County County
For more information on these auctions or to view our many land listings, please visit our web site or give us a call. We add listings each week,
Office: 515-961-0247 or visit www.peoplescompany.com for more details 1-IFR Feb(upcoming auctions-Peoples)PSJ
Iowa Farm and Ranch
Applications sought for LAND D AUCTION Century, Heritage farm program 173.988 Acres,, 2 Tracts,, Mononaa County,, IA Saturday,, Marchh 13,, 20100 •
10:300 A.M. Sale Site: Blencoe Community Center, Blencoe, Iowa
Auction Terms and Conditions: The following 2 tracts will be offered as one. The sale price will be determined by taking the total FSA Cropland Acres of both tracts times the final price bid per acre. 10% down on auction day with balance at closing in approximately 30 days. Selling subject to the remaining rights of the current tenant(s) for crop year 2010. Buyer will receive cash rent of $30,100 divided with first half due April 15, 2010 and second half on December 15, 2010. The closing will be handled by Gaukel, Nevins, & Westergaard Attorneys, 515 Main, Mapleton, Iowa 51034. Jim Gaukel Attorney, 712-881-2321. TRACT 1 (FSA Acres - 107.02) (Taxable Acres - 105.24) Farm Notes: Farm Location – From Blencoe head west on Co Hwy E60 toward Hemlock Avenue go 0.9 miles, continue onto 295th St go 0.2 miles, turn left at Hazel Avenue go 0.3 miles. This will place you at the northwest corner of the property. Real Estate Taxes: $2013.00 FSA Information to follow covers both tracts as one number 2126. FSA calls Farmland as 174 acres and the Cropland as 174 acres. Corn Base ............84.3 acres DP & CC Yield. .97/116 bushels/acre Soybean Base. . . . . .85.9 acres DP & CC Yield. .30/36 bushels/acre CSR.......................59.7 TRACT 2 (FSA Acres - 66.96) (Taxable Acres - 63.51) Farm Notes: Farm Location – From Blencoe head west on Co Hwy E60 toward Hemlock Avenue go 0.5 miles, take the first left onto Hemlock Avenue go 0.6 miles. This will place you at the east side of the property looking west. Real Estate Taxes: $1006.00 CSR......52.8 For detailed catalog and photos log onto: www.McCallAuctions.com Jeanette E. Thomas, Dennis L. Owners Carlson & Douglas M. Carlson
Louise Carlson Estate,
Iowa Secretary of Agriculture Bill Northey encouraged eligible farms to apply for the 2010 Century and Heritage Farm Program. The program is sponsored by the Iowa Department of Agriculture and Land Stewardship and the Iowa Farm Bureau and recognizes families that have owned their farm for 100 years in case of Century Farms and 150 years for Heritage Farms. Farm families seeking to qualify for the Century or Heritage Farms Program must submit an application no later than June 1, 2010. Applications are available on the Department’s Web site at www.IowaAgriculture.gov by clicking on the Century Farm or Heritage Farm link under “Hot Topics.” Applications may also be requested from Linda Rosky, coordinator of the Century and Heritage Farm Program via phone at 515-281-3645, e-mail
at Linda.Rosky@IowaAgriculture.gov, or by writing to Century or Heritage Farms Program, Iowa Department of Agriculture and Land Stewardship, Henry A. Wallace Building, 502 E. 9th St., Des Moines, IA 50319. Applications must be postmarked no later than June 1. The 2010 Century Farms Program ceremony will likely take place at the Iowa State Fair on Tuesday, August 17 and the Heritage Farms Program ceremony will likely be Thursday, August 19. Last year 297 Century Farms and 66 Heritage Farms were recognized. As a result, more than 16,500 farms have been recognized through the Century Farm program since it was created in 1976. The Heritage Farm program was created just three years ago and has recognized 392 farms.
301 E. Frederick St. • Milford, IL 60953 Ph: 815-889-4191 • Fax: 815-889-5365 www.mowreyauction.com February 17, 2010 • 8:00 a.m. Chicago Time TRACTORS JD 9400, 5500 HRS, 710-38 DUALS, BB, P/S TRANS #P020418 '07 JD 8330, 1700 HRS, 7.10-38 DUALS, WTS, FENDERS #020266 '98 JD 8300, 4449 HRS, 3HYD #P020654 JD 8220, 2894 HRS #030312 JD 7920 MFWD, 4000 HRS, IVT TRANS, 46" DUALS #002565 '94 JD 7800, CAB, 4WD #P07099 JD 7210 MFWD, CAH, PQUAD #R055514 JD 5020, ROPS #019537R JD 5020 #27136, 5500 HRS, FENDER, DUALS, 2 HYD "NICE" JD 4850 MFD #11918 JD 4850 #12602 JD 4700 SPRAYER, 90' BOOM, POLY TANK, HYD ADJ, FENDERS 2715 HRS #6122 "VERY NICE" JD 4640, CAH, QUAD, 18.4-42 DUALS, WTS, 6700 HRS #H13245R "VERY NICE" JD 4520, NO CAB #5622 JD 4455, CAH, P.S., 18.4-42 DUALS, 2WD, #010713 "VERY NICE" (NEW PS-REAR END-HYD PUMP 05/09) JD 4440 #6365R JD 4430 #03445R JD 4430 #020052R JD 4250 #11646 '82 JD 4240, 4100 HRS, QUAD RANGE TRANS, FRESH CAB KIT, NEW RADIATOR, UPDATES A/C '76 JD 4230, POWERSHIFT #37235 JD 4230 #032186 JD 4020 #167403R JD 3020 WF 1 HYD, 2923 HRS #132302 JD 2155 #695181 CIH 7140, CAB, MFWD, 2PT, 5962 HRS. 20.8-42 DUALS #5637 CIH 7140 MFWD, 20.8-42 DUALS, WTS #7729 '92 CIH 7140 #35741, MFWD, 18.4-42 DUALS, 4550 HRS, 2 PTO FRT WTS CIH 3688 #2240 CIH 2294 #022082 "MECH SPECIAL" CASE 2096 #16286145 '86 CASE 2096, 5XXX HRS #9942077 '76 CIH 1566, CAH, 20.8-38 DUALS, 1PTO, 4900 HRS CIH 1086 #5580 CASE 1070 TRACTOR W/DUALS CIH 986, CAH, 3PT, 2HYD, 2PTO "GOOD" CIH 770 #8654239 CIH 756 GAS #12725 CASE 730 GAS #25203 CIH 656 #24305 '06 CIH MX275, 1320 HRS, 3 PTO, 4 HYD, FRT DUALS, 50" REAR DUALS #Z6RZ010017 "NICE" '06 CIH MX245, 952 HRS, 46" DUALS, 3PTO #Z6RZ01016 "NICE" WHITE 2-135 #299170-415 OLIVER 1850, DIESEL, MFWD, 3PT, PTO, FENDER TANKS, 5100 HRS OLIVER 88D #11712 "AS IS" MM KTA #30566 "AS IS" IH W450, DIESEL, WHEATLAND #1155R "VERY NICE" "VERY RARE" FORD TW-10, 44XX HRS #621174 CAT 45, 3PT PTO, 7000 HRS, 70% BELTS #10R01026 AC 7060 CAH #8070 '76 AC 185 COMBINES '07 JD 9760 STS, 793/569 HRS, CTM, GREENSTAR, DUALS #721756 '06 JD 9760 STS, 1735/1184 HRS, CTM, DUALS #717239 '01 JD 9750, DUALS, L.L., 4X4, CHOPPER, 1900 HRS "VERY NICE" '06 JD 9660, DUALS, BIN EXT, CTM, 1127/758 HRS #716365 '04 JD 9660, GS W/DISPLAY, 1600/1200 HRS, SIDEHILL #706175 '04 JD 9660, DUALS, BIN EXT, CTM, 1474/1064 HRS #705942 JD 9650, 3124/2191 HRS, LL, STS, DUALS, BIN EXT #686753 '03 JD 9650 STS, 2200/1500 HRS, 42" DUALS, BIN EXT, CHOPPER JD 9650 WALKER, 2437/1607 HRS #686508
JD 9560 #715628, 877/638 HRS, CTM, DUALS/SINGLES, BIN EXT '99 JD 9510 SIDEHILL, 3161/2261 HRS, 30.5-32, CHOPPER, AG LEADER, BIN EXT #680578 "VERY NICE" '99 JD 9510 #680798, 30.5-32, BIN EXT., TWIN CHAFF SPREADER JD 9500, 30.5-32 SINGLES, 14.9-24, BIN EXT, CHAFF SPREADER, 3729 ENG HRS, AG LEADER YLD MONITOR #666256 JD 8820 4X4 COMBINE JD 7720 4X4 COMBINE JD 6620 TITAN II, 2921 HRS #620331 CIH 2166 #182218 CIH 1680 #028882 CIH 1660 #40825 CIH 1660 #16861 '02 GLEANER R2 COMBINE TILLAGE JD 2700 7SK DISC RIPPER 3 - JD 1630 PLOW DISC JD 1560 20' DRILL, 2PT 7 1/2 SPACING "NICE" JD 985 FIELD CULT 48' #000556 JD 980 FIELD CULT 28' COIL HARROW JD 980 F.CULT 30' W/SPIKE HARROW JD 726 SOIL FINISHER 21' "LIKE NEW" JD 726 FINISHER 16' 3 BAR SPIKE W/REEL "JUST LIKE NEW" JD 712 DISC CHISEL JD 650 DISC, 11" SPACING, 24' "VERY NICE" JD 637 32' DISC, 9" SPACING JD 637 32' DISC, 9" SPACING JD 630 DISC #15256 JD 510 5X DISC RIPPER JD 331 DISC, 32', 9" SPACING JD 235 DISC, 21' JD 25' 230 DISC JD 20' 230 DISC JD 200 35' CRUMBLER W/WING WTS JD 3X PLOW CIH 496 DISC, 24', 9" SPACING "VERY NICE" CIH 496 DISC, 25', NARROW SPAING, 18 1/2" BLADES IH 37 DISC 10' IH 37 DISC 9' WILRICH 657 DISC CHISEL WHITE 273 DISC RF WHITE 263 DISC UNVERFERTH ZONEBUILDER TRIPLE K SOIL FINISHER 32' SUNFLOWER 7332 ROLLING BASKET SUNFLOWER 4110 DISC RIPPER, 9-SHANK SUNFLOWER 32' SOIL FINISHER "EXC COND", REPAINTED AND REBUILT SUNFLOWER 1233 21' ROCK FLEX DISC "JUST LIKE NEW" LANDALL CHISEL PLOW LANDALL 875 24' SOIL FINISHER LANDALL 9X SOIL SAVER KRAUSE 4850 DISC RIPPER 18', DOMINATOR, LOADED W/OPTIONS KEWANEE 1100, 18' DISC W/HARROW KEWANEE 1010 DISC 19' GLENCOE SOIL FINISHER 24', SPIKE HARROW, 1-OWNER "VERY NICE" DUNHAM CULTIMULCHER DMI 730 ECOLO-TIGER DMI 60' F.CULT, TIGERMATE II "LIKE NEW" BRILLION TRANSPORT PACKER BRILLION 32' ROLLER BRILLION 28' XFOLD ROLLER BRILLION 25' FOLD PACKER BRILLION 25' CULTIMULCHER, OLDER STYLE "VERY GOOD" BRILLIAN LAND COMMANDER AC 1350 F.CULT MILLER 3 BAR OFFSTE DISC PLANTER/DRILLS JD 7200 PLANTER 12R #401006 JD 7200 16R PLANTER, VAC #D500018 JD 7100 PLANTER 20', 13R, 18" SPACING JD 7000 PLANTER 8R36, DRY FERT, MONITOR FF JD 1780 PLANTER, 16/31, NT COULTERS, INSECT #690227 '97 JD 1760 12R30 PLANTER #670760 '01 JD 1720 PLANTER, 16R30", STACKER #690212 "PLEASE CALL IN WAREHOUSE" JD 750 DRILL, 20', NT, DOLLY WHEELS & MARKERS #18424
JD 750 20' DRILL JD 750 15' DRILL #1006 '96 JD 750 10' DRILL, GRASS SEED, DOLLY'S #6613 JD 520 DRILL, 20', 3PT JD 455 DRILL, 35' W/MARKERS, 7 1/2" SPACING "REBUILT-VERY NICE" CIH 5400 NT DRILL 15' CIH 5300 DRILL W/GRASS SEED TYE 15' NT DRILL SERIES 5, W/MARKERS & BRUSH AUGER MF 33 GRAIN DRILL '06 KINZIE 3600 12R30, NO TILLS #617145 "EXC" KINZIE 3600 12-23, NO TIL, COMBOS W/INSECT "NICE" KINZIE 2600 16R31, NO TILS, CAST CLOSE WHEELS #611396 GP 1520P DRILL #10484C GP DRILL #1757R0233 GP 30' NT DRILL '92 GP 24' NT DRILL, 8" SPACE, REBUILT #C1129 CORN HEADS JD 1293. KNIFE, HYD #695980 '96 JD 1293 #665871 '96 JD 1293 #665840 '94 JD 1293 #655885 '90 JD 1243 #635791 '96 JD 893 #666473 JD 844 #031848 3 - JD 843 3 - JD 643 2 - JD 443 JD 6R22 #284190 JD 6R #473920 '04 CIH 2208 #HAJ035752 CIH 1083 8R #149325 CIH 1063 #153589 3 - CIH 1044 IH 883 9R #005547 GRAIN HEADS 3 - JD 930F 7 - JD 925F JD 924F 3 - JD 922F '02 JD 922R #695304 3 - JD 920F JD 918R #640554 '84 JD 653A #610456 JD 630F #60321 '07 JD 625 #720717 4 - JD 220 JD 218R #442167 2 - JD 216F 2 - JD 212, 5 BELT PICKUP HEADS CIH 1020F, 25' W/AIR REEL #328757 CIH 1020F CIH 1020 25' #225130 CIH 1020 20' #61957 CIH 1020 #3036 15' CIH 1020F, 20', 3" FA TRACKER #315735 '04 CIH 1020 #334276 CIH 1015, 6 BELT PICKUP HEAD #JJC0051442 CIH 820 #1780 '02 GLEANER 800 25' PLATFORM FORAGE JD 946 MOCO JD 700 GRINDER/MIXER JD 566 BALER #145826 JD 467 ROUND BALER COVEREDGE, NET, TWINE, MEGAWIDE "EXC COND" JD 336 SQ BALER, STRING "VERY NICE" VERMEER WR22 HAY RAKE, 10 WHEEL OWATONA HAY CONDITIONER NI 486 BALER NH RAKE NH 654 RD BALER NH 575 WIRE BALER NH 315 WIRE TIE BALER NH 273 SQ BALER BRADY 750 MILL WAGONS/ GRAIN CARTS JD 1065 WAGON GEAR M&W 4800 GRAIN CART (CORNER AUGER) UNVERFERTH AUGER CART HELIX AUGER CART WEIGH WAGON RACK WAGON
DMI 350 WAGON DMI COMMODITY CART, BEHIND OR INBETWEEN BARGE WAGON SEVERAL GRAVITY WAGONS MOWERS/CUTTERS JD 2018 ROTARY MOWER JD 3PT MOWER 4' WOODS 3180 BATWING MOWER WOODS 3120 BATWING WOODS 5' 3PT MOWER M&W 15' ROTARY MOWER M&W 1530 BATWING MOWER MOWER 5' 3PT 2 - BUSHOG DITCHBANK MOWER BATWING HX90 MOWER 20', 8 TIRES ALAMO DITCHBANK MOWER INDUSTRIAL JD CT322 LDR #TA130376 JD 48 LDR #026483W CIH TD4 CRAWLER #A313 CASE 1838 SK LDR '87 CASE 850D DOZER, 80HP #7403722 CASE 580C BACKHOE #897564 CASE 85XT SKIDSTEER #352640 VERMEER V5800 #311000657 KOMATSU D53-16 CRAWLER TRACTOR, CANOPY #65861 '02 JCB 416 WHEEL LOADER, 2650 HRS, TOOL CARRIER #530224 MISCELLANEOUS JD 6500 SPRAYER, HI CYCLE, 60', F.F., BOOM #2212 JD 740 LOADER, 7000 MTS W/JOYSTICK JD QUICK HITCH JD FERT OPENERS JD 54" BLADE JD 920 STEEL WHEEL GEAR WERTZ DOZER BLADE VERMEER TRENCHER TOP AIR SPRAYER TILLER 3PT, 4' SPRAYER 500 GAL RED 3PT QUICK HITCH POST HOLE DIGGER NISSIAN 50 5000LB L.P. FORKLIFT, 3-STAGE, 6400 HRS #9P8565 NH 520 MANURE SPREADER NH 190 MANURE SPREADER MYER 3245 MANURE SPREADER '00 MULTIQUIP/WHISPERWATT 14.4 KW PORTABLE GENERATOR, ISO 20 DIESEL, 7300 HRS MANURE SPREADER LEON 808 LOADER KUMATSU FG25SI FORKLIFT, L.P. #562384A "VERY NICE" 4 IN 1 HYDRAULIC BUCKET HAYRACK 18' 2 - HAYRACK 16' '97 HARDI 940 SPRAYER, 60' BOOM #3335 HAGIE 8250 SPRAYER GRAB FORK FORD B-104 3PT BACKHOE #88M20L1148 EZ GO GOLF CART DEGELMAN DOZER BLADE JD 50 SERIES MTS DANHAUSEN PHD 2 - CONTAINER 40' CLARK 5000 LB FORKLIFT BIN EXTENSION W/ROLL TARP BANTAM 30.5 GENERATOR WELDER W/KOHLER ENGINE ON 2 WHEEL TRAILER AG CHEM 1603 FLOATER ADDCO DH1000 PORTABLE TRAFFIC SIGN #512106FBE ADAMS FERT BUGGY, STAINLESS STEEL AC 8000 SERV WTS TITLED EQUIPMENT '99 IH 4700 BKT TRUCK, 37' REACH, A.T., 466 D. ENG '98 IH 4700 AWD BKT TRUCK, 37' REACH, A.T., 466 D. ENG PJ CC 222 22' TRAILER 3 - PJ CC 202 20' TRAILER PJ 12' TRAILER '97 MAC E7 454 SEMI, 352,000 ACT MILES, 450HP, W/18SPD TRANS, WET KIT, ALUM WHEELS, "VERY CLEAN" LOAD TRAIL TRAILER #1059503
'78 FRUEHF SS TANK #UNZ592424 '81 BRENNER SS TANK, 6700 GAL KOHLBAGEN FARMS 219-819-3279 (KENT) JD 120 STALK CHOPPER "VERY NICE" BRILLION 15' CULTIMULCHER FORD TANDEM SEMI TRUCK (FLATBED) W/FERT. TANK/HOSE/PUMP NH 357 GRINDER WILRICH DISC RIPPER, 5SK 2-500 GAL. FUEL TANKS W/PUMPS 2-250 GAL. FUEL TANKS W/PUMPS ONE IS ON GEAR ** 8:00 AM** NEW TIRES ** 8:00 AM** 11-15 GOODYEAR SMOOTH (2) 12.4X24 FIRESTONE TFR (2) 12.4X28 FIRESTONE TFR (2) 13.00-24 AMERICAN MADE R4 (2) 13.5-16.1 AMERICAN FARMER N.BY 13.6-38 FIRESTONE TFR (2) 13.6R28 FIRESTONE TFR FWD (2) 13.6X24 FIRESTONE TFR 14.9-28 FIRESTONE TFR (2) 14.9R34 FIRESTONE TFR FWD 14-16.1 TITAN 3RB 14X16.1 AMERICAN FARMER RID MIP (2) 16.9-28 FIRESTONE TFR (2) 16.9-28 GOODYEAR DYNA (2) 16.9X28 FIRESTONE TFR 16.9X30 AKURET R-1 MAX 18.4R42 FIRESTONE RADIAL 23 18.4X30 AKURET R-1 MAX 18.4X30 FIRESTONE TRCAC F & R (2) 21.5-16 AMERICAN FARMER 21.5-16 GOODYEAR 35-12.50R15 MIDTRAC 4.00X12 NACOL 3 RIB 4.00X15 NO NAME 3 RIB 4.00X15 TITAN 3 RIB (2) 400X18 FIRESTONE RIB M. 5.00X15 FIRESTONE ROWEN MIP 5.50X16 CARLILE 3 RIB 5.90X15 GOODYEAR ROWEN MIP (2) 6.50X16 AKURET 3 RIB 6.70X15 GOODYEAR ROWEN MIP 7.50X16 TITAN RIB M. 7.50X18 AKURET 3 RIB 7.60X15 FIRESTONE ROWEN MIP (4) 9.5-15 FIRESTONE 3 RIB (2) 9.5-16 FIRESTONE T&F 9.5-16 GOODYEAR PT (2) FARMER #1 CLOSEOUT **APPROX. 10:00 AM** (815) 471-9610 JIM JD 8310 MFWD, 18.4-46 DUALS, 4790 HRS, FRT WTS, FENDERS, 3HYD #10383 "VERY NICE" JD 4440, QUAD, 18.4-38, 7800 HRS #13999 JD 4630, QUAD, 18.4-38 #23966 MF 4800, 4X4, 7100 HRS, 18.4-38 DUALS IH SM TRACTOR, NF IH TD6 CRAWLER DOZER "RESTORED" JD 9500, 4X4, 3574/2723 HRS, 30.5-32, BIN EXT #650776 JD 893, STD ROLLS, HYD, D.P. #685470 JD 925 F & A, POLY #666899 2 - EZ TRAIL HEAD MOVER JD 1790 16-31 PLANTER, CCS, PNEUMATIC DP, NT COULTERS, LIQ FERT, SMART BOX INSECT #710127 "VERY NICE" 2 - WESTFIELD 100-71 SWING AWAY AUGER GREEN GRAVITY WAGON JD 235 DISC 25', CONVERTED TO VERTICAL TILLAGE TOOL, NEW BLADES CIH 3950 DISC 25' 2 - JD 722 SOIL FINISHER 24', 27', NEW BLADES, SPIKE HARROW 2 - JD 1350 PLOW JD 712 9X SOIL SAVER JD 712 11X SOIL SAVER W/HYD LEVELER JD 30' END TRANSPORT HOE JD 158 LOADER W/FORKS JD 709 MOWER HX15 BATWING MOWER 2008 "JUST LIKE NEW" AVERY THRESHING MACHINE, RESTORED INGERSOLL-RAND SAND BLASTING UNIT LIVESTOCK TRAILER, 16' BUMPER HITCH AIRCO WIRE WELDER ALKOTA POWER WASHER, 1 YR OLD, "LIKE NEW"
JD 3PT SPRAYER 2 - HAYRACK ON JD GEAR '09 J&M 750 GRAIN CART '97 VOLVO TANDEM GRAIN TRUCK, 24830 MILES, DETROIT 60 ENG, 10SPD TRANS, 275-80R 22.5 TIRES, 20' SCOTT BED, CARGO DOORS, TWIN SCREW SUR-LOC TARP, AIR BRAKES '88 CHEVY TANDEM GRAIN TRUCK, 120,000 MILES, V-8 GAS, 13SPD TRANS, 18' BED, CARGO DOORS, SPRING RIDE, AIR BRAKES. 10.00-20 TIRES '76 CHEVY TANDEM GRAIN TRUCK, V-8 GAS, 5&4 SPD TRANS, 18' BED, CARGO DOORS, SUR-LOC TARP, 10.00-20 TIRES '74 CHEVY GRAIN TRUCK, 35,900 MILES, V-8 GAS, 4&2 SPD TRANS, 15' MIDWEST BED, 900-20 TIRES '78 CHEVY SINGLE AXLE SEMI TRACTOR, V-8 GAS, L.P., 10.00-20 TIRES, 5&2 SPD TRANS, AIR BRAKES '62 IH ARMY 6X6 TRUCK, COVERED REAR BED FARMER #2 CLOSEOUT **APPROX. 11:00 AM** (815) 471-9610 JIM JD 9550, 1720/1250 HRS, 30.5-32, BIN EXT #690463 JD 893, STD ROLLS, STD D.P. #675259 JD 920, F&A, POLY #660681 JD 7800, 2WD, P.Q. TRANS, 5400 HRS, 18.4-42 TIRES #2198 CIH 200 40' FIELD CULT, 1 YR OLD, 3 BAR SPIKE W/REEL, ORIG SWEEPS "VERY NICE" WHITE 6100 8R PLANTER, VERTICAL FOLD, NT COULTERS, INSECT "NICE" LEADER L2020 LIME SPREADER, MOUNTED ON TRUCK FRAME W/HITCH VERSATILE 946, 3600 HRS, 20.8-42 DUALS, B.B. FARMER #3 CLOSEOUT **APPROX. 11:30 AM** (815) 471-4191 JON '78 JD 4440, 5260 HRS #12614 '81 JD 4240, 4371 HRS #21202 '85 JD 6620 TITAN, 2784 HRS #610651 '81 JD 220 GRAINHEAD #482537 JD 643 CORNHEAD '68 FORD 600 GRAIN TRUCK, BED & HOIST, 32916 MILES "NICE" CIH 4500 PULL FIELD CULT JD 8R CULT JD 7000 8R PLANTER W/MONITOR CIH 720 6X16 PLOW BRENT 600 WAGON KRAUSE 18' WHEEL DISC HARROGATOR WESTFIELD MK 80-61, 8" 60' AUGER, W/SWING AUGER, 2 YEARS OLD "LIKE NEW" BEAN BUGGY WRIGHT IMPLEMENT, WILLIAMSPORT, IN **APPROX. 12:00 PM** '01 AGCHEM 1254 SPRAYER, 1200 GAL, 4136 HRS '02 AGCHEM 1064 SPRAYER, 1000 GAL, 3146 HRS '06 CIH RMX340 DISC 32' '01 JD 2200 44.5' FIELD CULT, FLOATING HITCH, COIL TINE #001086 '07 JD 726 MULCH FINISHER 38', REAR HITCH, SPIKE '85 JD 722 MULCH FINISHER 24', COIL TINE '93 JD 7200 16R PLANTER, LIQUID FERT #655131 '90 JD 7200 12R PLANTER #302541 '01 KINZIE 3700 PLANTER 36R-20" #750511 GP FIELD CULT SC 63-30 "EXC COND" DMI 3250 STRIP TILL UNIT, 12R W/DRY FERT CART CONTACT JOHN OR BILL AT (765) 361-3300 FINANCING AVAILABLE
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Iowa Farm and Ranch
Panel selects top auctioneers
Above, a five member panel oversees the bidding contest at the Iowa Auctioneers Association Convention, which took place February 5-7 at the West Des Moines Marriott. Thirty-four contestants were judged as they each auctioned three items. The panel of judges selected 20 auctioneers to advance to a second round of competition. The winner among the 20 finalists will be announced at the Iowa State Fair in August. Photo by Jerry Boger
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Jim Huff from Mount Pleasant was the chair of the bidding contest conducted at the Iowa Auctioneers Association Convention, February 5-7, at the West Des Moines Marriott. The winner of the contest will be announced at the Iowa State Fair in August. Photo by Jerry Boger
Iowa Farm and Ranch
The free trade by Brian Hoops The vast majority of our clients are interested in options and low risk option strategies. Here is one strategy that is not used often enough; it is called the free trade or the zero risk trade. For example, let’s assume you want to purchase a soybean call option because you have a bullish outlook for this market. You want to limit your risk in the trade so you elect to buy a 1000 July call option for 40 cents. Now you have a bullish position with risk limited to the 40 cents you paid for the option. Let’s assume you were correct and soybeans rally to $10.60 and your call is now in the money. You can now sell a 1100 July out of the money call for 40 cents and your account is credited with the 40 cents, offsetting the 40 cents you paid for the long call option you purchased. From this point on, you have zero risk on your initial investment and still have profit potential up to the 1100 strike price of the out of the money call. Your breakeven point is now locked in, as long as soybeans close above the 1000 strike price, you will make money on the trade, with your worst case scenario of losing zero. Here is another example, this one using put options. Let’s assume you have a bearish outlook for lean hogs, thus you purchase a June 70 put option for $2.00. Now you have a bearish position with risk limited to the $2.00 you paid for the option. Let’s now assume you are correct and lean hogs trade lower and your put option is now in
the money. You can now sell a 60 put option for the same $2.00 you paid for the put and your account is credited with the $2.00. From this point forward, you have zero risk on your initial investment and still have profit potential to the 60 strike of the out of the money put option you sold. Your breakeven point is now locked in, and as long as lean hogs close below the 70 strike price, you will make money on the trade, with the worst case scenario of breaking even. The free trade is a great way to take the emotions out of trading and that can help you stay the course in the trade until your profit objective is met. Free trades can be made as conservative or as risky as you choose. For example, you can sell options different strikes out of the money, depending upon how much profit and how much risk you are willing to assume or you can sell multiple options to offset your option purchase. If you would like to discuss this strategy in more detail, please feel free to contact our office. Brian Hoops is president and senior market analyst of Midwest Market Solutions, Inc. Brian can frequently be heard on radio stations across the country including WNAX, WHO, and the Red River Farm Network. Brian can also be heard daily on the DTN doing his own grain market commentary program as well as the Minneapolis Grain Exchange marketing hotline and the University of Illinois commodity wrap up program. Brian has been quoted in the Wall Street Journal, Bloomberg and Dow Jones newswires and U.S. Farm Report.
ISU horticulture student researches printing messages on apples Apples imprinted with messages or logos could be a specialty product for Iowa’s apple growers, according to Iowa State University horticultural research. Brandon Carpenter, a junior majoring in horticulture, conducted the project with the supervision of Gail Nonnecke, University Professor of Horticulture. Placing food-grade stickers on apples blocks sunlight to form the message while the rest of the apple’s skin turns red with light exposure. Bags cover the apples prior to applying the stickers to limit light to the fruit and to reduce damage from disease or insects. Carpenter began the project last spring by covering 95 developing apples with double-layered paper bags made especially for producing apples.
He was allowed to use apple trees located at Iowa State’s Horticulture Research Station near Ames where he worked as an intern. Later in the growing season, he placed stickers on 35 of the apples. At harvest, about half of the apples were judged good enough to be sold. “This may seem like a low percentage, but I believe I learned enough to reduce losses in the future. I also believe this would be a feasible practice in Iowa orchards,” he said. Nonnecke said apple imprinting could provide a specialty product for orchardists to enhance the marketing of fruit baskets and gift boxes. “The practices are easy to adopt to Iowa apple cultivars,” she said. “Fruit growers interested in producing imprinted apples should experiment to find the best procedures for their orchard.”
Catch this current: one 4-H’er’s electric story Tymothy Wood is a lot like other high school seniors looking forward to the future. However, Wood has a plan, a very focused plan that he is passionate and confident about. “Without 4-H I would have never discovered what I like to do,” said Wood. “4-H has given me great insight on what my interests are and what I want to do with college.” In a 2009 study, the Institute for Applied Research in Youth Development at Tufts University found that 4-H youth had higher grades than other youth, and 4-H’ers expectations to go to college also were higher. “I want to be on the cutting edge,” said Wood. The nine-year 4-H member, from Tabor (located in Fremont and Mills counties) plans to attend Iowa State University in fall 2010 to major in Electrical Engineering with a focus on green energy. Additional findings in the Tufts University study show that 4-H youth are more likely to participate in science, engineering and computer technology programs and plan to pursue careers in these areas than other youth. Wood has been a part of several project areas within 4-H, including food and nutrition and photography. However, he credits a 4-H conference stay in the Iowa State University residence halls for developing his passion for engineering. “It was really hot in the dorms, so I started looking for ways to cool the place,” said Wood. Knowing that his parents wouldn’t approve purchasing an air conditioner, Wood designed one. And the ball just kept rolling from there. For example, he also designed a solar-powered charger. “I would leave the solar panel out in the sun all day and then bring it in at night to charge my cell phone and iPod,” said Wood. This 4-H project received recognition from the Los Angeles Times. Wood also has developed his leadership skills through 4-H involvement. He is not alone; Iowa 4-H’ers improve their leadership practices by 72 percent through 4-H involvement, according to a 2009 Iowa State University Extension study. “Serving on State 4-H Council has been a huge step up,” said Wood. However, Wood has enjoyed the chance to meet other youth from across the state. Wood’s primary role on the state council is on the financing committee. The finance committee oversees the 4-H’ers for 4-H campaign. This campaign receives $2.75 from each 4-H member’s dues and reinvests that money into 4-H. Nearly $34,000 is raised through this campaign every year, and the money helps fund the Iowa 4-H Youth Conference and 4-H camps across Iowa. “It’s really exciting to see their money working for them,” said Wood of the 4-H’ers for 4-H campaign. “4-H is a great opportunity that doesn’t come around very often,” said Wood. “It is fun way to get to know yourself and meet new people.”
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Iowa Farm and Ranch - Iowa Pork Producers Association
Taylor County pork producers receive 2009 Master Seedstock Award A farm couple from Clearfield in Taylor County was selected by the Iowa Purebred Swine Council to receive its 2009 Master Seedstock Award. Doug and Priscilla England received the award during the January 27 Iowa Pork Congress Banquet at the Des Moines Marriott. The Englands raise Berkshire hogs for Eden Farms Berkshire Pork. Doug has been in the pork business for 30 years and has spent 26 years in the seedstock industry. In 2008, 48 litters were farrowed to meet customer demand throughout the year. Nearly all of England's
seedstock sales are to producers who require high quality pork to fill their niche orders. The primary focus of the pork enterprise is to improve productivity and muscle eating quality. The 2009 Master Seedstock Award winners' prowess as purebred producers has been noticed in the show ring at the Iowa State Fair. Doug earned the Premier Exhibitor Award in 2007 and he showed the Reserve Grand Champion boar and received the Reserve Premier Sire Award. Doug and Priscilla work together as a production team and he receives chore help from
Priscilla, which allows him to devote time to serving on boards and committees. The Iowa Purebred Swine Council has sponsored the Master Seedstock Award since 1958. The purpose of the award is to recognize significant contributions to the Iowa and national purebred industries and for evidence of genetic improvements within their selected breeds for the benefit of Iowa, the nation and, in many cases, internationally.
U of I chef wins annual Iowa Pork Producers Association Taste of Elegance contest Chef Barry Greenberg of the University of Iowa Dining Services was awarded first place honors Chef Par Excellence - in the Iowa Pork Producers Association’s annual Taste of Elegance restaurant competition January 25 in Des Moines. The Taste of Elegance is a culinary competition designed to inspire innovative and exciting ways to menu pork. This event brings together talented chefs from across Iowa for an elegant occasion that highlights pork and its popularity as a menu favorite. Chef Greenberg won the $1,000 top prize in the competition with his “Trio of Asian Pork: Pomegranate Barbecued St. Louis Style Ribs on
Grilled Asparagus Slaw, Sherry Glazed Pork Belly with Sushi Rice Cake, and Spicy Pork Dumpling with Pork and Lemongrass Consomme.” Second place honors - Superior Chef - and $500 went to Chef Angie Kirton of Absolute Flavors/Smokey D’s BBQ in Des Moines, for her “Smoked Roast of Pork with Country Style Pork Hash and Vinegar Slaw.” Third place - Premier Chef - and a $250 cash prize went to Chef Cydney Koehn from Catering by Cyd in Johnston and the Hy-Vee Conference Center in West Des Moines for her plate “Pork Osso Buco Di Miale.” Chef Koehn also won the coveted “People’s
Choice” Award, along with $250 for her pork recipe. Each chef was required to use a fresh pork cut in an original entrée. Honors were awarded on taste, appearance and originality by a panel of Des Moines-area judges. As the winner of the Iowa competition, Chef Greenberg will be invited to the National Pork Board’s National Taste of Elegance competition this June in Baltimore, Maryland. The 2010 IPPA Taste of Elegance competition took place at the Des Moines Marriott and kicked off the 38th annual Iowa Pork Congress.
Carroll County producers receive named IPPA’s top environmental stewards Two brothers and pork producers from Carroll County were named Iowa's top environmental stewards for 2009 by the Iowa Pork Producers Association. IPPA presented the 2009 Environmental Steward Award to Peter and Aaron Juergens from Dedham during the 2010 Iowa Pork Congress Banquet January 27 in Des Moines. The Juergens brothers became owners in the family pork operation in 2006 when they purchased three finishing sites in rural Carroll County. It's their Ranch Creek finishing site that was nominated for the award. The building houses 2,400 head of hogs. The Juergens family has a 5,500-head farrow-tofinish enterprise that produces 150,000 hogs annually. Twenty acres of the Juergens farm are in the CRP program to provide habitat for pheasants and deer and to control soil erosion and improve water
quality. Nutrients from the Ranch Creek facility are injected in the 100 acres of crop ground surrounding the site and with the help of aerobic and anaerobic neutralizer products, 100 percent of the corn crop's nitrogen, phosphorous and potassium requirements are met. Peter and Aaron have worked to develop innovations to control odor and gas emissions at Ranch Creek. Their Environmental Control System controls odor and gas emissions from their barns by treating the manure pits, the air in the building and the air that exits through pit fans. By limiting particulate matter and knocking down gases, the system drastically reduces odor in and around the operation. The brothers continue to work with university specialists and others to research and document the affects of the system, which also has decreased phosphorous levels in the manure samples taken from the pits.
The Juergens recognize the importance of sharing their story with others and representing the pork industry as producers who care about the natural environment and surrounding community. They also believe in creating a healthy and happy environment for their neighbors, employees and the animals. The Environmental Steward Award was established in 2007 by the IPPA Environmental Committee to recognize pork producers who go above and beyond in environmental stewardship. The selection committee judges nominations on the producer's manure management, soil and water conservation practices, air quality strategies, wildlife habitat management, and environmental management innovations. The selection committee consists of the IPPA Board of Directors, the IPPA Environmental Committee, Iowa State University Extension and Pheasants Forever.
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Iowa Farm and Ranch - Iowa Pork Producers Association
2010 youth representatives chosen at annual Iowa Pork Congress Three new youth representatives were chosen to serve as ambassadors for the pork industry in 2010 by the Iowa Pork Producers Association. The Iowa Pork Queen, Iowa Pork Princess and Iowa Premier Pork Youth Ambassador were announced Wednesday night, January 27, at the Iowa Pork Congress Banquet in Des Moines. Natalie Ostheimer from Hardin County was crowned the 2010 Iowa Pork Queen. The Iowa Falls native is the daughter of James and Rhonda Ostheimer and is currently attending Ellsworth Community College. Kristen Hora of Washington County is the 2010 Iowa Pork Princess and is a senior at Highland High School. She is the daughter of Tom and Mary K Hora of Washington. Ostheimer and Hora were among nine county pork queens competing for the 2010 IPPA crowns. Sarah Pakala will serve as the 2010 Iowa Premier Pork Youth Ambassador. She is the daughter of Lynn and Gayl Pakala of Dike in Grundy County. Pakala is currently a student at Iowa State University where she is majoring in agricultural studies. Pakala was one of five young adults who served as ambassadors for their county pork associations and competed for the IPPA ambassador role. All of the contestants were judged on their interviewing and communications skills, poise, presentation and overall knowledge of the pork industry and Iowa agriculture. The three youth will serve as representatives of the Iowa Pork Producers Association and assist with various pork promotional and educational activities throughout the year. The new Iowa Pork Queen and the Iowa Premier Pork Youth Ambassador each received a $2,000 scholarship and the Iowa Pork Princess earned a $1,000 scholarship from the Iowa Pork Producers Association.
Lyon County farm couple earn highest Iowa pork producer award The highest honor the Iowa Pork Producers Association bestows on a pork producer is the Pork All-American Award. The recipients for 2009 were Mike and Sarah Ver Steeg of Inwood in Lyon County, who received their award January 27 during the 2010 Iowa Pork Congress Banquet at the Des Moines Marriott Hotel. The Ver Steegs have an 850-sow, breed-to-wean operation with all of the weaned pigs going to Mike's father, Dr. Gene Ver Steeg, for finishing. Mike and Sarah's sows produced more than 2,050 litters in 2008 with more than 21,200 pigs weaned and moved off-site to Gene's finishing facilities. Production increased over the past year, which demonstrates quality care and the genetic improvements the Ver Steeg's have incorporated. In addition to the hog operation, Mike and Sarah farm 1,350 acres of corn that is fed to the
livestock or sold to Gene for feeding to the finish pigs. Named Master Pork Producers for 2004, the Ver Steegs and their three children are active church members and involved in community projects. Mike has filled several positions in their county pork organization, as well as the Iowa Pork Producers Association, and received numerous awards. Mike and Sarah are certified in the pork industry's Pork Quality Assurance® Plus program and they have their site registered in USDA's National Animal Identification System. The IPPA Pork All-American award was established in 1970 to honor young producers who have established themselves as community leaders and successful and dedicated businesspersons. The recipient must be a Master Pork Producer and less than 40 years of age.
13 honored as 2009 Master Pork Producers The 68th annual class of Master Pork Producers was recognized by their peers for excellence in pork production at the 2010 Iowa Pork Congress Banquet in Des Moines on January 27. The coveted brass belt buckle, emblematic of the award, and a certificate of achievement were presented to 13 Iowa pork producers for 2009. All of the award winners were nominated by their peers and neighbors and are recognized for their expertise in their segments of the production cycle and understanding of current industry issues, quality assurance, animal identification and well-being and their production efficiency. Those honored as 2009 Master Pork Producers were: - David Hoogendoorn, Inwood, Lyon County - Gregg and Sandy Mattson, Alta, Buena Vista County - Myron, Wayne and Paul Pingel, Aurelia, Cherokee County - Lloyd, Norma and Curt Winters, Hull, Sioux County
- Daniel Ulfers, West Bend, Kossuth County - Wayne Watts, Clarion, Wright County - Mike Williams, Williams, Hamilton County - Dean and Linda Frazer, Conrad, Grundy County - Aaron and Trish Cook, Winthrop, Buchanan County - Ron and Elizabeth Juergens, Carroll, Carroll County - Brad and Joyce Moeckly, Elkhart, Polk County - James and Sandi Kopriva, Clutier, Tama County - Dan and Rachel Berdo, Washington, Washington County The Iowa Pork Producers Association and Iowa State University co-sponsor the Master Pork Producer program, which began in 1942, to demonstrate the character and breadth of Iowa pork production.
Joe’s Welding 712-263-8794 Go To Joe’s Welding To Always Get A Job “Weld” Done! • Welding/Repair • Portable Welding • Gases and Supplies • Machine Work Iowa pork royalty was selected January 27 at the Iowa Pork Congress Banquet in Des Moines. Pictured from left are Sarah Pakala, 2010 Iowa Premier Pork Youth Ambassador; Natalie Ostheimer, 2010 Iowa Pork Queen; and Kristen Hora, 2010 Iowa Pork Princess. Photo by Jerry Boger
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INCREASING FLEXIBILITY OF ETHANOL CO-PRODUCT... Contined from page 4 "We want to maximize the inclusion rates of DDGS so it can be most economical for the producer and still produce their best product," she said. Increasing the use, and potentially the price, of DDGS as a feed source could help ethanol producers realize better profits. Since the ethanol industry is still fairly new, Persia stated that feeding cattle and poultry the ethanol co-product DDGS is still not a science as they learn more and more about the feed ratios. The researchers said one of the biggest hurdles is the variability in DDGS. The makeup of the DDGS varies in the percentage of fiber, oil, protein and sulfur from ethanol plant to ethanol plant and even within the same plant on different days.
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Iowa Soybean Association to award up to $15,000 in scholarships The Iowa Soybean Association (ISA) is looking for qualified candidates to apply for its agriculture scholarships. ISA will award up to $15,000 this year through the ISA Ag Scholarship Program; it will be presented in as many as 10 $1,500 scholarships to capable high school seniors pursuing a degree in agriculture or an agriculture-related field. High school seniors interested in applying for an ISA scholarship must be Iowa residents and be attending any ag-related college or university. Other criteria includes an accumulated GPA of at least 3.0, community involvement, leadership, future plans in agriculture, a short essay regarding the student’s role in the future of agriculture, and three letters of recommendation. Preference will be given to those applicants whose parents or
grandparents are or become policy dues-paying members of ISA. To apply, contact a high school guidance counselors for more information or log on to ISA’s Web site at www.iasoybeans.com for a downloadable scholarship application and complete list of criteria. ISA Ag Scholarship Program applications must be postmarked no later than March 15, 2010. Scholarship winners will be notified by April 30, 2010. Completed applications can be mailed to Mary Whitcomb, Iowa Soybean Association, 1255 SW Prairie Trail Parkway, Ankeny, IA 50023. For more information about the Iowa Soybean Association Ag Scholarship Program, please call Mary Whitcomb at the ISA office at 800-383-1423.
Dry manure applicator certificate workshops offered Iowa State University Extension will offer a three-hour manure applicator certification workshop for dry manure operators on different dates and locations in February 2010. The certification workshop is for both confinement site manure applicators and commercial manure applicators who primarily apply dry manure. “The information in this workshop will benefit not only those needing certification, but anyone who uses poultry manure as a fertilizer source,” said Angie Rieck-Hinz, coordinator of the Manure Applicator Certification Program. “Producers interested in best management practices to get the most from the manure as fertilizer should stay current on recent research results looking at poultry manure nutrients.” Workshop topics will include land application rules, new rules, stockpiling requirements, poultry manure water quality research, and a look at some prototype equipment for “banding” dry manure.
The workshops are free to attend and open to all. Applicators will be required to submit certification forms and fees to the Iowa Department of Natural Resources to meet manure applicator certification requirements. Each workshop will begin at 1 p.m. Register for one of the workshops by calling the number listed with the selected site. Workshop locations and dates are: - Feb. 16, Washington County Extension Office, Washington, (319) 653-4811 - Feb. 17, Ellsworth Public Library, Ellsworth, (515) 832-9597 - Feb. 19, Heartland Museum, Clarion, (515) 532-3453 - Feb. 22, Buena Vista County Extension Office, Storm Lake, (712) 732-5056 - Feb. 23, Greenfield Chamber of Commerce meeting room, Greenfield, (641) 743-8412
Iowans appointed to National Pork Producers Delegate Body The following Iowans were appointed to the 2010 National Pork Producers Delegate Body to serve a one-year term: Timothy J. Schmidt, Mark Meirick, Bryan K. Karwal, David D. Struthers, Stephen J. Burgmeier, Joel D. Van Gilst, Heather Lindberg-Hora, Rodney G. Dykstra, Howard T. Hill, Chad R. Keppy, Steven L. Kerns, Gregory R. Lear, Curtis D. Meier, David E. Moody, Oliver E. Moody, Dale G. Reicks, Marvin J. Rietema, Jamie M. Schmidt, Max S. Schmidt, Norman R. Schmitt, Gregory J. Schroeder, Leon C. Sheets, Derrick D. Sleezer, Scott W. Tapper, Bill J. Tentinger, Donald H. Toale, Eugene D. VerSteeg, John E. Vossberg, John P. Weber, and Todd A. Wiley. Throughout the nation, 154 pork producers and six importers were appointed to the Delegate Body. They were selected from nominees submitted by state pork producer associations and importer groups. The delegates will serve a one-year term. The Delegate Body will be seated during the March 4-7 National Pork Industry Forum in Kansas City, Missouri.
Established under the Pork Promotion, Research, and Consumer Information Act of 1985, the Delegate Body and the National Pork Board have implemented a national program designed to improve the pork industry's position in the marketplace. USDA's Agricultural Marketing Service oversees operations of the Delegate Body. Representation on the Delegate Body is based on annual net assessments collected on sales of domestic hogs within individual states, with a minimum of two producers from each state. States have the option of not submitting nominees. Delegates meet annually to recommend the rate of assessment, determine the percentage of assessments that state associations will receive and nominate producers and importers to the 15-member National Pork Board. The program is funded by an assessment currently set at 0.40 percent of the market value of all hogs sold in the United States. An equivalent amount on imported hogs, pork and pork products is also collected.
ADVANCE NOTICE MACHINERY CONSIGNMENT SALE Mon., March 1, 2010 • 9:00 a.m. Located 2 miles North of Floyd, IA on Hwy. 218. Consign by February 16th for Advertising.
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Iowa Farm and Ranch
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Over 40 end-of-season Many late model tractors to choose combine trades from Coming In
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Vetter Equipment stocks a complete line of Bobcat Products from the hard to find S250 models with Joy Stick to Toolcat utility machine, attachments for any project and a fully stocked parts department along with factory trained service technicians to meet your needs.
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Great Deals on Pre-Owned Units (DEN) Bobcat 440B, 18hp, Gas, 44” bucket . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$5,750 (DEN) 2000 Bobcat 553, diesel, 50” bucket, 1463 hrs. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$10,500 (IG) 1997 Bobcat 553, diesel, 48” bucket, 1370 hrs. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$10,500 (DEN) 1988 Bobcat 643, diesel, new engine, 54” bucket . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$10,500 (DEN) 2000 Bobcat 753, diesel, 62” bucket, 2525 hrs. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$13,500 (AUD) 1997 Bobcat 763, cab heat, 68” bucket, 1998 hrs. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$13,500 (AUD) 2006 Bobcat S-160, cab heat & air, power QT, 62” bucket, 909 hrs. . . . . . . . . . . .$24,950 (DEN) 2007 Bobcat S-160, cab heat & air, 2-speed hydro, 62” bucket, 880 hrs. . . . . . . . .$26,950 (DEN) 2008 Bobcat S-160, cab heat & air, 2-speed hydro, 62” bucket, 695 hrs. . . . . . . . .$28,500 (DEN) 2005 Bobcat S-205, cab heat, power QT, 499 hrs. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$26,500 (ON) 2005 Bobcat S-205, cab heat & air, power QT, 68” bucket, 360 hrs. . . . . . . . . . . . . .$27,500 (DEN) 2006 Bobcat S-205, cab heat & air, hand controls, 66” bucket, 1022 hrs. . . . . . . .$26,500 (DEN) 2008 Bobcat S-205, 2-speed, cab heat & air, power QT, 175 hrs. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$31,500 (DEN) 2005 Bobcat S-250, ROPS, 74” bucket, 2784 hrs. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$19,500 (DEN) 2005 Bobcat S-250, 2-speed, cab heat & air, 2410 hrs., power QT, 74” bucket . . . .$26,500 (ON) 2004 Bobcat S-300, cab heat, air, hand controls, 2 speed, 80” bucket, just traded . .$29,500 (DEN) 2008 Bobcat S-330, 2-speed, cab heat & air, 80” bucket, 325 hrs. . . . . . . . . . . . . .$38,500 (DEN) 1997 Case 1845C 72” bucket, 1110 hrs. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$17,950 (AUD) 2006 Case 450 Trac Loader, cab heat, hydro OT, 84” bucket, 1200 hrs. . . . . . . . . .$34,950
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Iowa Farm and Ranch
Isn’t it time to just BLOW that SNOW AWAY?
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The Red Devil Skid Steer mounted snow blowers offer the most technological controls on the market today utilizing electronic over hydraulic chute rotation, chute deflection and blower operation. Available in 5 & 6 foot sizes, Vetter Equipment has the right blower for your needs. Whether you're using a skid steer with 10 GPM or 32 GPM hydraulic flow, these blowers will "Blow You Away". FEATURES • 100% self standing on 3 replaceable skid shoes • Hydraulic Bypass Protection • Two Stage Snow Blower for maximum snow throwing without back pressure
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AN EVENT YOU CAN’T AFFORD TO MISS! The Area’s Largest & Most Complete Indoor Showcase of the Latest Farm Equipment • Supplies • Services • Technologies • Tools & Ideas for Your Farming Operation.
FREE ADMISSION! ★Your Last Opportunity This Spring to See - Touch - Shop - Compare - Save Time & Money by Talking with Manufacturers Who Can Help You Before Your Fieldwork is in Full Swing. ★All Under One Roof & in One Location With Over 4,500 On-Site Parking Space. ★All on One Level -- Over 2,000 Sq. Ft. ★ Hunting & Field Demonstrations
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Iowa Farm and Ranch
The survey says: Love of farming beats economic factors in decision to farm Iowa farmers say their adult children who chose to farm did so because they love farming and the quality of life that it entails. But among farm children who selected other occupations, economic factors played a dominant role, according to data from the 2009 Iowa Farm and Rural Life Poll. “To farm or not to farm often isn’t an easy choice for the children of Iowa farmers,” said Iowa State University Extension Sociologist J. Gordon Arbuckle Jr., who co-directs the annual survey with ISU Extension Sociologist Paul Lasley. “We asked farmers with adult children to share their thoughts about the factors that influenced their kids’ decisions to either become farmers themselves or to follow another career path,” Arbuckle said. “Farming is an economically challenging and often stressful occupation, and what we found was people don’t go into farming to make money, for the most part. Quality of life really figures strongly in decisions to farm.” Many farm families have multiple children, Arbuckle noted, “and not all families have children who are interested in or able to enter farming. But we thought it fairly encouraging to find that at least 50 percent of farmers over age 55 – nearing retirement age - have adult children who farm.” But that proportion represents barely half the number that would be needed to replace the current generation of farmers as they retire, the sociologist noted. “As the average age of Iowa farmers increases, it’s important that we understand more about how the children of farmers weigh their career options.” Eighty percent of the farmers reported that love
of farming was either important or very important in their children’s decisions to become farmers. Seventy-two percent gave high rankings to quality of life considerations and having grown up wanting to farm. Ability to be their own boss, desire to stay close to home, desire to carry on family tradition and family ability to help get them started also were rated as important or very important by a majority of Farm Poll participants. “Farmers did not see economic factors as having played an important role in their children’s decisions to farm,” Arbuckle said. “In fact, ‘better income than other options’ was ranked dead last among factors that influenced their kids’ choice of farming as an occupation.” When considering factors that figured into the career choices of children who did not go into farming, however, farmers indicated that economic factors played a major role. “The dominant reason, by far, was that other occupations provided better income. Seventy-five percent of farmers rated this reason as having been either important or very important in shaping their children’s decisions to go into a field other than farming,” Arbuckle said. About 50 percent indicated that inability to afford equipment, land, livestock and other factors of production, as well as high land rents, influenced the decision not to farm. High risk and low farm profits also influenced their choice of another career. Arbuckle took notice of two factors that didn’t appear to affect the decision not to farm. “Conventional wisdom suggests that the amount of manual labor involved in farming combined with the perceived isolation of rural life discour-
age young people from entering farming. But Farm Poll data do not support that view,” Arbuckle said. Sixty-two percent of farmers indicated that the labor demands of farming did not figure into their kids’ decisions not to farm, and 61 percent felt that disinterest in rural living was not an important consideration. “Sometimes we don’t give the kids of today the credit they deserve. They’ll work hard at something they really love to do,” Arbuckle said. “Farming is a tough business. It’s tough to get into – a lot of investments have to be made, in equipment, land and so forth. And it’s economically challenging. So it’s not surprising that those who end up choosing farming as a career are those who love to farm,” Arbuckle said. “The kids who grew up wanting to farm, love farming, and really want to farm as a career, it seems to me, will do what it takes to reach that goal. But the barriers may be too high for some.” More than 1,200 farmers participated in the 2009 Iowa Farm and Rural Life Poll. On average, they were 64 years old and had been farming for 39 years. Copies of the 2009 summary report, PM 2093, and reports from previous years are available from the ISU Extension Online Store (www.extension.iastate.edu/store/) and Extension Sociology (www.soc.iastate.edu/extension/farmpoll.html). The summary report also examines reasons underlying the ongoing decline in mixed livestock and grain farming, local food systems, valueadded agriculture, targeted conservation approaches, nutrient removal wetlands, and personal and financial well-being.
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Iowa Farm and Ranch
DNR unveils new livestock database The Iowa Department of Natural Resources (DNR) has recently made information about livestock and poultry operations as easy as a mouse click. The DNR’s updated animal feeding operations database is accessible online. The internet format makes it easy to access information about more than 8,000 facilities the agency tracks. “People can now search by owner’s name, the facility identification number, or geographically,” said Gene Tinker, coordinator of the DNR’s animal feeding operations program. The database covers primarily those operations large enough to require approval for a construction permit. It also covers mid-size and larger operations that need a manure or nutrient management plan. While the database includes information on some of the smaller facilities in the state, not all small open feedlots or confinements are tracked in this system. “This will make it easy for producers to check and make sure information about their facility is accurate,” Tinker said. “They can also look for the month their manure management plans are due and when the last original
Impact expected on hog prices from Morrell plant closing
P-Index plan was submitted.” A report function on the database allows people to search by watershed, county or region. “This information is great for planners and technical service providers,” Tinker stated. “It greatly improves their ability to estimate the density of animals in an area or to find a suitable site for a new facility.” The database can be found at: https://programs.iowadnr.gov/animalfeedingoperations/. A help menu and user’s guide are also available. Producers who find an error in the information about their facility should notify their regional DNR field office. The field office phone numbers are: - Northeast Iowa, Manchester, (563) 927-2640 - North Central Iowa, Mason City, (641) 424-4073 - Northwest Iowa, Spencer, (712) 262-4177 - Southwest Iowa, Atlantic, (712) 243-1934 - South Central Iowa, Des Moines, (515) 725-0268 - Southeast Iowa, Washington, (319) 653-2135
IBIC, ICA on a quest for the best burger Although a big, thick and juicy burger is the most popular item to grill at the backyard barbeque during the summer, it’s usually far from top of mind during Iowa’s winter months. So why not do the next best thing and go indoors for that burger you crave? The Iowa Beef Industry Council (IBIC) and the Iowa Cattlemen’s Association (ICA) are on a quest to find the best burger in Iowa in their Best Burger in Iowa contest. The contest, sponsored by the IBIC and ICA, is designed to find the best burger served in an Iowa restaurant. Consumers are encouraged to nominate a great tasting burger from a restaurant they visit from now until March 15, 2010. Nomination forms and complete contest rules are available online at www.iabeef.org and will be available in various agricultural publications during the months of February and March.
Brian Waddingham, director of industry relations for the Iowa Beef Industry Council, said “the Best Burger in Iowa contest is a real win-win for the beef industry. It not only shows support for Iowa’s beef producers, but also provides a great opportunity to go out and enjoy a thick, juicy, great tasting burger with friends and family at your favorite restaurant.” In addition to bragging rights, the restaurant that wins the Best Burger in Iowa contest will receive a Best Burger 2010 plaque to hang in their restaurant. The more nominations a restaurant receives, the better the chances that they will be visited by the “judging team” to see just how good their burger is. The winner will be announced May 3, 2010 to kick-off May Beef Month.
ANNUAL FEBRUARY FARM MACHINERY
CONSIGNMENT AUCTION Thursday, February 18 • 8:30 a.m. SHARP Quality Vehicle Restoration
Lee Valley, Inc. 6 mi. north of Tekamah, NE
Cars - Trucks - Tractors - Motorcycles & More
See our website for complete sale bill and pictures.
Dave and Glenda Wurpts, Owners 107 Runger Ave. • Sheldon, IA • 712-324-2453 MemoryLaneRestoration@gmail.com 88-IFR(RESTORATION-MEMORY LANE RESTORATION)ML
SCRAPERS & ROLLERS FOR SALE OR RENT 50-60 SCRAPERS ON HAND IN SEVEN LOCATIONS!
Ashland • Reynolds • Big Dog • Cat • Garfield • Lorenz • Durabilt • Rome • Rowse • Toreq Direct Mount or Dolly Wheel
With the announcement by Smithfield Foods that it will close its Sioux City John Morrell hog processing plant, producers and others are wondering what effect that action will have on hog prices. Iowa State University Extension livestock economist John Lawrence provided the following information. Smithfield Foods announced January 20 that it will close the Sioux City John Morrell hog processing plant in April. The closing will directly impact both the estimated 1,500 employees who will lose their jobs and hundreds of other workers who provided services to the plant or to the employees. Hog producers in the region also will be impacted, but not as dramatically as might be expected. While it is never good for a seller to lose a buyer, the reduction in packer capacity is expected to have a small negative impact on the basis compared to what would have been had the plant remained open. Hog producers who now sell to the plant will have to find another buyer and could have higher transportation costs if they need to ship to a more distant plant. In addition, producers who don’t have a track record with a buyer may want to start shopping around now to determine where their hogs will do best. The closing of the plant will more closely match slaughter capacity to production on a national level. The Sioux City plant processed approximately four million hogs per year. That’s nearly equal to the expected decrease in U.S. commercial slaughter in 2010 compared to 2008. The smaller supplies will result in higher hog prices over all. Pork producers have experienced devastating losses beginning in October 2007, losing money in 25 of those 27 months. Prices neared breakeven for most producers on the recent rally in hog prices, which happened at about the same time as the announcement of the plant closing. The plant will not close until April, which should soften the blow for producers because hog prices typically increase seasonally in the summer. In addition to higher prices on smaller national supplies, individual packers may bid more aggressively to assure their plant has enough hogs to run efficiently as supplies declined depending on local supply and demand conditions. The closing will reduce demand for hogs in the region, but seven plants are located within 100 miles of Sioux City representing five different companies: Smithfield in Sioux Falls, South Dakota, 14,000 head per day; Smithfield in Denison, 9,200 per day; Tyson in Storm Lake, 15,000 head per day; Tyson in Madison, Nebraska, 7,500 head per day; JBS in Worthington, Minnesota, 17,500 head per day; Hormel in Freemont, Nebraska, 10,500 head per day; and in Sioux Center, 3,500 head per day.
John Hoelk Machinery, LLC Specialize in Machinery Hauling 508 W. 6 Rd • Giltner, NE 68841
LEE VALLEY, INC 402-374-2792 88-IFR(FARM & RANCH-LEE VALLEY INC-LS
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40 to 50 on hand from 20’ to 85’ for sale or rent
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SALE PRICED AT
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88-Feb IFR(IFR Feb 2010)ISJ
Iowa Farm and Ranch
Storm Lake Fort Dodge
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FOR SALE ID - NEW HOLLAND BALE WAGONS, WWW. BALEWAGON. COM. ALL MODELS, CAN DELIVER/FINANCE/TRADE., (208) 880-2889 1009 - STACKERS/STACK MOVERS FOR SALE ID - NEW HOLLAND BALE WAGONS, WWW. BALEWAGON. COM. ALL MODELS, CAN DELIVER/FINANCE/TRADE., (208) 880-2889 IA - HESSTON 30 STACKER AND STACK MOVER, (641) 745-5228 1014 - BALE WAGONS WANTED TO BUY ID - NEW HOLLAND 2 & 3-WIDE, SELFPROPELLED, PULL-TYPE MODELS. JIM,, (208) 880-2889 FOR SALE ID - NEW HOLLAND’S-ALL MODELS, CAN DELIVER/FINANCE/ TRADE. WWW. BALEWAGON. COM, (208) 880-2889 NE - NH 1044, 119 BALES, GOOD, $3,500.00, (402) 545-2255 1016 - SILAGE EQUIPMENT FOR SALE ND - NH B27P SILAGE BALER WRAPPING MACHINE, PULL TYPE, (701) 839-4968 1030 - OTHER- HAY & FORAGE FOR SALE NE - PRITCHETT TWINE, NET WRAP & AG SALES; CONTACT US TODAY FOR QUOTES ON YOUR NET WRAP, TWINE AND AG SUPPLIES, JERALD PRITCHETT-O’NEILL, NE 402-340-4154 OR J. J. PRITCHETTO’NEILL, NE 402-340-0890 WWW. BALERNETWRAP. COM - BALERNETWRAP@HOTMAIL. COM, (402) 3364378 1101 - TRACTORS WANTED TO BUY NE - IH 560 DIESEL, (402) 336-2755 NE - MF 35, 50, 65, 135, 235, 245, OR 255 TRACTOR, (402) 678-2277 MO - AC D17’S & UP, SALVAGE OR GOOD, (816) 378-2015 MO - IH 560 TO 1566, SALVAGE OR GOOD, (816) 378-2015 MO - LINDSAY BRO WAGON, NEED PARTS: 6 BOLT HUB #Q563, (816) 378-2015 NE - LATE MODEL JD 4020, ANY CONDITION., (402) 369-0212 IA:TRACTOR WITH LOADER. JOHN DEERE 4430 AND WESTENDORF WL42 LOADER. BOTH IN GOOD CONDITION. 712-8842379 FOR SALE IA - OLIVER SUPER 88D, WF, PS, (712) 299-6608 IA - OLIVER SUPER 77G, WF PS, (712) 299-6608 IA - IH 300U, W/HYD BUCKET, $4,500.00, (712) 299-6608 IA - JD A, 1935, (712) 299-6608 MO - IF YOU HAVE FARM EQUIPMENT FOR SALE OR WANTING TO BUY/USE: WWW. DEERTRACS. COM -OVER 1, 500 ADS ONLINE, (877) 470-3337 IA - AC WC ROAD PATROL, 12’ BLADE, (712) 299-6608 IA - AC WD45, WF, PS, LOADER, (712) 299-6608 IA - IH-B WITH WOODS 60”PT, $2,550.00, (712) 299-6608 IA - AC-WC 1938 ELECTRIC START, $1,850.00, (712) 299-6608 IA - SUP A, H, M, MTA, 350, 460, 560 TRACTORS, (712) 299-6608 NE - 6 VOLT GENERATOR FOR AC, WC OR WD-45, $25, (402) 564-5064 KS - FORD 2N WITH 5’ WOODS BELLY MOWER, $3,500.00, (620) 865-2541 NE - 1971 JD DIESEL 4020, SYNCHRO SHIFT, DUAL SIDE CONSOLE HYD. , WF, 3PT, VERY GOOD CONDITION, (402) 3690212 NE - 2155 WHITE, GOOD SHAPE, $9,500.00, (308) 874-4562 NE - ‘88 JD 4650, PS, 18. 4X42 DUALS, FRT & REAR WGHTS, GOOD CONDITION, (402) 726-2488 www.iowafarmandranch.com www.iowafarmandranch.com
FOR SALE IA - 3 PT OR PULL TANDEM DISKS, 6’-18’, (712) 299-6608 1106 - PLOWS AND SWEEP PLOWS FOR SALE KS - FLEX KING 4X5’ SWEEP PLOW, GOOD CONDITION, $1,250.00, (620) 8652541 IA - OLIVER PLOWS, 2 & 3 BOTTOM, PULL/3PT, (712) 299-6608 IA - 25 PLOWS, 2, 3 & 4 BOTTOM, 2/3PT, (712) 299-6608 NE - CASE 308, 4-18’S WITH CONCAVE CUSHION COULTERS, LIKE NEW, $1,100.00, (308) 874-4562 ND - IH 6 BOTTOM 735 VARI-WIDTH SEMI MOUNTED PLOW, DWAINE KAUFFMAN, (701) 839-4968 1109 - PLANTERS WANTED TO BUY NE - LIFT ASSIST WHEELS FOR A JD 7300 12RN, (402) 545-2255 FOR SALE KS - INSECTICIDE BOXES FOR JD 7200, 16 ROWS, $900 OBO. DISK FURROWERS, $1600., (620) 865-2541 KS - 7200 NOTILL FERTILIZER. $8500, (785) 871-0711 1111 - DRILLS FOR SALE KS - 30” HOE AIR SEEDER DRILL $3500. 40’ DISC AIR SEEDER DRILL, $19,500, (785) 871-0711 NE - CRUSTBUSTER 13’ GRAIN DRILL, $2,900.00, (402) 787-2244 1114 - SPRAYERS FOR SALE KS - 1600 GAL. FLOATER 3000 WET BOOM SPRAYER, $6,500.00, (785) 8710711 KS - JD 600 HI-CYCLE W/40’ WICK BOOM. REBUILT MOTOR, $2,500.00, (620) 865-2541 1116 - BUSH HOGS FOR SALE IA - 7’ 3PT, BUSH HOG CUTTERS; $1,050 TO $2,250, (712) 299-6608 1119 - ROD WEEDER FOR SALE KS - 45’ OF MILLER ROD WEEDER USED PARTS, DRIVES, TEETH, RODS, ETC. ALL FOR $500, (620) 865-2541 1120 - FERTILIZER EQUIPMENT FOR SALE NE - CDS SQUEEZE & INJ PUMP, 24 ROW, $600.00, (402) 726-2488 NE - ANHY. TRAILER CHASSIS, (402) 7262488 1130 - TRACTORS,TILL . OTHER FOR SALE IA - TRACTOR CHAINS 28” TO 38”, (712) 299-6608 1201 - ENGINES/MOTORS FOR SALE NE - USED VEE BELTS: 3-IHC C176” $15 EA; 4 GATES C240” $20 EA; 3 DAYCO C240” $15 EA; 4 DAYCO C270” $15 EA 1 DAYCO C116 $10 EA; 1 DAYCO 94” X 1 1/4” WIDE $10, (402) 564-5064 NE - CUMMINS 6BT IRRIGATION MOTOR, 10 HP ELECTRIC MOTOR W/SELF-PRIMING PUMP, (402) 726-2488 1202 - PUMPS FOR SALE NE - 3X4 BERKELEY PUMPS, PRIMING VALVES AVAILABLE, (402) 364-2592 1203 - PIPE FOR SALE NE - BUY, SELL, TRADE. WILL PICKUP/DELIVER. CALL FOR 200-PAGE IRRIGATION CATALOG. 1-800-246-3685 SCHUMACHER IRRIGATION, INC, (402) 606-9018 1205 - GENERATOR FOR SALE IA - WINCO PTO GENERATORS, CALL US FOR PRICE BEFORE YOU BUY! HARVEY AT EDEN SUPPLY 8AM - 10PM., (515) 6794081 1206 - GEAR HEADS FOR SALE NE - AMARILLO GEARHEADS: 50 HP 1:1 $700, 50 HP 4:5 $550, US MOTOR GEARHEADS: 90HP 4:3 $450, 70 HP 2:3 $400, (402) 564-5064 NE - GEAR DRIVE REPAIR- AMARILLO WARRANTY CENTER. REPAIR ALL MAKES/MODELS. 35 YEARS EXPERIENCE. CALL FOR FREE ESTIMATES. CENTRAL IRRIGATION, (402) 723-5824 1209 - PUMPS WITH MOTORS FOR SALE NE - 3/4 BERKELEY PUMPS WITH PRIMING VALVES, ATTACHED TO YOUR CHOICE OF INDUSTRIAL 200 FORD, 300 FORD, OR 262 ALLIS, W/RADIATORS, AND CARTS, (402) 364-2592 www.iowafarmandranch.com
1230 - IRRIGATION MISC. FOR SALE NE - TRAILERS FOR POWER UNITS & BOOSTER PUMPS, HEAVY- DUTY & ADJUSTABLE, CALL FOR PRICES! HIEBNER’S WELDING, HENDERSON, NE, (402) 723-5798 NE - 10” & 8” IRRIGATION PIPE FOR SALE. 6BT CUMMINS IRR MOTOR. 10 HP ELEC MOTOR W/SELF PRIMING PUMP. 6:5 100 HP GEAR HEAD. 10” DISCHARGE PIPE WITH COOLING COIL, (402) 726-2488 1301 - COMBINES & ACCESSORIES FOR SALE KS - LARGE BISH BIN EXT OFF 9610 W/HYD. PUSH UP AUGER. $750 OBO, (620) 865-2541 NE - JD, 1981 7720, 4300 HRS, JD DEALER SERVICED YEARLY, $9,500.00, (402) 545-2255 1302 - COMBINE HEADS WANTED TO BUY MO - JD 920F BEAN PLATFORM, (816) 378-2015 IA - MF 1163 CORN HEAD, (402) 651-5811 FOR SALE NE - JD 925 FLEX HEAD, SEE THRU REEL, GOOD, $4,500.00, (402) 545-2255 NE - JD, 643 CORN HEAD, OIL DRIVE, $4,950.00, (402) 545-2255 NE - 843 CORNHEAD 8R 30”, GOOD CONDITION, (402) 726-2488 1306 - GRAIN CARTS FOR SALE KS - TWO GRAIN CARTS FOR SALE, (785) 871-0711 1313 - GRAIN STORAGE UNITS FOR SALE NE - BROCK BINS & GRAIN HANDLING EQUIPMENT, EPS & BEHLEN BLDG SYSTEMS, BUCKLEY STEEL, AINSWORTH, NE, (402) 387-0347 1330 - GRAIN HARVEST OTHER FOR SALE IA - MIDWEST PNEUMATIC. BRANDT, CONVEYAIR, REM, VACBOSS, HANDLAIR. NEW, RECOND, PTO OR ENG DRIVEN, PUMPS, AIR LOCKS, PIPE, PARTS, SERVICE. 5 YR LEASE OR LOAN AT 7. 1%. 40+ UNITS IN STOCK. OUR HIGH VOLUME MEANS YOUR BEST DEAL! WE DELIVER! MACEDONIA, IA, (800) 480-2487 IL - ARE YOU LOOKING FOR A MOISTURE TESTER THAT WILL GIVE YOU FAST & ACCURATE RESULTS? THEN CALL US NOW & ASK ABOUT OUR MODEL 920 & 930. SHORE SALES. MOISTURETESTERS. COM, (800) 837-0863 1401 - 3 POINT BLADES FOR SALE IA - 2 OR 3 PT BLADES 6’, 7’, 8’ OR 9’ AC, IH, JD & OTHERS, (712) 299-6608 1407 - ELECTRIC MOTORS FOR SALE NE - COMPLETE LINE OF SHEAVES, BEARINGS, DRIVES, & MOTORS, (402) 3870347 1430 - OTHER EQUIPMENT FOR SALE IA - WWW. WHEELRAKE. COM, (712) 3662114 IA - AGE CATCHING UP WITH YOUR NEED TO CLIMB? WE CAN HELP WITH A HAND OPERATED SINGLE PERSON ELEVATOR 140’ MAXIMUM CALL, (800) 462-3460 KS - ORTHMAN & BUCKEYE FRONT 3 PT HITCHES, $1500 EACH., (620) 865-2541 1501 - ALFALFA HAY WANTED TO BUY IA - QUALITY SML OR LG SQ ALFALFA OR MIXED IN SEMI LOADS, (641) 658-2738 1502 - PRAIRIE HAY FOR SALE IA - LARGE RD & BIG SQ BALES GOOD QUALITY GRASS HAY, DELIVERED IN SEMI LOADS ONLY, (641) 658-2738 NE - HOLT COUNTY NEBRASKA PRAIRIE HAY, CERTIFIED WEED FREE OF ALL NOXIOUS WEEDS, BIG ROUND BALES, CALL CELL: 402-394-8495 OR, (402) 336-3292 1505 - STRAW WANTED TO BUY IA - GOOD CLEAN, BRIGHT SM SQ IN SEMI LOADS, (641) 658-2738 1512 - SEED FOR SALE IA - BUYER & SELLER OF PRAIRIE GRASS & WILDFLOWER SEED, OSENBAUGH SEEDS, LUCAS, IA., (800) 582-2788 1530 - HAY & GRAIN OTHER FOR SALE IA - WWW. REPLACEMENTRAKEWHEELS. COM, (712) 366-2114 1804 - FEEDING WAGONS FOR SALE IA - BJM MIXER FEEDER WAGON, 3 AUGER WITH SCALES, (712) 625-2391 www.iowafarmandranch.com www.iowafarmandranch.com www.iowafarmandranch.com
1807 - HAY GRINDERS/PROCESSORS FOR SALE MN - HAYBUSTER 1150 TRUCK MOUNT GRINDERS, ENGINE GRINDERS, NEW/USED. PARTS SHIPPED DIRECT. BAKKOBROS. COM. (320) 278-3560, OR CELL, (320) 808-0471 1810 - MANURE SPREADERS FOR SALE IA - IH 580, (712) 625-2391 1815 - WATERERS/TANKS FOR SALE NE - BULL TOUGH BOTTOMLESS HEAVY GAUGE STOCK TANKS, (402) 387-0347 MN - JUG LIVESTOCK WATERERS. THEJUGWATERER. COM, (320) 808-0471 1820 - LIVESTOCK BEDDING FOR SALE NE - CORRUGATED WINDBREAK STEEL, 8 GAUGE THROUGH 20 GAUGE, (402) 3870347 1901 - FEEDER STEERS FOR SALE MO - WE SPECIALIZE IN LOCATING “QUALITY” FEEDER CATTLE, (816) 6887887 1903 - OPEN HEIFERS FOR SALE NE - GELBVIEH AND BALANCER OPEN HEIFERS, (402) 879-4976 MO - QUALITY REPLACEMENT CATTLE LOCATORS - MAX HARGROVE, (816) 6887887 1904 - BRED HEIFERS FOR SALE MN - 75 ORGANIC JERSEY X HOLSTEIN AND SWISS X HOLSTEIN CROSS BRED HEIFERS, DUE MID MAY, PICK 40 OR MORE FOR $1900 A PIECE, (320) 4935067 IA - (BRED HEIFERS FOR SALE) - ANGUS, GELBVIEH, BALANCER. SPRING CALVING, ALSO YEARLINGS. RIDGE TOP RANCH NEOLA IA 402-6765292, 402-510-8103 1906 - BRED COWS FOR SALE NE - I’M DEALING ON COWS COMING OUT OF DROUGHT AREAS EVERY DAY. WWW. BREDCOWSWRIGHTLIVESTOCK. COM OR CALL, (308) 534-0939 1909 - BULLS FOR SALE NE - GELBVIEH BULLS, RED & BLACK, 1 & 2 YR OLDS, (402) 879-4976 WY - BLACK & BLACK BALDIE SIMMENTAL YEARLING & 2 YEAR OLD BULLS FOR SALE. WWW. CROWFOOTRANCH. COM. CROWFOOT SIMMENTAL RANCH, (307) 782-7589, (307) 782-6521 NE - PUREBRED ANGUS BULLS, YEARLINGS & 2 YR OLDS. TC TOTAL, OBJECTIVE, & ONE WAY BLOODLINES. SCHULTE ANGUS RANCH. KEARNEY, NE. 308-7081839 OR, (308) 236-0761 IA - (BULLS FOR SALE) - ANGUS, GELBVIEH, BALANCER. YEARLINGS & 2'S RIDGE TOP RANCH NEOLA IA 402-6765292, 402-510-8103 1915 - SEMEN/EMBRYO/AI SERVICE FOR SALE NE - DBL BLACK DBL POLLED CALVING EASE GELBVIEH BULLS, (402) 879-4976 1930 - CATTLE OTHER FOR SALE MO - QUALITY REPLACEMENT & BREEDING CATTLE LOCATORS, (816) 688-7887 2204 - TACK FOR SALE NE - NEW LEATHER TOOLED PLEASURE RIDING SADDLES. $200 EACH., (402) 640-7701 2501 - HELP WANTED /NEED WORK NE - AGRICULTURAL SOUTH CENTRAL NEBRASKA FEEDLOT OPERATION IS SEEKING HARD-WORKING, RELIABLE INDIVIDUAL FOR FEEDING AND PROCESSING CATTLE, AS WELL AS GENERAL MAINTENANCE. BENEFITS INCLUDE HEALTH INSURANCE AND PAID VACATION. WAGES ARE BASED ON EXPERIENCE. REFERENCES REQUIRED AND MUST HAVE VALID DRIVER'S LICENSE AND CLEAN RECORD. PERSONS INTERESTED SHOULD CALL 308-995-4673 OR 308- 991-2942. 2602 - PICKUPS WANTED TO BUY KS - GOOD LONG WIDE FACTORY BED FOR ‘73-’79 FORD, (620) 865-2541 NE - CHEVROLET 2004 2500 HD WHITE, 4X4 SHORT BOX WITH COVER AND TOOL BOX. 97,246 MILES. $11,400 OR BEST OFFER. 308-440- 5493. NE - DODGE 2007 2500 BIG HORN RED, EXT. CAB.,AUTO, 5.9L CUMMINS, 4 WD, SPRAY-IN BEDLINER, CHROME ROCKERS, TIRES 95%, 66,000 MILES. FIRST $28,500 TAKES IT. 308-730-0037. FOR SALE NE - THIRD SEAT FOR 95-99 SUBURBAN, TAUPE LEATHER, $100.00, (402) 5645064 KS - 1993 F-350 CREWCAB XLT DIESEL, AUTO, 4X4, FACTORY TURBO AVAILABLE, $5,900.00, (620) 865-2541
2603 - TRUCKS WANTED TO BUY NE - TEN GOOD 9. 00-20 OR 10. 00-20 TRUCK TIRES, (402) 566-2345 FOR SALE KS - ‘59 CHEVY 60, V8, 4&2 SP, 15’ B&H, 2 NEW TIRES, TUNED UP, ETC, $999.00, (620) 865-2541 2607 - UTILITY TRAILERS FOR SALE NE - 1979 TRAIL MOBILE ALUMINUM 9000 GAL. TANKER, (402) 369-0212 2613 - MOBILE HOMES & RV’S FOR SALE NE - AVION SILVER R, 30FT, TRAVEL TRAILER, VERY CLEAN, EXCELLENT SNOWBIRD TRAILER, NEW BATTERIES, $7400/OBO, (402) 564-5064 2615 - AIRPLANES FOR SALE NE - MONI MOTOR GLIDER AND TRAILER, LOW HOURS, (402) 364-2592 2616 - TIRES FOR SALE NE - 10 BOLT RIMS W/18. 4 X 38” TIRES, (402) 336-2755 2618 - SEMI TRACTORS/TRAILERS WANTED TO BUY IA - LATE MODEL TRLRS & TRUCKS WITH LIGHT DAMAGE OR IN NEED OF ENGINE REPAIRS, (641) 658-2738 FOR SALE IA - 855 CUMMINS ENGINE REAL GOOD, HEAR IT RUN AND 8 ALUMINUM 22. 5 BUD WHEELS $150 EACH., (641) 7455228 NE - 1975 24’ SEMI LOWBOY TRLR. $1950, $2,250.00, (402) 545-2255 MO - ‘99 IH 4900, TS, 18K FRONT, 40K LB HENDRICKSON, $26,000.00, (660) 5483804 MO - ‘95 CHEVY TOPKICK, 20’ FLATBED & HOIST, CAT 250 HP, 8LL TRANS, 40K HENDRICKSON REARS, 14K FRONT, 190K MILES,, $19,000.00, (660) 548-3804 NE - 1978 BRENNER 6500 GAL STAINLESS STEEL INSULATED TANKER, GOOD CONDITION, (402) 369-0212 2803 - DIRT SCRAPERS WANTED TO BUY MO - WE BUY & TRADE USED HYDRAULIC EJECTION SCRAPERS, (660) 548-3804 FOR SALE MO - NEW & USED SCRAPERS- EJECTION & DUMP, ANY SIZE, (660) 548-3804 NE - PULL BEHIND BOX SCRAPERS, 10’ & 12’; 3PT’S 6’ & 8’, (402) 678-2277 MO - NEW TOREQ BY STEIGER & LEON SCRAPERS, (660) 548-3804 MO - USED SOIL MOVER 925, USED EVERSMAN 6 YD., (660) 548-3804 2804 - MOTOR GRADERS FOR SALE KS - CAT 120 ROAD GRADER. $15,500, $19,500.00, (785) 871-0711 2806 - CRANES & DRAGLINES FOR RENT NE - 28 TON NATIONAL CRANE, 152 FT. REACH, (402) 387-0347 2807 - GENERATORS FOR SALE MN - AUTOMATIC GENERATOR SETS 15KW-500KW, NEW & USED, LOW TIME GEN SETS. REMOTE WELL GENERATORS. SERVING FARMERS SINCE 1975. STANDBY POWER SYSTEMS, WINDOM MN, MON-SAT 9-5., (800) 419-9806 2813 - WHEEL LOADERS FOR SALE MN - 1984 TROJAN 1900Z LOADER MACHINE SERIAL #3135209 ENGINE MODEL FGL-913 SERIAL #6761185 TRANSMISSION 4WG-120 SERIAL # 4140 ZF; $5,000.00 OBO, WENDELL NOBLE, (651) 345-3854 NE - CASE 621 PAYLOADER, MODEL 6T 590 CUMMINS MOTOR, MOTOR NEEDS WORK. $21,000, $21,000.00, (402) 5452255 NE - 1995 DRESSER WHEEL LOADER, 3YD, 6 CYL CUMMINS TURBO, 80% TIRES, RUNS GOOD, (402) 369-0212 2824 - MATERIAL HANDLING EQMT FOR SALE NE - 1500-8000# (MOSTLY 4000#), AIR TIRES & NEW FORKS, (402) 678-2277 2827 - BUILDING SUPPLIES FOR SALE NE - CRUSHED LIMESTONE FOR DRIVEWAY-YOU LOAD & HAUL $8 CU.YD., NEAR GRAND ISLAND , NE, (402) 564-5064 3002 - ANTIQUE TRACTORS FOR SALE MN - ANTIQUE TRACTOR COLLECTORS! BIEWER’S TRACTOR & MACH. SALV. SPECIALIZES IN 1920-85 TRACTOR PARTS. FREE NATIONWIDE LOCATING. BARNESVILLE, MN. SEARCH PARTS & SEE OVER 100 ANTIQUE TRACTORS PICTURED AT SALVAGETRACTORS. COM, (218) 4934696 NE - 1952 JD B, RECONDITIONED, PULLED IN DIV 1 4500LBS, $3,500.00, (402) 545-2255
3002 - ANTIQUE TRACTORS FOR SALE - CONT’D NE - 1938 JD B, UNSTYLED, RECONDITIONED, $3,100.00, (402) 545-2255 NE - 1941 JD A, ELECTRIC START, 4 SP, BEHLEN OVERDRIVE,, $2,500.00, (402) 545-2255 3005 - FENCING MATERIALS FOR SALE ND - USED OIL FIELD 2 3/8”-2 7/8” & LARGER PIPE, 3/4”, 7/8”, & 1” FIBERGLASS RODS, PANELS FOR HORSE/CATTLE CORRALS. ALL TYPES OF NEW IRON, ROUND & SQ TUBING, ANGLE & CHANNEL, ETC. PAHLKE PIPE & ROD, (877) 457-2028 3007 - PIPE FOR SALE MO - GOOD USED RR TANK CAR SHELLS FOR CULVERTS (7-10’ DIAMETER)(30’-55’ LONG), ALSO GOOD USED STEEL PIPE, 8 5/8” DIAMETER THRU 48” DIAMETER, 20’, 30’, 40’ & 50’ LENGTHS. CALL GARY AT GATEWAY PIPE & SUPPLY, (800) 4894321 3009 - FUEL TANKS FOR SALE NE - NEW 5000 GALLON HEAVY DUTY TANKS, OTHER SIZES ALSO, (402) 5634762 3011 - HOUSEHOLD PRODUCTS FOR SALE MO - OUTSIDE WOOD FURNACE $1545. CHEAP SHIPPING. EASY INSTALL. FORCED AIR. 100,000 BTU. HOUSES, MOBILES. WWW.HEATBYWOOD.COM, (417) 581-7755 NE - CARPET: RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL IN MOHAWK, SHAW, BEAULIEU. LAMINATES & HARDWOOD. VINYL. CERAMIC & PORCELAIN TILES. DURACERAMIC. KARNDEAN LUXURY VINYL. SCRANTON SUPPLY, NORFOLK, (402) 640-7701 NE - TRUCKLOAD PORCELAIN & CERAMIC TILE SALE. SUMMER CARPET SALE. SCRANTON SUPPLY, NORFOLK, (402) 640-7701 3030 - OTHER WANTED TO BUY NE - SCRAP BATTERIES- WE WANT ‘EM! WE ALSO BUY STEEL CASE & GLASS PACK. CALL FOR DETAILS! ALLEN’S NEW & USED BATTERIES. BUY/SELL, NEW/USED. WE CARRY ALL KINDS!! ALLEN FELTON, OWNER. LINCOLN, NE., (402) 467-2455 FOR SALE DE - BIG BUD BOOK-THE INCREDIBLE STORY OF THE BIGGEST, MOST POWERFUL TRACTOR EVER BUILT. BOOK IS 12”X9” - PACKED WITH PICTURES, SIGNED BY AUTHOR, ONLY $37.47 PLUS $5 S&H. CLASSIC TRACTOR FEVER, BOX 437, ROCKLAND, DE 19732. CLASSICTRACTORS.COM OR CALL US, (800) 8888979 5000 - FARM REAL ESTATE FOR SALE IA - NATIONWIDE - 1031FEC - PAY NO TAX WHEN SELLING-EXCHANGING REAL ESTATE, EQUIPMENT, LIVESTOCK. FREE BROCHURE/CONSULTATION. VIEW EXCHANGE PROPERTIES AT WWW. 1031FEC. COM OR CALL, (800) 333-0801 7001 - SPECIAL EVENTS NE - MID-AMERICA ALFALFA EXPO, FEATURING THE NEWEST HAY EQUIPMENT & PRODUCTS, ALSO AN EXHIBITOR AUCTION. EXPO IS FEB 1 & FEB 2, 2011, 8 AM-5 PM AUCTION IS FEB 1, 3:45PM; ALL OF THIS TAKES PLACE AT BUFFALO COUNTY FAIRGROUNDS, KEARNEY, NE, (800) 743-1649
FOR SALE TX - BALER BELTS- ALL BRANDS. MADE IN THE U. S. A. ! JD WITH GENUINE JD PLATE FASTENERS. FREE SHIPPING ON SETS. WWW. BALERBELTSANDHAYBEDS. COM, (800) 223-1312 NE - CASE 8580 4X4 BIG SQUARE BALER, 35K BALES, BEEN GONE THRU, READY TO BALE, KNOTTER FAN, $23,500.00, (308) 874-4562 1007 - BALE MOVERS/FEEDERS
WANTED TO BUY NE - 20’ CHISEL, (402) 726-2488 1105 - DISKS
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FOR SALE IA - WWW. RAKEWHEELS. COM, (712) 366-2114 IA - ROWSE 14 WHEEL, SIDE DELIVERY, GOOD CONDITION, (641) 745-5228 1006 - BALERS
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Iowa Farm and Ranch
Midlands Classified Ad Network AMERICAN SHIZUKI CORPORATION(ASC) A LEADING MANUFACTURER OF ELECTRICAL CAPACITORS, HAS AN OPEING IN IT'S OGALLALA LOCATION FOR AN EXPERIENCED: QUALITY MANAGERPOSITION REQUIRES: FOUR-YEAR COLLEGE DEGREE, EXPERIENCE WITH ISO/QS, QUALITY SYSTEM IMPROVEMENT, CUSTOMER INTERACTION, QUALITY CONCERN RESOLUTION, PRODUCT COMPLIANCE, EXCELLENT WRITTEN & VERBAL COMMUNICATION SKILLS, STRONG LEADERSHIP ATTRIBUTES, STAFF DEVELOPMENT SKILLS, A SENSE OF URGENCY & GOAL ORIENTED, RESPONSIBLE FOR MAINTAINING AND IMPROVING THE QUALITY SYSTEM IN THE PLANT WITHIN THE FRAMEWORK OF ISO STANDARDS. RESPONSIBLE FOR FACILITATING QUALITY RELATED CORRECTIVE ACTIONS AND ENSURING REALIZATION OF DESIRED RESULTS, EVALUATING CONTENTS OF REPORTS AND CONDUCTING MANAGEMENT MEETINGS TO ESTABLISH AND REVIEW PRODUCTION QUALITY ISSUES, EVALUATING THE CAPABILITIES OF THE QUALITY STAFF AND ESTABLISHING PERSONAL DEVELOPMENT PLANS FOR EACH INDIVIDUAL. COMPETITIVE WAGE, ADVANCEMENT OPPORTUNITIES, FULL-BENEFITS PACKAGE INCLUDING HEALTH/DENTAL INSURANCE, VACATION/HOLIDAY, COMPANY MATCH 401K, LIFE INSURANCE, VOLUNTARY LIFE INSURANCE, SUPPLEMENTAL INSURANCE. QUALIFIED CANDIDATES APPLY: WWW.ASCAPACITOR.COM; RESUME TO: 301 WEST "O" STREET, OGALLALA, NE 69153 FAX: (308)284-4905. ASC IS AN EOE. TECHNICAL COORDINATOR - ELECTROMECHANICAL TECHNICIAN: (ELECTRONIC CONTROL SYSTEMS, PLCS ETC), WORK W/TEAMS IN MAJOR REPAIR FACILITY TO SUPPORT CUSTOMER LOCOMOTIVE FLEET. MILITARY EXP OR DEGREE PREF. NOT REQ. CALL MARIAN: (866) 478-3754X409 ALLIANCE PUBLIC SCHOOLS IS ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS FOR AN 8TH GRADE LANGUAGE ARTS TEACHER FOR THE REMAINING OF THE 2009-10 SCHOOL YEAR. PLEASE SUBMIT LETTER OF APPLICATION, APPLICATION FORM (AVAILABLE AT APSCHOOLS.SCHOOLFUSION.US), TRANSCRIPTS AND CREDENTIALS TO: DAN HOESING, SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS; 1604 SWEETWATER, ALLIANCE, NE 679301 OR EMAIL TO
JBOTTGER@APS.K12.NE.US. POSITION IS OPEN UNTIL FILLED. CHECK OUT OUR EMPLOYMENT VIDEO AT WWW.HIGHPLAINSJOBFIDER.COM JOURNEYMAN SYSTEM PROTECTION TECHNICIAN – WY. BASIN ELECTRIC POWER COOPERATIVE, A CONSUMEROWNED REGIONAL COOPERATIVE, IS SEEKING A JOURNEYMAN SYSTEM PROTECTION TECHNICIAN IN WHEATLAND, WYOMING, TO OPERATE, MAINTAIN, REPAIR AND INSPECT SYSTEM PROTECTION EQUIPMENT AND SCHEMES. REQUIREMENTS: KNOWLEDGE OF COMPUTERS, ELECTRONIC AND ELECTRICAL THEORY AND ITS APPLICATION, ELECTRICAL BLUEPRINT READING, ELECTRONIC SCHEMATIC READING AND LOGIC DIAGRAMS. COMPLETION OF A TWO-YEAR DEGREE IN ELECTRONIC TECHNOLOGY AND COMPLETION OF A FOUR-YEAR SYSTEM PROTECTION TECHNICIAN APPRENTICESHIP PROGRAM OR SIX YEARS EXPERIENCE IN SUBSTATION AND POWER PLANT SOLID STATE AND ELECTROMECHANICAL RELAYING. VALID DRIVER’S LICENSE IN THE STATE OF RESIDENCE. APPLICATION DEADLINE: JANUARY 29, 2010 BASIN ELECTRIC APPLICATIONS FOR EMPLOYMENT MUST BE COMPLETED AND SUBMITTED ON-LINE. GO TO WWW.BASINELECTRIC.COM, THEN CLICK ON "JOBS". EXCELLENT WAGE AND BENEFIT PACKAGE. BENEFITS SUMMARY AVAILABLE ON WEBSITE. BASIN ELECTRIC POWER COOPERATIVE HUMAN RESOURCES OFFICE, P.O. BOX 547, WHEATLAND, WY 82201, 307-322-7123 AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER M/F/D/V EXPERIENCE THE PERSONAL CHALLENGE OF WORKING FOR A WORLDCLASS ORGANIZATION AND LEADER IN THE RAIL SERVICING INDUSTRY. DUE TO CONTINUED GROWTH WE HAVE POSITIONS AVAILABLE IN THE GUERNSEY AREA FUEL DELIVERY DRIVERS- THESE POSITIONS REQUIRE A CLASS A CDL WITH TANKER AND HAZARDOUS MATERIALS ENDORSEMENTS, ACCEPTABLE MOTOR VEHICLE RECORD, CURRENT D.O.T. MEDICAL CERTIFICATION, 1 – 3 YEARS OF DRIVING EXPERIENCE PREFERRED. WORK VARIED HOURS INCLUDING NIGHTS AND WEEKENDS. WORK ALONE OR WITH MINIMAL SUPERVISION. BE ABLE TO LIFT 50 POUNDS. CLIMB STEPS AND LADDERS. KEEP ACCURATE FUEL INVENTORIES. COMMUNICATE CLEARLY
WITH RAILROAD PERSONNEL. APPLY ON-LINE AT SAVAGEJOBS.IAPPLICANTS.COM STG INTERNATIONAL IS ACTIVELY SEEKING A PCP FOR A COMMUNITY BASED OUTPATIENT CLINIC IN SCOTTSBLUFF, NE. MUST BE BC/BE IN FAMILY PRACTICE OR INTERNAL MEDICINE. M-F, NO CALL, NO WEEKENDS. WILL PAY 5K REFERRAL BONUS!! CONTACT LAUREN WILLIAMSON AT LWILLIAMSON@ STGINTERNATIONAL.COM, 703.578.6030 X. 318, (FAX) 703.578.4530. DIRECTOR REVENUE CYCLE MANAGEMENT- GORDON MEMORIAL HEALTH SERVICES IS SEEKING A CANDIDATE WITH EXPERIENCE IN REVENUE CYCLE MANAGEMENT. CANDIDATE WILL HAVE A WORKING KNOWLEDGE OF THE ENTIRE REVENUE CYCLE INCLUDING BUT NOT LIMITED TO ADMISSIONS, REGISTRATION, CHARGE CAPTURE, CHARGE MASTER MAINTENANCE, CODING, BILLING, THIRD PARTY PAYMENT, PRIVATE PAY ACCOUNTS, ACCOUNTS RECEIVABLE, LOCAL, STATE AND FEDERAL REGULATORY REQUIREMENTS, BUDGETING, AND INDUSTRY STANDARDS FOR BEST PRACTICE IN REVENUE REALIZATION. INTERESTED CANDIDATES SHOULD CONTACT TRACEY BASEGGIO AT GORDON MEMORIAL HEALTH SERVICES (308)282-6181 OR APPLY ONLINE AT GORDONMEMORIAL.ORG. BE A PART OF OUR TEAM WHERE PATIENTS CHOOSE TO COME FOR HEALTHCARE. EMPLOYEES WANT TO WORK. PHYSICIANS WANT TO PRACTICE. THE FOLLOWING OPPORTUNITIES EXIST: DIRECTOR OF MED/SURG; DIRECTOR OF ER; RN–PSYCH; RN–FLOAT; RN–MED/SURG; RN–WOMEN’S HEALTH; OCCUPATIONAL THERAPIST; RADIOLOGY TECHNOLOGIST. TO FIND OUT MORE ABOUT THESE OPPORTUNITIES OR TO APPLY VISIT OUR WEBSITE AT WWW.LANDERHOSPITAL.COM EOE. OR, ER AND EXTENDED CARE FACILITY RNS WANTED! FLEXIBLE SCHEDULES, EXCELLENT BENEFITS & COMPETITIVE WAGES. COME JOIN THE IMH TEAM IN LARAMIE, WY! APPLY IN PERSON OR ONLINE AT WWW.IVINSONHOSPITAL.ORG. IMH IS AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER. MED/SURG- (FULL TIME, NIGHTS); ER/ICU- (FULL TIME, VARIES); OR RN(FULL TIME, DAYS); CLINICAL LABSCIENTIST (FULL TIME, ROTATING); PATIENT ACCESS- COORDINATOR (FULL
TIME, DAYS); CERTIFIED SURGERY TECH- (FULL TIME, DAYS); SELF PAY/COLLECTIONS (FULL TIME, DAYS). 111 SOUTH 5TH STREET - DOUGLAS, WYOMING 82633, 307-358-1417 WWW.CONVERSEHOSPITAL.COM PHYSICAL THERAPIST; REGISTERED NURSE; DIRECTOR OF QUALITY; DIRECTOR OF SURGICAL SERVICES; PHYSICAL THERAPIST ASSISTANT; TEMP OT/COTA; * SIGN-ON BONUS * RELOCATION ALLOWANCE, * COMPETITIVE SALARY, * EXCELLENT BENEFITS, CONTACT: DANA BRENNAN, DBRENNAN@MEMORIALHEALTHCENTER.ORG. WWW.MEMORIALHEALTHCENTER.ORG. PHONE: 308-254-5075 FAX: 308-254-808 ADVERTISING SALES PROFESSIONAL: SEEKING COMPETENT INDIVIDUAL LOOKING FOR LONG TERM SALES OPPORTUNITY. MUST BE SELF MOTIVATED TO SUCCEED. NO TRAVEL REQUIRED, 5 DAY WORK WEEK, FLEXIBLE, FRIENDLY WORKPLACE. BASE PLUS COMMISSION PAY STRUCTURE. SALES EXPERIENCE A MUST. CALL 308236-5024, ASK FOR MARC OR EMAIL RESUME TO NEWS@AGNET.NET VETERINARY ASSISTANT/TECHNICIAN WANTED FOR BUSY RURAL NW KS MIXED ANIMAL, 2-DOCTOR CLINIC. RAPIDLY GROWING CLINIC NEEDS ASSISTANT FOR VET WITH OR WITHOUT DEGREE. EXPERIENCE HELPFUL. MUST BE WILLING TO WORK HARD AND BE TRAINED. GREAT SMALL TOWN LIFE AND LOW COST OF LIVING, W/EASY ACCESS TO DENVER. BENEFITS PROVIDED. PAY ACCORDING TO EXPERIENCE. SEND RESUME TO: RVVC, P. O. BOX 884, ST. FRANCIS, KS 67756 OR RVVC@STFKS.NET GERING PUBLIC SCHOOLS IS SEEKING QUALIFIED CANDIDATES FOR THE FOLLOWING POSITION: DIRECTOR OF TECHNOLOGY- WE ARE LOOKING TO FILL THIS POSITION IMMEDIATELY. APPLICATION MATERIALS MAY BE ACCESSED AT WWW.GERINGSCHOOLS.NET. CURRENT OPEN POSITIONS ARE LISTED ON OUR WEBSITE. IF THE POSITION YOU ARE LOOKING FOR ISN'T OPEN, YOU MAY APPLY TO THE CONSORTIUM BY CLICKING ON "START AN APPLICATION FOR EMPLOYMENT", LOCATED JUST UNDER OUR OPEN LISTINGS. EOE PHYSICIAN ASSISTANT- BE A PART OF OUR TEAM WHERE PATIENTS CHOOSE TO COME FOR HEALTHCARE,
EMPLOYEES WANT TO WORK, PHYSICIANS WANT TO PRACTICE. THE FOLLOWING OPPORTUNITY EXISTS: PHYSICIANS ASSISTANT - PSYCH INPATIENT AND OUTPATIENT SERVICES. TO FIND OUT MORE ABOUT THIS OPPORTUNITY OR TO APPLY VISIT OUR WEBSITE AT WWW.LANDERHOSPITAL.COM EOE. GENERAL MANAGER SMALL AGRIBUSINESS WITH 15 MILLION IN SALES SEEKS NEW GENERAL MANAGER. SEND RESUME AND SALARY REQUIREMENTS BY FEB. 20TH TO POB 397, GERING, NE. 69341. INTERMEDIATE/MIDDLE SCHOOL PRINCIPAL GRADES 5-8, GLENROCK, WYOMING. CONVERSE COUNTY SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 2 IS SEEKING AN INTERMEDIATE/MIDDLE SCHOOL PRINCIPAL, GRADES 5-8, WITH A DEMONSTRATED RECORD OF SUCCESS AS AN EDUCATIONAL LEADER. MUST HOLD OR BE ELIGIBLE FOR WYOMING CERTIFICATION, ENDORSED FOR PRINCIPAL, K-12. COMPETITIVE SALARY. APPLICATION DEADLINE IS MARCH 10, 2010. THE SUCCESSFUL CANDIDATE WILL BEGIN NO LATER THAN AUGUST 2, 2010. PLEASE CALL GLENDENE STILLWELL, ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT, (307) 4365331 FOR AN APPLICATION PACKET. PLEASE VISIT OUR WEBSITE AT WWW.CNV2.K12.WY.US FOR MORE INFORMATION. CONVERSE COUNTY SCHOOL DISTRICT #2 IS AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER WORK FOR DEPT OF HEALTH & HUMAN SERVICES VIEW CURRENT JOB OPENINGS AT WWW.DHHS.NE.GOV ELEMENTARY OR SECONDARY SPECIAL
TRACTOR FOR SALE
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Daily Equipment Lamoni, IA 50140 641-223-0130
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EDUCATION- SIDNEY PUBLIC SCHOOLS (NE) SEEKS FULL-TIME SPECIAL EDUCATION TEACHER FOR 2010-11. SEND LETTER OF APPLICATION, RESUME, CREDENTIAL FILE, AND DISTRICT APPLICATION FORM (WWW.SIDNEYRAIDERS.ORG, EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES) TO SUPERINTENDENT, 1101 21ST AVE., SIDNEY, NE 69162. OPEN UNTIL FILLED. EOE.
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2007 PONTIAC G6 SE $ 10,995
YOU’LL LOVE THESE PRE-OWNED DEALS! 2009 2009 2009 2009 2009 2009 2009 2009 2009 2009 2009 2008 2008 2008 2008 2008 2008 2008 2008 2008 2008 2008 2008 2008 2008 2008 2008 2008 2008 2008 2008 2007
Chevy Equinox LS 4x4, white .$20,995 Pontiac Torrent 4x4, black . . .$19,995 Chevy Traverse LT 4x4 . . . . . . .$32,995 Chevy Equinox 4x4, silver . . . .$27,995 Buick Lucerne CXL, silver . . . .$25,995 Cadillac DTS, purple . . . . . . . . .$30,995 Chevy Impala LT, black . . . . . .$17,995 Chevy Cobalt LT, blue . . . . . . .$14,995 Chevy Malibu 2LT, white . . . . .$21,995 Saturn Outlook, white . . . . . .$31,995 Chevy Impala LT, blue . . . . . . .$20,995 Chevy K2500HD Reg. 4x4 . . . . .$33,995 Hyundai Sonata Limited . . . . .$15,995 GMC Yukon Denali 4x4, black .$47,995 Ford Edge Limited, silver . . . .$29,995 Chevy K2500HD Crew, diesel .$39,995 Chevy Equinox LS 4x4, silver .$18,995 Chevy K1500 Ext. 4x4, blue . . .$21,995 Chevy Tahoe LT 4x4, silver . . .$35,995 Chevy Impala LTZ, silver . . . . .$19,995 Buick Lucerne CXL, red . . . . . .$24,995 Chevy Impala SS, black . . . . . .$20,995 Chevy Impala LTZ, red . . . . . . .$18,995 Chevy Impala LT, gray . . . . . . .$15,995 Buick Lucerne CXL, red . . . . . .$27,995 Chevy Impala LT, silver . . . . . .$18,995 Pontiac Grand Prix, white . . .$17,995 Chevy Impala LT, black . . . . . .$15,995 Chevy Impala LT, silver . . . . . .$15,995 Chevy Impala LT, gray . . . . . . .$16,995 Chevy Malibu LT, silver . . . . . .$15,995 Cadillac Escalade Ext. 4x4 . . . .$38,995
2007 Chevy HHR LT 4x4, silver . . . . .$11,995 2007 Chevy Tahoe LT 4x4, gold . . . .$31,995 2007 Buick Lucerne CXL, silver . . . .$22,995 2007 Chevy K3500 Reg. 4x4, silver .$28,995 2007 Cadillac DTS, w. diamond . . . .$24,995 2007 Chevy K2500HD 3/4 Reg. 4x4 .$20,995 2007 GMC Yukon SLT 4x4, black . . . .$32,995 2007 Chevy K1500 Crew 4x4, silver .$21,995 2007 GMC Acadia SLT 4x4, blue . . . .$29,995 2007 GMC Yukon 4x4, gray . . . . . . . .$32,995 2007 Pontiac Grand Prix GT, purple $19,995 2006 Cadillac SRX AWD, silver . . . . .$19,995 2006 Buick LaCrosse CXL, silver . . .$14,995 2006 Volkswagen Jetta, black . . . . .$12,995 2006 GMC Yukon SLT 4x4, burgundy .$26,995 2006 GMC Envoy SLT 4x4, silver . . . .$18,995 2006 GMC Sierra Ext. 4x4, red . . . . .$25,995 2006 Chevy K1500 Crew 4x4, gray .$21,995 2006 Chevy Impala SS, white . . . . . .$20,995 2005 GMC Yukon XL 4x4, silver . . . .$19,995 2005 Buick LeSabre Limited . . . . . .$16,995 2005 GMC Yukon XL 4x4, white . . . .$20,995 2005 Chevy K2500HD 3/4 Crew 4x4 $23,995 2005 GMC Yukon XL 4x4, gray . . . . .$20,995 2005 GMC Envoy 4x4, gray . . . . . . . .$18,995 2005 Pontiac Grand Prix GT, black .$14,995 2005 Buick LaCrosse CXS, silver . . .$12,995 2005 Chrysler Town & Country . . . .$15,995 2004 Chevy Trailblazer LT 4x4 . . . . . .$8,995 2004 Chevy Impala LS, maroon . . . . .$9,995 2004 Nissan Maxima, white . . . . . . .$14,995 2004 Chevy Impala, silver . . . . . . . . .$9,995
*Tax, title, license extra. See dealer for details.
2007 PONTIAC G6 GTP $ 19,995
2007 PONTIAC G6 SE $ 16,995
2005 PONTIAC G6 $ 12,995
*With approved credit. Tax, title, license extra. See dealer for details.
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