Volume IV, Issue 3, Section A
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Volume IV, Issue 3, Section B
PRSRT STD U.S. Postage Paid Permit #36 OMAHA, NE
Poultry enterprise lends farming experience to kids Boone County Hartsook family raises Cornish game hens, broilers, turkeys
by Emma Struve Many young Iowa families are at least a generation removed from the farm and yearn to return or start their own but lack the resources. Christa and Greg Hartsook both grew up on family farms. As adults, Christa said, “We wanted to give our children the same kind of experiences we had.” However, it was not possible to undertake a large-scale farming operation. They both enjoyed livestock and had a passion for local foods. When their children – sons Caleb, now seven, and five-year-old Lucas – were small, the
Hartsooks started raising broilers in the existing buildings on their 10-acre homestead near Madrid. “They are absolutely thrilled to death when it is chick day,” Christa remarked. The boys help her get the buildings ready and the chicks situated when they come home from the post office. Prior to undertaking a poultry business, Christa said she did a lot of online research especially about possible diseases, care and production methods. Currently their broilers are pasture-raised and receive a supplement of grain. The broilers produced over the summer always sell out.
When it came time to decide what type of animals to raise in growing their operation. Christa said they asked, “What could we expand into that other producers aren’t doing?” At that time, they decided to raise Cornish game hens. Just last year, the Hartsooks purchased and grew 50 turkeys. Since they sold so well, next year’s production schedule will include turkeys as well. In fact, total production in 2009 also included 800 Cornish game hens and 100 broilers. The poultry is obtained from Iowa hatcheries, Christa said. Many birds come from Hoover’s Hatchery in Rudd. Continued on Page 12
To make the perfect Easter egg… As the Easter season approaches families will be undertaking the egg dying tradition. Many use hardcooked eggs. Cayla Westergard, Iowa Egg Council director of consumer affairs, shared the following tips about egg handling. How to properly hard-cook an egg: 1. Place eggs in a single layer in saucepan. Add enough water to come to at least 1-inch above eggs. Quickly bring to boiling, and turn off heat. 2. Remove pan from burner. Let eggs stand, covered, in hot water 15 minutes for large eggs (12 for medium, 18 minutes for extra large eggs) 3. Immediately run cold water over eggs or place them in ice water until completely cooled (about 15 minutes) 4. To remove shell, crackle it gently by tapping it all over. Roll egg between hands to loosen shell. 5. Start peeling at large end. Hold egg under running cold water or dip in a bowl of water to help ease off shell.
2009 harvest continues into 2010 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Page 13
Shells from eggs that are one to two weeks old will peel easier than from fresh eggs, Westergard noted. Eggs expire 30 days after the pack date and should be kept in the refrigerator no longer than a month. When handling Easter eggs, Westergard advised: • Wash hands at every stage in the process-cooking, cooling, dyeing, and hiding • If hard-boiled eggs cannot be colored right away, store them in the refrigerator • Do not color or hide cracked eggs • When coloring eggs, use water warmer than the eggs • After eggs have been hidden and found, keep them refrigerated • Do not eat cracked eggs or eggs that have been out of refrigeration more than 2 hours For more information about eggs, including recipes, visit www.iowaegg.org.
ISA advises successful spring planting will take patience and planning . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Page 15
The Farmer’s Wife . . . . . . . . . . . . .5 Futures Market Commentary . .19 Classified Advertising . . . . . .30-31
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Heat sensor can save energy for livestock producers ISU professor’s “SimPig” sensor now commercially available Livestock producers know the first few hours of an animal's life are important. Conditions need to be right to ensure a baby animal will grow into a productive part of the farm operation. Using flame-based infrared heating to maintain a warm environment for young animals is a common practice. Usually the heaters are turned on full blast for a set period of time. "As energy conservation measures become a top priority, methods are needed that provide the best conditions for young animals in enclosed housing at the lowest possible energy input," said Steven Hoff, Iowa State University professor of agricultural and biosystems engineering. Hoff saw the need for a device that would sense the effective radiant temperature in an animal pen and turn heaters off and on. To test prototype sensors, a simulated pen area was constructed with concrete floors and walls. Simulated pigs, dubbed "SimPigs," were created from rain gutter downspout sections. Temperature sensors were installed inside each SimPig, which then were filled with fiberglass insulation. The SimPigs were painted a flat-gray enamel, which Hoff said "provided absorptive and emissive characteristics representative of a pig's skin." Ten SimPigs were used to sense the heating zone. Ambient air temperatures in the pen also were monitored. Temperature data from both sources was recorded at five-minute intervals, as sensor locations and heat levels varied.
"The SimPigs gave excellent feedback to changes in heater output," Hoff stated. "This experiment confirmed it's possible to use a shielded sensor to control an infrared heater. While this experiment used simulated young pigs as the subject, the sensing system could be used for any young animal that needs a controlled microclimate. And it may help hold down costs critical to the bottom line." The company funding the research, Ray Dot, Inc. of Cokato, Minnesota, has developed a commercially available sensor based on Hoff's prototype.
Iowa State University Professor Steven Hoff created prototype sensors, dubbed "SimPigs," from rain gutter downspout sections to sense the effective radiant temperature in an animal pen and turn heaters off and on to save energy. The project provided excellent feedback to changes in heater output, and now Hoff’s prototype has been developed by a Minnesota company into a commercially available sensor. Photo submitted
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Student representatives to share ag’s story on Capitol Hill America’s next wave of agricultural leaders and innovators will take ag’s message to Capitol Hill during National Ag Week, March 14-20. Student representatives from FFA, 4-H and AFA from across the country will meet with their congressional representatives to emphasize ag’s critical role in our culture and our economy. “Our theme this year focuses on telling agriculture’s amazing story,” said Jenny Pickett, president of the Agriculture Council of America (ACA), which hosts the nationwide campaign. “National Ag Day gives these young people the chance to inspire our nation’s leaders and let Americans know that agriculture is a part of all of us.” John Deere and ADM are the 2010 Ag Day Partners. Their support makes the students’ participation possible. In addition, it provides for planning materials for grassroots Ag Day efforts as well as the key events in Washington, D.C. Each year, a key component of the Ag Day planning and events is an essay contest for seventhto 12th-grade students across the country. Students are invited to submit an original essay of 450 words about the importance of agriculture. The subject of this year’s Essay Contest is “American Agriculture: Abundant, Affordable, Amazing.” The national winner will receive a $1,000 prize and a round-trip ticket to Washington, D.C., to be recognized during the March 18 National Celebration of Agriculture Dinner at the USDA Whitten Building Patio. Each statewide winner will receive a $100 prize. Kimberly Schroeder from Remsen is Iowa’s state winner. National Ag Day (March 20, 2010) is organized by the Agriculture Council of America. ACA is a nonprofit organization composed of leaders in the agricultural, food and fiber community, dedicating its efforts to increasing the public's awareness of agriculture's role in modern society. Learn more at www.agday.org.
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New spreadsheet helps pork producers evaluate economics of increasing weaning age Pork producers interested in learning how their finances could be affected by changing the weaning age should investigate a new spreadsheet available from the Iowa Pork Industry Center (IPIC) at Iowa State University (ISU.) Developed by Derald Holtkamp of the ISU College of Veterinary Medicine’s Veterinary Diagnostic and Production Animal Medicine, the free spreadsheet helps producers evaluate effects of increasing weaning age, including how their breeding inventory must change. “This is a breed-to-finish production and budgeting spreadsheet that evaluates both the costs and benefits of these changes,” Holtkamp said. “It also assists producers in determining how much their inventory must change for alternative weaning ages to ensure the farrowing capacity of a farm is not exceeded.” Holtkamp explained the spreadsheet is easy to use and understand. Users enter operationspecific production and financial information to develop a baseline, and can evaluate alternative breeding herd inventories and weaning ages for up to four scenarios. Total annual profit for the operation is the preferred economic outcome to evaluate the scenarios relative to the baseline. “Alternative market hog prices and diet costs may be entered,” Holtkamp said, “By doing this a producer can see if the profit increases or decreases as these parameters change while increasing weaning age.” The “Evaluation of Weaning Age Calculator” is available at no charge in Excel® 2003 and Excel® 2007 versions. Both are available by completing a registration form on the IPIC Web site. Go to http://www.ipic.iastate.edu/software.html and select "Spreadsheets.” Then choose the appropriate registration link for the version of the spreadsheet. Users must have Excel® 2007 installed on their computer to use the 2007 version of the spreadsheet. If unsure which version of Excel® is installed on a computer, choose the Excel® 2003 version of the spreadsheet. It will work if whether Excel® 2003 or Excel® 2007 installed. Since the spreadsheet was first made available in mid-January, producers from 13 U.S. states, three Canadian provinces and a half dozen other countries have requested and received the spreadsheets.
The right stuff… for insect repellants
Iowa State University Entomology Professor Joel Coats investigates the molecular basis for natural repellents and insecticides like those in Vietnamese pemou wood and hedge apples. Photo submitted
Research team investigates use of natural compounds as repellants and insecticides When Joel Coats washed his dog with an orangebased shampoo, he was amazed when fleas jumped off and expired. He immediately wanted to know why. That was 20 years ago. Since that moment, Coats, an entomology professor, and several graduate students have studied the natural repellents found in oranges, catnip and hedge apples. Following a trail based in folklore, Coats said they have investigated more than 50 essential oils produced by plants as repellents. Five patents later, Coats stated he's on the cusp of investigating the molecular basis for these natural repellents and insecticides. "I've been waiting to get the right people and the funding and it's finally coming together," Coats said. What's coming together is a microscopic view at the molecular make up of certain compounds called terpenes. Molecular-level research is easier than it would have been 20 years ago, but it's still
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an intricate investigation. Molecules of the terpenes are so small that more than 6 sextillion (6 with 21 zeros after it) could fit inside a pea. Building on data from scientists throughout the world and using computers makes it easier to study the molecular characteristics today. The software can analyze more than 100 characteristics, such as topography, shape, polarity and solubility. "It's very arduous to separate and do testing at the molecular level," Coats explained. "We've separated the individual terpenes out of the oils that are the best repellents and best insecticides and now we are looking at the molecular structures and those relationships and how the structure is related to potency." It's the same type of research pharmaceutical companies use to determine the best analgesics for pain relief or other prescriptions. Coats is searching for the mechanism of action - how compounds affect insects. Several of the insecticidal compounds he's studying over-stimulate the central nervous systems of insects, which literally stops them in their tracks. Coats stated bugs that are sprayed with this compound, freeze within five seconds and one minute later they're history. "Green chemistry is definitely the future in insect control," he said. An advantage of using natural compounds is that there is no residue. Since the product is plant-based, it readily decomposes and disappears. Currently, a handful of companies are marketing the essential oils, but few are researching the molecular structure of the compounds. Looking for the right stuff means comparing the essential oils of several plants. Gretchen Paluch, a graduate student in entomology, is using molecular modeling to isolate the most potent repellents and predicting the effectiveness of the next ones to pursue. To test the molecular reactions for toxicity to the insects, another graduate student grinds up flies' heads and extracts the gamma amino butyric acid (GABA) in a centrifuge. GABA is the mechanism that controls part of the nervous system in flies. The GABA over-stimulation is the key to freezing insects in their tracks. Coats stated they are just beginning to understand the molecular structures that have protected plants for eons. From Vietnamese pemou wood to hedge apples, the molecular clues are there, it just takes time and minute detective work to discover the answers. Coats' dog Terpie, which is short for Terthiophene, a chemical found in marigolds, died in 2004. She enjoyed a flea-free life.
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Mud, muck, and manure
With all the snow this winter, I’m learning more “code” words and phrases for those of us who live on farms. For instance, when the school is running “alternate bus routes” what they REALLY mean is “good luck getting your children to school if you live on a gravel road because we’re not going to even attempt it.” On a couple “alternate bus route” mornings, I was white knuckling the drive into town with the two boys. A few years ago, I had an acquaintance who harped on me constantly about me having a fourwheel drive vehicle because he didn’t see the purpose of it. I would have liked to see him get into town with his little car this winter. Wouldn’t have happened. Here’s a riddle that you already know the punch line to: what’s worse than four to six feet of snow piled up in the ditch area of a country road in a winter? You guessed it...that same snow melting in the spring. We have a lot of mud at our farm,
which is probably par for the course in western Iowa. The pile of snow pushed back from the road, past the ditch, and onto our fence is so tall I thought about getting some spray paint and doing my own graffiti. I thought maybe I’d make a “Mount Welchmore” but I’m not that good of an artist. Hopefully the snowmelt dries out quickly so my husband can get into the field and won’t be crabby again this spring. We had our first spring calf last week, right before we were going to move the cows from the winter pasture into the calving space. He’s a cute little calf, but as his mom is one of the “mean, protective” ones, my husband and son can’t get close enough to tag it. Last Sunday we moved the cows across the road, and the little one trotted right alongside the cows and bull almost right where they were supposed to go. I say almost because it required a bit of work. We live in the hills, and the area we cross the
road with the cows is at the bottom of two hills. So I stand part way up on one hill, and my boys stand by the side of the road part way up the other hill. Because of all the snow, the cows couldn’t exactly see the lane they were supposed to use, so they started coming up my hill. It took a little bit of staring down a few dozen cows ... and a bull ... but I got them turned around and going where they were supposed to go. My husband told me later he was impressed, though I’m not sure why. All I had to do to get the cows turned around is holler and wave my arms, kind of like getting my farmer husband to pay attention when he’s in the field. I have experience with that! Speaking of cattle, I would like to thank CBS for blurring out the rear ends of pooping cows in an episode of The Amazing Race last month. It’s good to know that, while this country’s families are inundated with less than familyfriendly ads (Viagra anyone?), they have been saved from seeing poop.
FARMER’S WIFE By Christy Welch With all the “stuff” on television, you’d think they wouldn’t have a problem with showing the real thing. At least they are trying to educate the general public by showing where we get milk. When I traveled to New York while in high school, I wondered why the children’s zoo had “common” animals such as cows, pigs, goats, sheep, ducks and rabbits.
All the zoos I had been through up until then had interesting animals such as giraffes, monkeys, tigers, bears, seals, dolphins, lions, and others we can’t find in the United States. (On a side note, we’re probably one of the few families to get through the San Diego Zoo in a couple of hours during my dad’s less-than-laidback years in the 80’s. Just a few phrases from dad during that trip: “It’s an elephant, girls. You’ve seen an elephant. You don’t need to read about it. We have encyclopedias at home. That’s why we have them. Look it up when we get home. Keep walking. It’s a tiger, girls. You’ve seen a tiger before...and so on and so forth.) Growing up in Iowa, the Central Park Children’s Zoo animals are ones we saw almost all the time. I’m sure to a native big city kid, the sight of mimes and street performers wouldn’t be something new, but a cow trotting past Macy’s would be a sight to see! Well, that and the pile of manure she left behind!
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__________________ Iowa Farm and Ranch is published monthly in Denison, Iowa, and is a Western Iowa Newspaper Group Publication of Midlands Newspapers, Inc. Subscriptions are free. Postmaster: Send address changes to Iowa Farm & Ranch; PO Box 550; Denison, Iowa 51442. Copyright © 2010 by Iowa Farm and Ranch All rights reserved. __________________
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COOK’S CORNER BBQ Chicken Pizza Ingredients 1 4 1 1
pound boneless skinless chicken breast halves teaspoons McCormick® Grill Mates® Barbecue Seasoning, divided can (8 ounces) tomato sauce pound fresh pizza dough or frozen dough, thawed or 1 prepared thin pizza crust (12-inch) 1 tablespoon olive oil 2 cups shredded mozzarella or Monterey Jack cheese, divided ¼ cup sliced red onion
Instructions 1. Sprinkle both sides of chicken with 3 teaspoons of the Barbecue Seasoning. Grill over medium heat 5 to 7 minutes per side or until chicken is cooked through. Cut into bite-size cubes. Mix tomato sauce and remaining 1 teaspoon Seasoning in small bowl. 2. Stretch or roll dough on floured baking sheet to a 12- to 14-inch round, about 1/4-inch thick. Brush top of dough with oil. Place oiledside down on the grill. Close lid. Grill over medium heat 1 to 2 minutes or until grill marks appear on the bottom of the crust. Carefully flip crust over using tongs or spatula.. 3. Spread seasoned tomato sauce on crust. Layer with 1/2 of the cheese, grilled chicken, remaining cheese and onion. Close lid. Grill 3 to 4 minutes longer or until cheese is melted and crust is browned. (Check pizza often to avoid burning. Rotate pizza, if necessary.) Slide pizza onto baking sheet. Slice and serve immediately. Sprinkle with additional Barbecue Seasoning, if desired.
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Pizza dough may be purchased from the prepared deli or dairy section of the supermarket. If frozen, thaw dough in refrigerator. For ease in stretching or rolling, let dough stand at room temperature 1 to 2 hours. Fresh pizza dough may also be purchased from your local pizzeria.
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Iowa Farm and Ranch
Painted eggs on display at Iowa libraries First place in the 2009 Iowa Egg Council’s egg decorating contest and $500 went to this creation, “2008 – The Year of the Flood,” created by Marjorie Nejdl of Ely.
Small works of art were entries in Iowa Egg Council contest by Emma Struve When a Sac County artist decorated her first contest-worthy egg for the 2009 Iowa State Fair, she never imagined it would win her $300. Sandra Wietzel of Early created “American Goth-egg” for the Iowa Egg Council’s annual contest in 2009 and won third place. Wietzel’s husband suggested that she enter the contest after he read about it in the newspaper. “I have been a freelance artist all my life,” she said. Though, Wietzel added, she had never painted an egg before. It was a new experience. “American Goth-egg” is Wietzel’s egg-shaped rendition of the iconic Grant Wood painting “American Gothic” featuring a stoic woman and man with pitch fork in front of a red barn. Some of Wietzel’s adaptations included adding a barn quilt to the barn in the background as Sac County is known for its many and various barn quilts. Also, she continued to illustrate Iowa’s crops and produce all the way around the egg. Wood’s original, of course, was flat. The idea initially came to her, Wietzel said, as a play on words “gothic” to goth-egg.” She had, however, done other renditions of the painting, Wietzel added, so was familiar with it. Eleven artists entered eggs in last year’s contest. Wietzel watched the live judging at the Iowa State Fair where the eggs were displayed in the building featuring crafts and textiles. The egg decorating process began by punching two holes in the egg and removing the contents while leaving the shell intact. The holes on the top and bottom were then sealed, Wietzel explained. She used acrylic paint, and then as a final touch coated the egg with a clear spray so it would be glossy. The Wietzels have been married 40 years. During that time Sandra has served as a 4-H leader and Sunday school teacher. “I always enjoyed the crafts,” Wietzel noted. Sandra Wietzel’s art work, “American Gothegg,” won third place at the Iowa State Fair in the Iowa Egg Council’s annual egg decorating contest. Wietzel is from Early. The 11 eggs entered in the contest are on display at the Norelius Community Library in Denison through March and will be at two other Iowa libraries in April and May. Photos by Gordon Wolf
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An Iowa Egg Council Poster explains the egg decorating contest conducted annually at the Iowa State Fair.
4-H’ers and families can project updates through e-mail list Iowa State University Extension 4-H Youth Development is offering Iowans a new way to get connected with what’s happening in the 4H livestock world. Extension has created e-mail lists for beef, dairy, dog, horse, meat goat, poultry, rabbit, sheep and swine as a way to quickly distribute important information about these 4-H project areas, according to Mike Anderson, state 4-H agriculture program specialist. The new lists are intended for 4-H’ers and their families, as well as volunteers, project leaders and extension staff. E-mail messages will be sent periodically with information on upcoming deadlines, important rule changes or statewide events for a particular species. To sign up for the 4-H livestock email lists, go to http://mailman.iastate.edu/mailman/ listinfo and click on the link for a particular list; then follow the online directions for subscribing to that list.
Iowa Farm and Ranch
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Iowa Farm and Ranch
ISU student’s project is scanning swine at shows Research can help geneticists and swine breeders Kyle Schulte takes his degree work on the road. The animal science graduate student is a certified swine ultrasound technician who travels across Iowa, providing an inside look at the pigs in county and state livestock shows. Schulte, who has his undergraduate degree from Iowa State, grew up on a crop and livestock farm in Benton County (East Central Iowa). He started developing an interest in swine research when he became a research assistant for Tom Baas, professor of animal science, during his junior year at Iowa State University. Baas is a swine specialist whose research focuses on swine breeding, pork quality and the use of real-time ultrasound for prediction of intramuscular fat in live pigs. Now Schulte's research program and much of his summer work involve the use of ultrasound scanning. "My graduate research project compares the accuracy of different ultrasound scanners and methods of scanning for the prediction of intramuscular fat percentage in the loin of live pigs," Schulte explained. "Accurate prediction allows for geneticists and swine breeders to place selection emphasis on specific pork quality traits, make faster improvements, and enhance the consumer pork eating experience." Judges of live swine shows visually analyze the pigs and rank them on their combination of characteristics like muscularity, skeletal width, structural soundness and eye appeal. Real time ultrasound images captured by ISU technicians at shows are used to provide a ranking of the pigs based solely on predicted carcass merit. It's technical, but many people understand the concept. "When most people think of ultrasound, they think of a developing baby. Ultrasound waves are high frequency sound waves. Visible images of structures inside a living human or animal are possible because ultrasound waves penetrate and reflect off different tissues such as muscle, fat and bone at different rates," Schulte stated. "We use ultrasound to measure the potential carcass composition (percent fat free lean) of live market weight pigs."
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Iowa State University graduate student Kyle Schulte (center) is part of an ISU team that travels the state conducting ultrasounds at swine shows. The images are used provide a ranking of the pigs based solely on predicted carcass merit. Photo submitted
As a member and current leader of ISU's scanning team, Schulte said he enjoys all aspects of providing this important service at an affordable price for dozens of Iowa counties. "The number of certified ultrasound technicians in the state and even the nation is limited. The equipment is very expensive, and I only know of a couple firms outside ISU that offer their services to county fairs," he added. Schulte stated he's lost track of how many pigs he's scanned over the past four years at ISU, but it's probably close to 4,000. During the summer of 2009 alone, ISU technicians scanned at nearly 50 different Iowa shows, including the Iowa State Fair 4-H Derby Swine Show. "It's always a good time. There are usually people who are taken with what I am doing and I get lots of questions from them. I've even had some people exclaim, 'Look at the baby!'" Schulte said. "I enjoy answering the questions and would like to think they learn something." Scanning is a large part of Schulte's life as a graduate student, but he also finds time for a variety of other swine industry-related ventures. He and his brother own a small show pig operation, he judges youth swine shows and swine showmanship competitions and he serves as ultrasound scanning instructor for some programs and companies.
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Women’s Ag Conference in Creston focuses to examine future market trends The face of agriculture is changing. According to the 2007 Ag Census, the industry has experienced nearly a 30 percent increase in women principal farm operators since 2002. “We can no longer sit back and take a passive approach to making business decisions and dealing with emerging issues. That’s why we developed the Women’s Ag Conference, to highlight vital subject matters that women are encountering and provide solutions,” said Francine Ide, agriculture instructor at Southwestern Community College in Creston. The keynote for this year’s conference will address “What to Expect in 2010 and Beyond” by examining upcoming market trends and issues arising within the agricultural arena. Additional break-out sessions will discuss leadership development, basic and advanced marketing, connecting with the community, niche and entrepreneurial opportunities, social media, ask the vet, cost-cutting strategies for home and farm, and healthy living. Women are invited to attend the Women’s Ag Conference on Friday, April 9, from 10 a.m. to 3:15 p.m. at Southwestern Community College in Creston. Registration will begin at 9:30 a.m. in Room 180. Registration costs $15 at the door. The preregistration fee is $10 by April 1. This fee includes all workshops, workshop materials, lunch, and breaks. To pre-register or seek additional information about the conference, contact Francine Ide, SWCC Agriculture Instructor, at (641) 3442225 or firstname.lastname@example.org. This year’s event is sponsored by the SWCC Women in Ag Majors organization.
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Iowa Farm and Ranch
Marketing food locally brings value to producers, consumers Community Supported Agriculture (CSA) programs provide small producers marketing options and consumers a way to access fresh, locally grown products from vegetables and fruits to meats and dairy. Boone County poultry producers Christa and Greg Hartsook utilize the “Farm to Folk” CSA based in Ames to market their broilers, Cornish game hens, and turkeys. Marilyn Andersen, Farm to Folk coordinator, said that the CSA is a collaboration of independent producers and that her role is to facilitate orders and strategize how to equitably grow the number of consumers and producers involved in the program. Essentially, Andersen explained, the CSA model is that consumers purchase a share at the beginning of the year and receive deliveries of products throughout the season. “They share the risk and support the producer from the beginning,” she stated. Producers are accepted by application with an emphasis on those who grow products in a sustainable way. “The model seems to be conducive to set-up in other places,” Andersen remarked, since a CSA works just on a local level. Farm to Folk started as the Magic Bean Stalk CSA with one producer in 1995. When more growers joined and collaborated, the program reorganized in 2006. Now, there are about 10 producers and approximately 200 consumers. Andersen advised those interested in CSAs to consult Practical Farmers of Iowa (515-232-5661, practicalfarmers.org) and ISU Extension (www.extension.iastate.edu).
POULTRY ENTERPRISE LENDS FARMING EXPERIENCE TO KIDS Contined from page 1 For the poultry operation, the Hartsooks retrofitted existing buildings, including an old barn; and since production is seasonal, the buildings do not have to be heated. “The barn is why we bought the property in the first place,” Christa exclaimed. A challenge experienced by the Hartsooks, common to many livestock producers, was where and how to market the product. Christa said the family considered farmer’s markets but decided it was not a feasible option with two small children, though others have had luck marketing fresh poultry in that way. “Depending on your location, local foods offer tremendous opportunities,” Christa said. She advised researching where gaps may exist in supply and what consumers would like to purchase in advance of starting an operation. Christa works at Iowa State University Extension with the Value Added Agriculture program and appreciated being able to also bounce ideas off her colleagues about the poultry venture. Greg works with a swine pharmaceutical company. An expanding marketing option is through Community Supported Agriculture (CSA) programs such as “Farm to Folk” in Ames, which has about 200 active members.
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Christa and Greg Hartsook, with sons Caleb and Lucas, each year produce hundreds of birds marketed to local consumers, groceries and restaurants. Photo submitted.
On their acreage near Madrid, the Hartsook family grows about 100 broilers each year. The chicks arrive in the mail each spring. Photo submitted
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The Hartsooks also sell directly to the Wheatfield grocery in Ames, as well as local restaurants. To sell in that manner, the poultry must be processed at a state certified facility, so they take the birds to Hansen’s Poultry in Kimballton. Since purchasing the first broilers, the Hartsooks have produced poultry for five years, which Christa simply said, “is a nice seasonal enterprise for us.”
This workhorse of a barn is one of the reasons the Hartsook family purchased this acreage near Madrid. They use the space to house some of their poultry flock that includes Cornish game hens, turkeys and broilers; though the broilers are primarily raised on pasture. Photo submitted
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Iowa Farm and Ranch
2009 harvest continues into 2010 Farmers deal with snowbound corn by Leslie Reed, Omaha World-Herald At a time of year when they normally start greasing planters for spring, some farmers are still trying to finish their 2009 harvest. "I've farmed for 35 years and I've never picked corn in March before this," said Bob Bumsted, who lives in nearby Soldier. For Bumsted and his sons, it proved to be a fruitless attempt March 4 to start combining about 450 acres of corn - roughly one-fifth of his crop - still standing from last fall. A hard 18-inch layer of crusty snow in their field near Ricketts was more than the combine could handle. "The snow's too deep, the combine can't push through. Even with chains on the tires, we just sit there and spin," said son Kyle Bumsted. "It's too hard to steer. It's slick." Although Nebraska and Iowa produced a bumper corn crop last year, the harvest started late because of a cool, wet year. Then the first heavy snows hit eastern Nebraska and western Iowa in early December, essentially keeping many farmers out of the field until now. "It's been right at three months today since we combined any corn," said Kyle, 25, who farms with his dad and brother Kevin. The Bumsteds say they know of 25 to 30 farmers in their area who are in the same boat. Those who keep agricultural statistics for the two states, however, say the bulk of the corn harvest was completed by early January. According to surveys by the National Agricultural Statistics Service, Nebraska harvested 96 percent of its corn and Iowa completed 98 percent by January 4. "In Iowa, we pretty much got it done, but there's some pockets," said Brad Parks, deputy director of the agency's Iowa field office.
Parks and Scott Keller, a statistician with the Nebraska field office, noted that the mere fact that they were tracking harvest progress in January tells the story. Usually they're done with crop progress reports by early December. Keller said he doesn't know the last time his office issued a harvest report in January. The Bumsteds figure they'll have to wait at least another week before they can harvest corn. They farm hilly ground, where the snow seems to be lingering. Neighbors who farm bottom ground have been able to return to the fields sooner. Although the weather has been hard on the corn, the grain is well worth harvesting, they said. "We'll get what we can get and hope for the best," said Kyle Bumsted. "That's my paycheck," said Bob Bumsted. Now the Bumsteds are starting to worry about spring mud and the need to clear the fields in time for planting. They've already decided to hire out their fertilizer application so they can keep combining. "We've got roughly 50 to 60 days before corn planting season," said Kyle Bumsted. "Worst case scenario, we'll be combining at the same time we need to be planting." It's been a pretty grumpy winter - "just ask my wife," said Bob Bumsted, who never before had a harvest go past Christmas. Now he's just hoping to get his crop in the bin before his birthday. He turns 55 on March 30.
Bob Bumsted walks away from his combine in a corn field north of Ricketts in Crawford County after attempting to harvest some of the crop on March 4. Photo by Jeff Beiermann, Omaha WorldHerald
Kyle Bumsted, left, and Tony Cogdill clear the snow and ice from the corn head of the combine as they tried to harvest a 120-acre cornfield that wasn't harvested last fall north of Ricketts. Photo by Jeff Beiermann, Omaha World-Herald
Bob Bumsted, second from left, call it quits after trying to harvest a120-acre cornfield that wasn't harvested last fall north of Ricketts in Crawford County on March 4. Too much snow between the roads make to too tough to harvest. The farmers will try again later. They are, from left, Joe Gorden, Bumsted, Ray Dean Gorden and Tony Cogdill, friends who came to help. They made it about 150-yards before calling it quits. Photo by Jeff Beiermann, Omaha World-Herald
85-IFRJAN2010(IFR-POET BIOREFINING)PSJ 7IFRMarch Successful innovations(SB)
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 appears to have topped and has held a flat to lower tone this week. Granted we do remain above most support levels so chart support could still show up this week into early next. The weekly net futures changes are 55 lower on April heading into Thursday’s trade and June is down 122. Cash trade will likely be steady to lower the rest of the week. Pork carcass values slipped giving packers little reason to pay up for live supplies, and they have retreated a little bit this week. We still advise selling is to sell light rallies that may occur in the futures near term, and hedgers view this past week and the very near future as the best point to lock in profitable margins. I am not in the camp that future profitability should turn bad to give us losses like we
3/11/10 Support: Resistance
Apr 7152 7392
Jun 7882 8297
Open . . . . .72.250 High . . . . .73.000 Low . . . . . .72.250 Close . . . . .72.550 Chg . . . . . .+0.150
have seen during periods over the past several years, but we currently have on paper some of the best margins. Therefore call us to discuss your plan or to get a better plan in place, this is a good time to do it.
CATTLE 3/11/10 Live cattle trade has held the firmer trend due to chart buying and supportive fundamentals, but no real fresh news has been around. The weekly net changes heading into Thursday are 95 higher on April Live Cattle, June are 15 higher and May Feeder Cattle are 90 lower. There is light downward momentum, due to some weakness on Wednesday, even though we are holding above support levels on most contracts. This has been a big rally in the futures, so further profit taking may be needed to actually change the trends to lower before the week is over. Concerns in regard to the rally in futures and beef prices outpacing demand may illustrate themselves with a further correction near term. May Feeder Cattle rallied from $94 to $107, a correction down to $102 would not be out of line even if you want
to remain a cattle bull looking forward this year. Cash trade has been called steady to $1 higher this week due to short bought packers, but so far we have not seen any sizeable trade. Packers likely do not want to risk negative margins by paying higher prices, but feedlot managers remain optimistic since they were able to force $92 trade late last week. The cutout was mixed on Wednesday with choice down 2 at 149.49 and select was up 18 at 149.20. The cutout remains at good levels, but we usually do not like seeing the select in line with choice. Hedgers call with questions, even if you want to remain friendly you can look to use options, call us to discuss your individual situation. This includes an opportunity for Cow Calf operators wanting to hedge fall feeders. Open . . . . .94.400 High . . . . .94.600 Low . . . . .93.800 Close . . . . .93.875 Chg . . . . . .-0.525
Open . . . .105.800 High . . . .105.800 Low . . . . .104.850 Close . . . .105.025 Chg . . . . . .-1.000
Apr 9230 9540
Apr Feeders 10385 10702
Wheat trade is lower on the week after three days of trade due to chart selling and the USDA giving us a 1 billion bushel carryover figure on the monthly Supply and Demand Estimates released on Wednesday. The net weekly changes on the May contracts are 12 lower in Chicago, KC is down a dime and Minneapolis is down 6 cents. The spring wheat has advanced on the winter wheat contracts, but lower overall prices may lead to lower spring wheat acres. The market will debate about this over the coming weeks. The May Chicago contract printed a new low for the move but appeared to find support. Chicago futures are down nearly 50 cents from the high printed on March 1, down $1.05 from the early January high and down around $1.40 from the November high, so we are pricing-in negative items. The market may bounce, but after a light near term bounce the only question is why do we need to find support? The USDA brought the US carryover up to 1.001 billion bushels; domestic usage totals around 2 billion and expected production this year is estimated at just under 2 billion bushels. Wheat needs to make its way in feed ration to lower our carryovers, but that would help give us a downward spiral along with the row crops if we start taking away traditional feed grain usage. The March USDA Global Carryover jumped 1 million metric tons up to 196.8 million tons. U.S. wheat remains more expensive than our world competitors with Black Sea wheat trading at a $25-$60 discount per ton over the past several months. There have also been some reports out of Europe that available stocks will not decline as much as originally thought as wheat acres have been expanded there and weather has been beneficial to winter wheat growing conditions. The weekly export sales were reported at 407,900 tons of old crop and 40,500 tons of new crop which was at the high end of expectations, but this does not change the bigger bearish picture. Hedgers call with questions.
Corn trade has been lower this week due to a negative USDA report and chart selling. The weekly net change, after three days of trade, is around a dime lower. On the bright side we did not seriously challenge the February lows and the market is concerned about wet planting weather. This may limit downside, but we are still concerned the market may need to find a trading range which involves lower lows. The USDA released their March World Supply and Demand Estimates Wednesday morning. They revised the final 2009 production number as announced following the January report. The revised production estimate was 20 million bushels lower than the January number which was around 50 million bushels less versus market expectations. The 2009/10 March carryover grew by 70 million versus last month up to 1.799 million; this was due to lower usage/ample world supplies. We also saw a 6 million metric ton jump in the global carryover up to 140 million tons. The weekly export sales were only 338,600 tons which was below expectations. The poor weekly sales report along with a net negative soybean report should be negative for the grain trade the rest of the week. In the near term/rest of March, trade should remain sideways with a chance of printing a new low for the move. A flat market with maybe a bounce could occur here due to weather/planting uncertainties, since the energies have held up. Weather and the planted acreage should control where we go over the next month, but the good world supplies, slipping ethanol margins, and the poor U.S. exports should limit upside. Hedgers call with questions.
Soybean trade has held up this week despite downside moves in wheat and corn, but it is still hard to paint a bullish picture for beans looking forward. The weekly May contract net changes heading into Thursday are 15 higher in beans, meal is $1.50 higher and soybean oil is up around 100 points. The monthly USDA report was mixed for beans with the domestic carryover at 190 million bushels versus 210 last month and an average trade guess of 195 million. The global carryover number jumped to 60.67 million tons, up nearly 1 million tons from last month due to a 1 million ton jump in the Brazilian production. So some positive near term items remain, but the bigger picture is negative as South American beans are now becoming available. The next report to look forward to is the quarterly stocks and March planting intentions report at the end of the month. Early expectations ahead of the March 31 USDA Planting Intention should be mostly higher than the 77 million number from the USDA Outlook Forum. We are in the camp the soybean acreage will be closer to 79 million than 77 million acres. The soybean planted number could still grow if the wet weather persists over the next several weeks and corn planting is delayed. So a bullish grain argument near term due to wet weather should really be viewed as negative for beans, which the market has not really been talking about. The bullish soy oil market and biodiesel future usage have allowed that market to move to new highs on Wednesday and keep the soy market from falling apart. We continue to have bigger supply side items in our vision that cloud any bullish argument near-term. The global carryover over 60 million tons is an item that has my demand expectations for the new crop year down and our acreage should be up raising the carryover an easy 150 million bushels versus this past year and maybe as much as 300 million. The weekly export sales report seen Thursday morning may be a start to a pattern of upcoming negative news. Over 250,000 tons of China and “Unknown” sales cancelations gave us a net negative weekly total at 115,800 tons for 2009/10, but new crop sales were at 65,000 tons. Meal sales were very low at 1,900 tons and bean oil sales were a negative 9,400 tons due to cancelations. Hedgers get caught up on desired sales levels if you have not, and do not be surprised for lower trade as we move through this month even though we have seen a few positive chart moves this week.
Open . . . . . .4.834 High . . . . . . .4.910 Low . . . . . . .4.792 Close . . . . . .4.814 Chg . . . . . .-0.080
Chicago 465 507
Kansas City 480 511
Minneapolis 496 523
Open . . . . . .3.636 High . . . . . . .3.704 Low . . . . . . .3.624 Close . . . . .3.654 Chg . . . . . .-0.034
May 10 353 385
Dec 10 383 411
Open . . . . . .9.420 High . . . . . .9.640 Low . . . . . . .9.420 Close . . . . .9.580 Chg . . . . . .+0.104
May 923 982
May Meal 251 268
May Oil 3943 4181
Iowa Farm and Ranch
ISA advises successful spring planting will take patience and planning With memories of the last fall’s difficult harvest still all too vivid for farmers, this winter has presented its own challenges. And now, according to an Iowa meteorologist, a wet spring is predicted. “Soil moisture levels are at or above field capacity. It will not take abnormally high amounts of April precipitation to leave large portions of the Corn Belt too wet for effective planting,” said Elwynn Taylor, Iowa State University (ISU) ag meteorologist. “The El Niño weather of February brought substantial moisture in a band across the southern United States. As the weather patterns migrate north in the spring, a wet planting season is a threat.” One of challenges facing farmers will be compaction. “Farmers did what they had to do to get crops out last fall, but there will be ramifications,” said David Write, Iowa Soybean Association (ISA) director of production Research. “Heavy wagons, trucks, grain carts and combines moving across wet ground all contributed to soil compaction. There are now some things farmers need to watch for in the 2010 soybean crop.” The heavy snow accumulation is going to cause further complications this spring. If the water from melting snow isn’t able to percolate down through the soil, fields will be wet, even without excessive additional rainfall. This will put additional pressure on Iowa’s farmers to delay spring tillage to keep from further compacting the soil. “Spring is not the time to alleviate compaction, but farmers will want to avoid creating more compaction,” stated ISU Extension Ag Engineering Specialist Greg Brenneman. “With wetter soil, that is more of a challenge. I would advise farmers to not try to get out in the field very early. Doing so and working wet soil will create more compaction.” In particular, farmers who didn’t get to do as much field work as they would have liked last fall may feel like their window of opportunity is short. It will be a challenge to let fields dry out. “Soil has a natural way, through thawing and freezing, to remedy soil compaction and improve soil structure,” ISU Extension Agronomist Mahdi Al-Kaisi said. “Stable soil structure is like a building block formation that is able to hold up the weight of implements running over them,
while still forming conduits for water to move through and providing natural aeration for a root to grow. Because of the stable and strong soil structure, untilled soil can tolerate the weight of machinery. Tillage breaks up that soil structure, reducing the soil’s strength to hold the weight of heavy equipment.” While farmers think tillage will reduce soil compaction, Al-Kaisi stated it will actually only make it worse. It won’t cure the deep soil compaction and, by disturbing the upper soil layer, will destroy soil’s natural structure or soil aggregates and creates another layer of compaction under heavy rain and field traffic. “Put simply, the more wheels and machinery that move over wet soil, the more compaction will take place,” ISU Extension Field Agronomist John Holmes said. “Avoid making any more trips than absolutely necessary across a field with wet soil. “This may be a year for farmers who work their soil to try doing less tillage than they normally would,” Holmes continued. “For instance, if they didn’t get chiseling done last fall, they may forego it this spring and just do the secondary tillage just before planting to prepare the seedbed. Though it might be a challenging year to try something new, they may decide to try some no-till, especially in soybeans, where they didn’t get fall tillage done or in fields where corn didn’t get combined until spring.” Holmes added, “In parts of the state where farmers feel they must do something, this is a year when an implement called a rotary harrow might be useful, though in most of the state, these are not common.” Not the same as a rotary hoe, the rotary harrow has single lines of heavy teeth that poke holes in the ground without stirring it up and allows water to penetrate. It can dry out the ground and yet isn’t aggressive. Though researchers have documented the yield benefits of early planting, agronomists emphasize it is more important the soil is ready. A few days can make a tremendous difference in the soil’s condition. “Being patient will pay off,” Al-Kaisi stated. “Farmers need to know their own soil and their fields.” Planted in wet fields, young soybean seedlings could have problems with root development, which may, in turn lead to further problems. “I’d encourage farmers to plant seed with
excellent resistance to diseases,” Holmes advised. “Since the seed will likely be going in a cold, damp soil, it would be a good idea to treat it with a fungicide.” “There is no question that seed treatments can increase yield in fields where risk of seedling diseases are high,” stated ISU Plant Pathologist X.B. Yang. “Seed treatment will not improve germination rate, but will protect against further stand loss if fields have a history of damping off and the spring is wet. If the planting season is going to be cool and wet, the value of using treated seeds increases.” “Wet, saturated soil conditions at planting can increase the risk of damping-off caused by Pythium and Phytophthora,” stated ISU Plant Pathologist Alison Robertson. “These pathogens cause similar symptoms on soybean seedlings, and lab tests are usually required to distinguish which pathogen is present. Pythium prefers cooler, saturated soils and is more of a problem in early planted beans. Phytophthora may be an issue when the soil is warmer and saturated.” According to Robertson, soybean varieties with resistance to Phytophthora pathogen are available, but varieties with resistance to Pythium are not available. “Seed treatments can reduce risk of early season damping off from both diseases. Growers should consider a seed treatment if particular fields have a history of damping off,” Robertson said. “As the season progresses, there may be further effects from the winter that will pose problems later in the summer,” Wright stated. “For instance, we don’t yet know the impact of all the snow cover on the overwintering of the bean leaf beetle or aphids. Soybeans planted in compacted fields that have experienced problems with root development may be susceptible to problems with foliar diseases like sudden death syndrome (SDS). While SDS infection occurs shortly after germination, symptoms may not be apparent until later in the summer. “Additionally, if the young seedling roots have difficulty taking up enough potassium, those soybeans could be more attractive to soybean aphids later in the summer. There may also be issues of delayed maturity.” Time will tell on some of those issues. For now, Holmes summed up what farmers can do: “Be aware that compacted soil is wet soil. Try not to make the compaction worse. Wait until the soil is drier. Plant seed with excellent resistance to diseases. Since it will be going into cold, damp soil, treat seed with a fungicide and avoid making any more trips than absolutely necessary across a field with wet soil.”
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Projecting 2010 demand for Iowa crops ISU economist says corn likely to gain some acreage Demand for Iowa crops has been helped by outside influences, especially the recovery in energy prices. Ethanol margins have moved above breakeven and support for biofuels has been boosted by the substantial rise in crude oil prices over the past year, according to Chad Hart, Iowa State University Extension grain marketing economist. “The energy price recovery has helped ethanol margins remain positive over the past several months. Biofuels continue to see support from higher energy prices,” he stated. The turnaround has allowed U.S. ethanol production to continue growing. According to Hart, ethanol
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now ranks second only to livestock feed in demand for corn. “Projections for the 2009 crop show more than 4 billion bushels of corn heading to ethanol plants,” Hart said. “Looking beyond to the 2010 and 2011 crop years, ethanol demand will continue to build with the Renewable Fuels Standard.” In 2010, that standard requires production of 12.95 billion gallons of renewable fuels, up from 11.1 billion gallons in 2009. Hart said corn-based ethanol will account for much of the conventional biofuel portion of the standard, increasing corn demand for ethanol to 4.4 billion bushels in 2010 and 4.6 billion bushels in 2011. “Based on the standard, by 2015, more than 5 billion bushels of corn could be used for ethanol production,” he stated. Corn feed and residual demand is another projected increase over last year, Hart said. Feed demand,
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however, has declined with the financial woes facing the livestock industry. “Poultry, dairy, pork and beef producers have been reducing numbers,” he said. “From higher feed costs, lowered demand with the recession and the H1N1 outbreak, the livestock industry has encountered wave after wave of troubling news.” But, Hart added, futures prices for livestock and feed products at the close of 2009 suggest reason to hope for a rebound in the livestock industry moving through the summer. One sign of coming improvements is the projection for increased meat export demand with the drop in value of the U.S. dollar. For corn, livestock feed remains the largest demand category. “But it is also the demand category with the weakest outlook,” Hart said. “If the improved margins fail to materialize, feed demand will slip further.” Corn export demand is expected to rebound as well, also supported by the continued weakness in the U.S. dollar as well as recent approvals of GM corn varieties in Mexico and the European Union. For soybeans, exports are “the big story,” Hart stated. The strength of export demand has led the U.S. Department of Agriculture to increase its soybean export estimate several times. By example, he said China has already purchased more soybeans from the United States than Iowans produced in 2009. But, he added, Brazil and Argentina have shifted more area to soybean production, which will mean competition for U.S. growers. A potential for a recordsetting South American soybean crop has contributed to futures prices favoring corn for 2010, Hart said. He added, “But crop input costs have come down from last year’s highs, improving the economic outlook for both crops.” Estimates from ISU Extension show per-bushel costs of roughly $3.50 for corn and $8.67 for soybeans. Based on projected prices and costs, Hart said corn also holds a return advantage going into 2010. “So corn will likely gain acreage from soybeans and other crops in 2010,” he said. “But the land shifts will not be dramatic. Given the situation today, I expect corn plantings to be around 90 million acres, with soybean area falling to 77 million acres. As in previous years, other crops will lose area to corn and soybeans.”
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10 Steps to Better Marketing 1. Finalize 2010 Expenses • Crop Insurance – file claim on 2009 crop • Marketing Expense – budget for price insurance • Fuels, fertilizers, herbicides – expenses are down for 2010 - lock in • Machinery repairs/upgrades
2. Recognize the Fundamental/Technical Trends • Are prices moving higher/lower? – currently sideways to lower • Where does the trend change occur? – find trendlines • What action will I take when a change occurs? – sell cash, sell futures, buy puts, sell calls, etc. • Are supplies getting larger or smaller? – supplies are currently shrinking
3. Develop a Marketing Plan • Price objectives – projections, retracements, stops • Trigger points - date, price, basis etc. • Location – elevator, ethanol plant, private sale • Type of sale - options, hedge, cash • Risk management - price insurance, crop insurance, contracts • Write it down!! – eliminate the emotion!!
4. Find Someone to Help with Plan
• Goal is to be profitable, not sell on the highs • Be willing to spend money to make money options, insurance, etc.
• Independent 3rd party • Wife, Partner, Banker, Broker/Analyst
9. Embrace Changes
5. Diversify • Eccelesaties 11:1 and 11:2 states “cast your bread upon the waters, for after many days you will find it again. Give portions to seven, yes to eight, for you do not know what disaster may come upon the land.” • Use a combination of puts, calls, cash sales, hedges, basis contracts • Use more than one elevator, ethanol plant, private buyer/seller
• • • •
Overnight Trading – nearly 24 hours/day Electronic Trading Increased Volatility Increased Speculative Influence
10. Recognize the Opportunities • • • •
Better marketing opportunities Capitalize on opportunities More price risk Manage risk
6. Don’t Pick Tops or Bottoms • No one can do it • Chances of success are minimal • The market will clearly tell you when a top or bottom has occurred
7. Take Responsibility • It is your farm operation • You have to live with the results • Seek good advice, make great decisions
8. Farm to Make a Profit • Recognize opportunities – market moves to new highs, large price swings
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.
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Iowa Farm and Ranch
AUCTIONS THURSDAY, MARCH 11
TUESDAY, MARCH 23
Preconditioned Sale, Denison, Iowa. Auctioneers: Pauley Family Service. (D)
Farm Land Auction, R. Howard Shaw Family Trust, 237 areas m/l Bear Grove Noble TWP. Cass County, IA. Cass County Community Center, Atlantic, IA. Property location: 8 miles south east 2 miles to 650th street south 1/2 mile. LeRoy Phillips and Mark Ventiecher, Auctioneers. (ATL)
FRIDAY, MARCH 12 Dunlap Livestock Auction, Calf/Yearling. Auctioneers, Jim Jr., Jay, Jon, Cody Schaben, Don Stessman, Greg Drake.
THURSDAY, MARCH 25 SATURDAY, MARCH 13 Land Auction, 173.98 Acres, 2 Tracts, Monona County, IA. 10:30 a.m. at Blencoe Community Center in Blencoe, IA. Louise Carlson Estate, Owners. Russ and Brent McCall, Auctioneers. (D)
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 17 Dunlap Livestock Auction, Bred Female/Winther Blk Simmental Bulls. Auctioneers, Jim Jr., Jay, Jon, Cody Schaben, Don Stessman, Greg Drake. Mowery Auction Co., Farm Equipment, Industrial and Miscellaneous, Consigned Farm Equipment, Auctioneer: John Mowery. (D)
THURSDAY, MARCH 18 Bergren Real Estate and Auction, Thursday, March 18, 2010 at 10 a.m., Essex Community Building, Essex, Iowa, 47.56 Taxable Acres, SW 1/4 except lots one & two of section 2 Pierce Township, Page County Iowa. (IFR)
FRIDAY, MARCH 19 Dunlap Livestock Auction, Western Iowa Precondition. Auctioneers, Jim Jr., Jay, Jon, Cody Schaben, Don Stessman, Greg Drake.
Preconditioned Sale, 11:30 a.m. Denison, IA. Auctioneers, Pauley Family Auction Service. (D)
320 Acre Land Auction, N 1/2 Sec. 26 T83N R41W Crawford County Farm located NW of Dunlap, IA. Norma J. Andresen Estate, Owner. Ed Spencer & J.R. Pauley, Auctioneers. (D)
TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY, APRIL 6 & 7 Annual Spring Const. Equip. Auction, EBSCO, INC. AND OTHERS, 2862 WAGNER RD, WATERLOO, IOWA, 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. HILPIPRE AUCTION CO. WATERLOO, IA
FRIDAY, MARCH 26 Dunlap Livestock Auction, Calf/Yearling. Auctioneers, Jim Jr., Jay, Jon, Cody Schaben, Don Stessman, Greg Drake. The Armory, Denison, Household, Kenny & Maxine Buchanan, owners. Auctioneers, Pauley Family Auction Service (D)
SATURDAY, MARCH 27
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 7 Dunlap Livestock Auction, Bred Female. Auctioneers, Jim Jr., Jay, Jon, Cody Schaben, Don Stessman, Greg Drake.
THURSDAY, APRIL 8 Special Calf & Yearling Sale, 11:30 a.m. Denison, IA. Auctioneers, Pauley Family Auction Service. (D)
Midwest Ag and Construction Auctions, 10:00 am, 1688 Highway 9, Larchwood, IA 51241. We are excited to host the first auction at our new state-of-the-art facility Saturday, Mach 27, 10:00 am. View list at www.bidmacauctions.com.
Dunlap Livestock Auction, Calf/Yearling. Auctioneers, Jim Jr., Jay, Jon, Cody Schaben, Don Stessman, Greg Drake.
SUNDAY, MARCH 28
Carroll Machinery Auction, Auctioneers: Scharfenkamp, Green, Ludwig, Hamme , Pauley. (DEN)
14th Annual Consignment Auction, 9:30 a.m. Westfair Fairgrounds, Council Bluffs, IA. Gary Juranek & Associates, Auctioneers. (N)
MONDAY, MARCH 29 Dunlap Livestock Auction, EAGA Angus Bulls. Auctioneers, Jim Jr., Jay, Jon, Cody Schaben, Don Stessman, Greg Drake.
SATURDAY, MARCH 20 Special Cattle Sale, Anita Livestock Auction, Anita, IA 11:00 a.m. Weigh ups; 12:30 p.m. feeders. Bernard Vais and Jess Vais, Auctioneers. (AUD)
SATURDAY, APRIL 3 Denison Livestock Auction Helen Boeltger Estate Household Auction, Auctioneers, Pauley Family Auction Service. (D)
TUESDAY, MARCH 30 Schleis Auction Service, Tuesday, March 30, 2010, 10:30 AM, Dana Hall, Danbury, IA, ESTATE LAND AUCTION, 179.13 Acres, 2 miles East of Danbury on Hwy 175 (IFR)
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 31 Pauley Bros Annual Mashinery Sale, Call to get machinery consigned. Pauley Family Auction Service. (D)
FRIDAY, APRIL 9
SATURDAY, APRIL 10 Machinery Consignment Sale, 10:00 a.m. Anita Livestock Auction, Anita, IA, Bernard Vais & Jesse Vais, Auctioneers. (AUD) Stabe Auction Spring Farm & Livestock Equip. Auction, 10:00 a.m. 6 miles E of Hinton, IA on C-60. Stabe Auction. (D) Denison Livestock Auction Crawford County Surplus Sale, Auctioneers, Pauley Family Auction Service. (D)
SATURDAY, APRIL 17 Dunlap Livestock Auction, Iowa Cattlemen Bulls. Auctioneers, Jim Jr., Jay, Jon, Cody Schaben, Don Stessman, Greg Drake.
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 21 Dunlap Livestock Auction, Calf/Yearling. Auctioneers, Jim Jr., Jay, Jon, Cody Schaben, Don Stessman, Greg Drake.
FRIDAY, APRIL 23
Sunday, March 28, 2010 9:30 A.M. Westfair Fairgrounds, Council Bluffs, IA Selling Farm & Construction Equipment, Pickups, Hay, Primitives, Shop & Lawn Equipment. NO HOUSEHOLD, TIRES OR JUNK!
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Don’t miss the fun!
84-IFR(IFR March 2010-ROCK VALLEY AUCTION)RS
FARM LAND AUCTION 237 Acres M/L Bear Grove, Noble TWP CASS COUNTY, IOWA Tuesday, March 23, 2010 • 10:00 AM *Sale Location: Cass County Community Center, Atlantic IA Property Location: 8 miles South of Atlantic IA on Hwy 71 to Hwy 92, East 2 miles to 650th St, South ½ mile. From Cumberland IA: South to Hwy 92, West 4 miles to 650th St, South ½ Mile. From Lyman IA: 2 miles north on Hwy 71 to Hwy 92, east 2, south 2. (Sections 35 & 36 Bear Grove TWP and Section 2 Noble TWP). Brief Legal: SE 1/4, Sec 35 T-75-N R-36-W and SW ½, SW ¼, Sec 36 T-75-N R36-W and 24.6 acres N ½, NE ¼, 2 T-74-N R-36-W. FSA: Farmland 237 acres - Cropland 207.1; 2009 Crop Certification: 182.1 row crop; 25 acres CRP $4095 / Yr. Expires: 2017; Farm # 4599. Tracts 6294 & 6509 Court House: 230.9 Taxable Acres $4082 / Yr. Note: This is a very nice tract of bare farmland with an average CSR of 73.2. There is 140 acres with CSR ave of 88. (92/A has a 91 CSR) (Approximate CSR, obtained NRCS USDA) Stalk ground has been chisled and NH3 has been applied to bean stubble. Buyer will agree to pay for the NH3 product at closing. Buyer to have full Possession for 2010 Crop Year. TERMS: Successful Bidder will sign real estate contract immediately after the sale and deposit 10% of the total sale price, earnest money to be held in Broker Trust Acct. Balance will be due on or before April 20, 2010 in exchange for Deed and Abstract showing merchantable title subject to any easements of record. Full Possession to be given at closing. Buyer may enter property April 15, 2010, at there own risk. Buyer will be responsible for their own Title Opinion. Bids are not subject to finance. Financing arrangements must be made before auction date. Property taxes prorated to closing date. Note: Property Connection Real Estate represents the Sellers at this auction. Any announcements made sale day will take precedence over all printed material. All information provided was gathered from sources deemed reliable but not guaranteed by Property Connection Real Estate. Bidders are urged to inspect the property and verify any information to their satisfaction.
R. Howard Shaw Family Trust Charles N. Edwards, Trustee For more information call: Leroy Phillips 712-249-1606 or Mark Ventiecher 712-779-0169 Sale arranged and conducted by Property Connection Real Estate 510 Poplar St., Atlantic IA 50022 Dennis ‘Leroy’ Phillips Broker/Auctioneer ~ Diane Milner / Agent Office 712-243-4408 ~ Fax 712-243-4356 ~ firstname.lastname@example.org Cell Phone 712-249-1606 ~ westerniowamls.com 1-IFR 3(ShawProperty Connection RE)PS
Dunlap Livestock Auction, Bred Female. Auctioneers, Jim Jr., Jay, Jon, Cody Schaben, Don Stessman, Greg Drake.
Estate Farm Machinery!
Saturday, March 27, 2010 • 11:00 AM 11671 180th St., Yale, Iowa
6 miles north of Hwy 44 on D Ave (P-46) to 180th St. (F-25) & 1 1/2 miles west or 5 1/2 miles east of Yale, Iowa 1991 John Deere 8760 4WD diesel tractor, 18.4x42 radials S#003841, 9032 hrs.;John Deere Max Emerge II 16RN, front fold planter, disc openers, John Deere monitor; 1981 John Deere 4640 PS diesel tractor, front auxiliary fuel tank, front weights S#21085R; Brent 640 gravity wagon; 1997 Barrett 8’x24’ aluminum trailer, 2 center gates, w/slats; Meyers M#350 tandem spreader, like new; Kinze 400 bu grain cart; Schuler M#175BF feed wagon; Fox “Super 1000” 2 row chopper; JD #400 grinder/mixer; 1999 Ford F350 1 ton 4x4, ext cab pickup, flat bed, auto, 195,000 miles; JD 675B Skidloader. John Deere #331 wing disc (new cone blades); John Deere 230 center fold disc; John Deere #724 25-ft. soil finisher; John Deere 15’ batwing mower; John Deere 36” field cultivator; Kilbros 300 bu. gravity flow seed wagon; Big Bin gravity flow wagon; John Deere 3 pt, 30-ft. rotary hoe; John Deere #68 auger wagon; IH #700 8-bottom plow, auto, reset; H & S (6 bale) bale mover, like new!; (2) John Deere bale spear/pallet forks for JD 500-600-700 series loaders; John Deere bucket & grapple forks for JD 500-600-700 series loaders; Bush Hog #121 3-pt. blade, like new; portable livestock scales; (5) Sioux feed bunks; Super Chief 3 pt auger; 10” grain auger; feeders; poly water tank; (2) 500 gal fuel tanks w/elect. pumps; 400 gal fuel tanks w/elect pump; 400 gal fuel tank w/elect pump; 3 pt. Quick Tach hitch for Cat II/lll; shop equipment; Magna Force vertical tank air compressor; DeWalt chop saw; Hobart Stickmate LX welder; Earthquake gas post auger; Dayton bench grinder on stand; Dayton floor model drill press; acetylene outfit; 12 ton floor jack; antique square drawer combination safe; John Deere #737 Commercial Zero Turn mower w/60” deck. Some home furnishings but fewer small items. Please be prompt!
Max McCuen Estate Daugherty Auction and Real Estate Services, Inc. Kelly Daugherty Owner, Auctioneer • Chad Daugherty, Auctioneer Adel, Iowa (515) 993-4159 email@example.com
See us on the web at www.daughertyauction.com
Check Us Out On The Web @ www.iowafarmandranch.com
Iowa Farm and Ranch
AUCTIONS STABE CONSIGNMENT SALE CONSIGNMENTS WANTED Machinery, Livestock Equip. & More Saturday, April 10 • 10:00 A.M. 6 mi. east of Hinton, IA on C- 60 Call early to get your items advertised. Aug. sale over 1,500 buyers for all types of Tractors- Combines - Farm, Livestock & Antique Equip. - Lawn Equip., - Tools & Much More. stabeauctionandrealty.com
FOR SALE 160 Acres - Burt County, NE Pivot Irrigated Farm Ground North of Tekamah, NE
Thursday, March 18, 2010 at 10 a.m. Essex Community Building, Essex, Iowa
“YOUR FARM & RANCH SPECIALISTS”
Farm Location: Brief Legal Description: SW 1/4 except lots one & two of section 2 Pierce Township, Page County Iowa • Size: 47.56 taxable acres • Taxes: $650.00 annual • Cropland acres: 45.9 • Corn base: NA • Corn yiel: NA • Bean base: 25.7 • Bean Yield: 34 • CSR: Est. 70 by Page Co. NRCS • Lease: Not rented for 2010, can be leased back to current tenant Kenny Bruce • Farm information available at Mont. Co. FSA and NRCS office. • Terms: 20% down day of auction entering into a 10 year contract @ 6% interest • Agency - Bergren Real Estate and Auction are sellers agents. • Closing Agent - Norris Law Firm, Shenandoah, Iowa • Note: This is a great opportunity for someone to purchase productive farmland located close to excellent grain markets. Seller is selling with very attractive terms. The property would have an excellent building site also on paved road and rural water. • Information received from sources believed to be reliable, but not guaranteed by Bergren Real Estate or seller. Buyers are invited to do their own research prior to auction.
Jim Stock 1-402-920-0604 John Stock 1-402-920-3180
Ph: Stabe Auction Co. Randy 712-540-9640 • Vernon 712-947-4801
1-800-WE SELL 8 • www.stockra.com
FARMLAND SALES • Private Treaty • Public Auction Call for details Ed Spencer Auctioneer/Broker 402-510-3276 712-544-2151 www.edspencer.com 7-IFR 3(farmlandsalesSpencerrealty)SS
1-IFR 3(160 acres Burt Co.StockRE)SS
CARROLL MACHINERY AUCTION 712-792-3170 Next consignment sale will be Friday, April 9th . Demand remains strong for clean machinery. We need your listings by Thursday, March 25th for complete advertisement. Farm sales welcome. visit us at www.carrollmachineryauction.com
Check Us Out On The Web @ www.iowafarmandranch.com
Land Auction 47.56 Taxable Acres
John & Karen Scharfenkamp, Owners and Managers, 712-822-5589 or 712-830-7731 Randy Drees, Assistant Manager & Yard Man 712-830-5777
Verilee Nicholas Auctioneer: Steve Bergren 712-789-0847 or 712-778-2242 Bergren Real Estate and Auction <www.bergrenrealestateandauction.com>
85-IFR MARCH(NEED LISTINGS-CARROLL MACHINERY)CB
1 IFR March 2010 (bergenfornicholas Bergren)BS
301 E. Frederick St. • Milford, IL 60953 Ph: 815-889-4191 • Fax: 815-889-5365 www.mowreyauction.com March 17, 2010 • 8:00 a.m. Chicago Time TRACTORS '98 JD 9300, P.S., 20.8-42 W/DUALS, DEL CAB, 4X4 #P010772 "AG TRACTOR" '98 JD 9200, 41XX HRS, 20.8-42 DUALS, 3PT, NEW INJECTORS #10250 JD 8640, 3PT, PTO, 20.8-38 DUALS #710008 JD 8420 W/DUALS #P021780, 2500 HRS, 46" DUALS JD 8420 #P032129, 4500 HRS, 50" DUALS '00 JD 8410 MFWD, 3900 HRS, FRT WTS, REAR WTS, FRT FENDER, DEL CAB, T.L. Q-HITCH, 6 NEW F/S TIRES, 1-OWNER #P006786 '97 JD 8400, 79XX HRS, 18.4-46, 1-OWNER, #P011186 "SHARP" '98 JD 8300T, 3088 HRS, 24" BELTS, 20 FRT WTS, 1-OWNER #T902144 '05 JD 7920 MFWD, 4000 HRS, IVT TRANS, 46" W/DUALS, 4 HYD #001454 "NICE" JD 7810 MFWD, 18.4-42, P.SHIFT, 4400 HRS, NO DUALS #P010812 '94 JD 7800, P.S., MFWD, 42" NO DUALS, 3HYD, CAB, #P007099 JD 7800 MFWD, 18.4-42 DUALS, 3HYD, FRT/REAR WTS, 4900 HRS #9140 "SUPER NICE" JD 7210 #3287, W/740 LDR, 3700 HRS, SINC ROW TRANS, 3 REMOTE W/JOYSTCK, 18.4-38 TIRES JD 6330 PREMIUM, MFWD, 706 HRS, R.P. P-QUAD, LEFT REV, 6 FRT WTS, 2HYD, TOP LINK #H550627 '88 JD 4850 MFD, 18.4-42 DUALS, 3HYD, FRT FENDER, 5700 HRS, 1-OWNER #11918 JD 4850, 2WD, 18.4-42 DUALS, 3HYD, 5000 HRS #12602 JD 4760, MECH FRT WHEEL DRIVE, TRIPLE REMOTES, 18.4-46 TIRES, RECENT ENG/TRANS WORK JD 4640 #022823RW JD 4630, CAH, QUAD, 18.4-42 DUALS, WTS #12462 "VERY NICE" JD 4520, NO CAB #5622 '90 JD 4455, CAH, P.S., 18.4-42 DUALS, 3 HYD, 7050 HRS, 2WD, #010713 "VERY NICE" (NEW PS-REAR END-HYD PUMP 05/09) '86 JD 4450, QUAD, 7141 HRS #23200 JD 4440 #6365R JD 4430 #03445R JD 4250 #11646 JD 4240 #000816 '82 JD 4240, 4100 HRS, #4240H030095 '76 JD 4230, POWERSHIFT #37235 '77 JD 4230, 8000 HRS JD 4000 #26866 '88 JD 3155, ROPS, MFWD, W/JD 265 LDR JD 3020 WF 1 HYD, 2923 HRS #132302 JD 3020 #TG5605 '91 CIH 7140 MFWD, 4SPD, REVERSER, Q-HITCH, 4550 HRS, 540/1000 PT #35741 CIH 7130, 2WD #19058 CIH 7110, MFWD, 3834 HRS, DUALS CIH 5130 #1017000 CIH 1486 #13177 CIH 1206 #110990 CIH 1086 #5580 CIH 986, CAH, 3PT, 2HYD, 2PTO "GOOD" '80 CIH 986, 2WD #24648 "SUPER SHARP" CIH 966 #7393 CIH 856 #26363 CIH 674 W/LDR, DIESEL, VERY GOOD MECH. #108032 '00 CIH MX200, 2305 HRS, MFWD, 18.4-46 DUALS, 3 HYD, 3PTO #JJA0107705 "VERY SHARP" WHITE 2-135 #299170-415 OLIVER 1850 #175287 '74 MF 1105, OPEN, OH 60 HRS AGO '79 MF 285, OPEN, NEW TIRES
'96 CAT 45, 3PT PTO, TRACK, 7000 HRS, 70% BELTS #10R01026 AC 175 #6780 COMBINES '05 JD 9860 STS #710719, CTM, 1200/800 HRS, 20.8-42, 28L26 REARS, 2WD, BIN EXT, GS W/DISPLAY JD 9770 STS, 1084/775 HRS, CONTOUR MASTER, 800 70R38 TIRES, 28L26 REAR, FACTORY BIN EXT, LONG UNLOAD 20' TOPPER #725179 JD 9760, 1561/1083 HRS, MAUER BIN EXT, DUALS 20.8-42, REAR 28L-26 GY #711729 JD 9760 STS #705743 '07 JD 9760 STS, 1067/730 HRS, CTM, GREENSTAR, REMOTE HEATED MIRRORS, 20' UNLOAD MAUER BIN EXT, DUALS 18.4-42 FS, 18.4-26 REAR FS, HEAD SET CONTROLS, HIGH CAP UNLOAD CHOPPER#721756 '04 JD 9760, 2074/1333 HRS, J&M BIN EXT, DUALS FS 20.8-42 FRT, FS 28L-26 REAR #706733 '06 JD 9760 STS, 1775/1280 HRS, CTM, DUALS 20.8-42 GY, 2WD, 18.4-26 REAR TIRES, CHOPPER, HIGH CAPACITY LONG UNLOAD, BIN EXT #717239 '01 JD 9750 STS, 4X4 #691692, L.L. 20.8-38, CHOPPER, BIN EXT. '04 JD 9660, MAUER BIN EXT, 1654/1345 HRS, DUALS 20.8-38, REAR 18.24-26 #705655 '04 JD 9660, GS W/DISPLAY, 1600/1200 HRS, SIDEHILL #706175 '04 JD 9660, 20.8-38 FS REAR TIRES, 18.4-26, J&M BIN EXT, CTM, 1478/1064 HRS #705942 '06 JD 9660, DUALS 20.8-38 FS, 18.4-26 REAR, FACTORY BIN EXT, CHOPPER, 20' UNLOAD, CTM, 1127/753 HRS, GS, NO DISPLAY #716365 JD 9650, 1869/1335 HRS, MAUER BIN EXT, TITAN DUALS 18.4-42, REAR FS 16.9-26 #686385 '01 JD 9650, CONTOUR MASTER, 20.8-38 GY DUALS, 18.4-26 REAR TIRES, CHOPPER, LONG UNLOAD, MAUER BIN EXT, 2970/2114- HRS #691295 '02 JD 9650 STS, LEVELLAND, 20.8-42 FS DUALS, 18.4-26 REAR, CHOPPER, LONG UNLOAD, AUGER, DEL MAUER BIN EXT, 2780/1955 HRS #696730 '98 JD 9610, C.M., 18.4-38 DUALS, 2WD, CHOP, BIN EXT #676527 '98 JD 9610, 18.4-38 FS DUALS EXC, 18.4-26 REAR, HEAVY DUTY SPINDLES, CHOPPER, TWIN VITATOE CHAFF SPREADER, 20' UNLOAD AUGER, MAUER BIN EXT, 3080/2113 HRS #678771 "VERY NICE" '97 JD 9600, 3600/2200 HRS, 4X4, CONTOUR, DUALS #671636 JD 9560 #715628, 877/638 HRS, CTM, DUALS/SINGLES, BIN EXT '91 JD 9500, 30.5-32 TIRES, 14.9-24 REAR, CHOPPER, 17' UNLOAD AUGER, FACTORY BIN EXT, 3670/2640 HRS #640862 JD 9500, 24.5-32, FACTORY BIN EXT, BIN EXT, CHOPPER, 17' UNLOAD AUGER #638167 '95 JD 9500 SIDEHILL, 3700/2700 HRS, 30.532, CHOP, 2-JD CHAFF MAUER EXT #660592 JD 8820 4X4 CHOP#416180 JD 7720 TITAN II #620675 JD 4420 #451315 '97 CIH 2166, 24.5-32 FS LIKE NEW, 2WD, BIN EXT, MAUER BIN EXT, LONG UNLOAD, SPECIALTY ROTOR, AG LEADER MONITOR #182218 CIH 1680, 24.5-32 FRT GY TIRES, 14.9-24 REAR, CHOPPER, 3435 HRS #44531 CIH 1680 #45455 CIH 1680 #028882
CIH 1660, 30.5-32, R.T., 3300 HRS #37902 "VERY NICE" CIH 1660 #36673 '02 GLEANER R62, 18.4-32 FRT DUALS, 16.924 REAR TIRES, 1867/1128 HRS #62136 TILLAGE 2 - JD 1630 PLOW DISC JD 1000 F.CULT JD 985 F. CULT 48' #000556 JD 980 F.CULT 44' W/SPIKE HARROW JD 980 28' F. CULT 3 BAR COIL TINE "SAME AS NEW" JD 980 F.CULT 27' W/COIL HARROW JD 845 16R CULT C-SHANK, NO JOLLY CRANKS JD 845 CULT 12R JD 724 SOIL FINISHER 26' #001536 JD 712 DISC CHISEL JD 650 DISC, 11" SPACING, 24' "VERY NICE" JD 630 DISC, 29' JD 630 DISC #15256 JD 630 25' DISC, 7 1/2" SPACE JD 510 5X DISC RIPPER JD 230 DISC, 20' JD 200 CRUMBLER JD 30' FLAT FOLD HOE "GOOD WHEELS" JD TW PLOW DISC CIH 4300, 30' C-SHANK, W/SPRING HARROW IH 770 OFFSET DISC CIH 496 DISC, 24', 9" SPACING "VERY NICE" CIH 496 25' DISC CIH 470 DISC 16' 2 - CIH 37 DISC 9' CIH 50' CRUMBLER CIH 10' WHEEL DISC WILRICH DISC RIPPER 5X WILRICH 657 DISC CHISEL WILRICH 5000 #452370 WHITE 263 DISC WHITE 252 DISC UNVERFERTH ZONEBUILDER SUNFLOWER SOIL SAVER SUNFLOWER 7332 ROLLING BASKET '00 SUNFLOWER 1233 DISC, 21', 9" SPACINGS SUNFLOWER 1231 DISC, 27' SUNFLOWER 32' SOIL FINISHER "EXC COND", REPAINTED AND REBUILT MILLER 14' OFFSET DISC, 3BAR H.D. "EXC" MF 4X 3PT PLOW M&W 1465 CHISEL PLOW 7X LANDALL 875 TILLALL, 21', FLAT FOLD W/SPIKE HARROW & REEL LANDALL 2320 DISC RIPPER KRAUSE 4990 ROCK FLEX DISC 29' KRAUSE 4990 ROCK FLEX DISC 31' KRAUSE 4850 DISC RIPPER 18', DOMINATOR, LOADED W/OPTIONS '04 KRAUSE 4850, 7X DOMINATOR, 12' #1069 "EXC COND" KEWANEE 20' MULCHER DMI F.CULT DMI 730 ECOLO-TIGER DMI 5X DISC RIPPER BRILLION XFOLD PACKER, 33' BRILLION MULCHER 15' BRILLION 32' ROLLER GLENCOE 9X SOIL SAVER PLANTER / DRILLS JD 8300 DRILL JD 8300 DRILL JD 7200 PLANTER, 12R, WING FOLD #302541 '06 JD 1890 40' AIR SEEDER W/1990 270 BU, SELF LOADING COMMODITY CART W/MONITOR '97 JD 1760 12R30 PLANTER #670760 '04 JD 1590 DRILL, 15', 10" SPACING #705429 "EXC" '99 JD 1560 DRILL, 20', W/MARKERS, 2PT HITCH #681605
'99 JD 1560 DRILL, 20', W/MARKERS, DOLLY #680354 '99 JD 1560 20', 2PT #681095 '97 JD 750 DRILL, 20', DOLLY WHEEL, YETTER MARKERS, NEW BLADES & BOOTS #19323 '95 JD 750 DRILL, DOLLY, 15' #12233 JD 750 20' DRILL, 10" SPACING 2 - '98 JD 750 DRILL, NT, 15', DRY FERT, ON JD TANDEM HITCH #20430/22761 JD 515 DRILL ON TILL CART #X001873 "LIKE NEW" JD 455 DRILL, 35' W/MARKERS, 7 1/2" SPACING "REBUILT-VERY NICE" CIH 5400 DRILL, 20' W/YETTER CART, 15" SPACING "VERY NICE" CIH 900 PLANTER #1464 CIH 800 PLANTER W/MONITOR WHITE 6122, 12-30", INSECTICIDE, VERTICAL FOLD WHITE 6100 8R PLANTER, 36" SPACING, DRY FERT AND NO-TILS WHITE 5100, 12-30", NO TILL, LIQ FERT, VERTICAL FOLD TYE 15' DRILL #D-5-1245-8 TYE 15' DRILL ON NO TILL CART KINZIE 3600, 16-31, NT PLANTER #614876 '02 KINZIE 3600 12-23, NO TIL, COMBOS W/INSECT "SUPER SHARP" KINZIE 3600 PLANTER, 16-31, LOADED, CORN/BEAN, NO-TILL COMBOS, CAST CLOSING #618777 "SUPER NICE" HAYBUSTER NT DRILL 12' W/GRASS SEED GP 30' NT DRILL BRILLION 10' SEEDER CORN HEADS JD 1293, KNIFE, HYD #695980 '96 JD 1293 #665871 '96 JD 1293 #665840 '94 JD 1293 #655885 '06 JD 1293 #715836 '90 JD 1243 #635791 JD 893 #685232 JD 844 #031848 3 - JD 843 2 - JD 643 JD 443 JD 6R22 #284190 JD 6R #473920 CIH 1083 8R #149325 2 - CIH 1063 2 - CIH 1044 IH 883 9R #005547 GRAIN HEADS 10 - JD 925F JD 924F #631892 4 - JD 922F '02 JD 922R #695304 4 - JD 920F JD 918F #690504 '84 JD 653A #610456 JD 635F #725213 JD 630F, CM, HYD FORE/AFT #711065 4 - JD 630F #716555 JD 625F #720794 '07 JD 625 #720717 JD 622F #725148 3 - JD 220 JD 218R #442167 2 - JD 212, 5 BELT PICKUP HEADS CIH 820 #1780 2 - CIH 1020 20' CIH 1020 15' #3036 '00 CIH 1020F, 20', 3" FA TRACKER #315735 CIH 1015, 6 BELT PICKUP HEAD #JJC0051442 '02 GLEANER 800 25' FORAGE '06 JD MOCO 946, 13' W/RUBBER ROLLERS
'96 JD 720 MOCO, NEW U-JOINTS IN '08, NEW WOBBLE BOX IN '09 JD 566 BALER, NET WRAP KICKER 6000 BALES #145826 '94 JD 535 R. BALER, NEW TINES, BELTS, BEARINGS, HINGES, SEALS, & TOP ROLLER IN '09 JD 120 FLAIL SHREDDER JD 120 20' STALK CHOPPER "VERY NICE" CIH 3 SECTION CRUMBLER VERMEER WR22 HAY RAKE, 10 WHEEL '08 RAFTER M EQUIPMENT, 10 BALE ACCUM AND GRAPPLE, LESS THAN 1000 BALES, TIES BALES TOGETHER NH RAKE 2 - NH HAY TETTER NH 575 WIRE BALER NH 355 GRINDER/MIXER '08 FRONTIER 1008 WHEEL RAKE, USED IN '09 ONLY ARTSWAY GRINDER/MIXER WAGONS / GRAIN CARTS M&W 4800 GRAIN CART (CORNER AUGER) DMI 280 WAGON W/EZ TRAIL AUGER, W/TARP BRENT 772 W/ROLL TARP SEVERAL GRAVITY WAGONS MOWERS / CUTTERS JD HX15 BUSHOG MOWER JD 2018 ROTARY MOWER JD 1518 BATWING MOWER WOODS 3180 BATWING MOWER WOODS 3120 BATWING M&W 1530 BATWING MOWER LANDPRIDE 15' BATWING 2 - BUSHOG DITCHBANK MOWER BATWING HX90 MOWER 20', 8 TIRES INDUSTRIAL CASE W14 WHEEL LDR "EXC COND" CASE 1838 SK LDR, 2500 HRS "VERY NICE" '87 CASE 850D DOZER, 80HP #7403722 VERMEER V5800 #311000657 REYNOLDS 17C DIRT PAN MICHIGAN L50 LDR #60520 KOMATSU D53-16 CRAWLER TRACTOR, CANOPY #65861 CAT TRACK MINI EXCAVATOR W/X-BUCKET #4NZ00533 MISCELLANEOUS JD 148 LDR JD HERB & INSECT BOXES JD GEAR (ON STEEL WHEELS) JD 785 MANURE SPREADER JD 6500 SPRAYER, HI CYCLE, 60', F.F., BOOM #2212 JD 4X2 GATOR COMPLETE SET OF DRY FERT FOR JD 7000 6R COMPLETE SET OF DRY FERT FOR JD 7000 4R 12 INSECTICIDE BOXES W/DRIVES OFF WHITE 6300 PLANTER TOP AIR SPRAYER 1000 GAL STAINLESS STEEL TANK ON TRAILER 1200 GAL STAINLESS STEEL TANK ON FRAME '09 RICHIGER 283 GRAIN BAGGER, R9 "DEMO ONLY" RACK WAGON NH 520 MANURE SPREADER NH 304 MANURE SPREADER NH 190 MANURE SPREADER '92 JET SKI W/'95 VALU TRAILER 4 IN 1 HYDRAULIC BUCKET '02 HARDI COMMANDER 1200 GAL SPRAYER '97 HARDI 940 SPRAYER, 60' BOOM #3335 FORD B-104 3PT BACKHOE #88M20L1148 EZ GO GOLF CART W/CANOPY, 2 SEATER #2345777 DRY FERTILIZER
2 - CONTAINER 40' BRANDT 4000 GRAIN VAC ALTEC P.H. DIGGER BOOM AG CHEM 1603 FLOATER AG CHEM 1064, S.S. 90' BOOM, MONITOR #L10022408 ABSOLUTE EQUIPMENT MM KTA #30566 "AS IS" OLIVER 88D #11712 "AS IS" GP 15' NT DRILL CIH 820 15' #2175 KINZIE 2300, 12-23, NO TILLS #600663 IH 4500 24' F.CULT, SPIKE DRAG ROLLING BASKET HARROWDUNHAM CULTIMULCHER BRILLION F.CULT JD 7200 PLANTER 12R #401006 JD 7200 16R PLANTER '01 JD 1720 PLANTER, 16R30", STACKER #690212 JD 750 15' DRILL, W/GRASS SEED #1006 CIH 5400 DRILL #0446321 '06 KINZIE 3650, 16-31 NO-TILS, COMMODITY FILL, KP II MONITOR #655186 "SUPER NICE" GP 1520P DRILL #10484C GP DRILL, 13' CONV NH 315 WIRE TIE BALER CIH TD4 CRAWLER #A313 OWATONA HAY CONDITIONER TITLED EQUIPMENT '98 IH 4700 AWD BKT TRUCK, 37' REACH, A.T., 466 D. ENG '99 IH 4700 BKT TRUCK, 37' REACH, A.T., 466 D. ENG '95 KENWORTH T800 SEMI #1XKDDE9XOSJ664867 '78 FRUEHF SS TANK, 6700 GAL #UNZ592424 PJ CC 222 22' TRAILER JON GOLDENSTEIN & SONS (815) 471-2947 LILLISTON 4R 2000 CULTIVATOR JD 7000 4R PLANTER W/INSECTICIDE IHC 133 4R CULTIVATOR W/SHIELDS IH 55 PULL-TYPE CHISEL PLOW, 11' W/SPRINGS 4 SECTION HARROW ON CART FORD 3PT SICKLE MOWER 3PT ROTARY MOWER SPRAYER 2 - KINZIE PUSHER PLANTER UNITS ABSOLUTE UNUSED LOWE HYD AUGER, 750CH W/9" & 12", W/SKID STEER Q-ATTACH UNUSED LOWE HYD AUGER, 750CH W/12", W/SKID STEER Q-ATTACH UNUSED STOUT BRUSH GRAPPLE W/SKID STEER Q-ATTACH UNUSED STOUT 72" HDU BRUSH GRAPPLE W/SKID STEER Q-ATTACH UNUSED STOUT GRAPPLE BUCKET 72" W/SKID STEER Q-ATTACH UNUSED STOUT MATERIAL BUCKET, 72" W/SKID STEER Q-ATTACH UNUSED STOUT MANURE BUCKET, 72" W/SKID STEER Q-ATTACH UNUSED STOUT ROCK BUCKET GRAPPLE W/SKID STEER Q-ATTACH UNUSED GRAPPLE ATTACHMENT ADD-ON 2 - UNUSED SKID STEER PLATE UNUSED PALLET FORKS, 48" W/SKID STEER Q-ATTACH
NEXT AUCTION APRIL 21, 2010 8:00 A.M. CHICAGO TIME MOWREY AUCTION CO., INC. LICENSE #044000247, JON MOWREY LICENSE #041000416 EQ. MUST BE REMOVED IN 30 DAYS OF PURCHASE. PLEASE BRING BANK LETTER OF CREDIT IF YOU HAVE NEVER BEEN HERE. 1-IFR(MARCH 2010-MOWREY AUCTION)MS
Iowa Farm and Ranch
AUCTIONS ESTATE LAND AUCTION Tuesday, March 30, 2010 • 10:30 AM
Sale location: Sale held at Dana Hall, Danbury, IA
Location: 300th Street and Kiwi Avenue From Boyden, IA 2 mi. E on Hwy 18 and 2 mi. N on Kiwi Avenue From Sheldon, 5 mi. W on Hwy 18 and 2 mi N on Kiwi Avenue
CHECK OUT OUR WEBSITE FOR FULL AD AND PICTURES!! WWW.VANDERWERFFANDASSOCIATES.COM
John R Ver Meer Farm Corp. - Owners Rich h Vanderr Werfff A Sanborn,, IA 712-261-0298 8
Auctioneers Todd d Hattermann n Dennyy O’Bryan Paullina,, IA A Cherokee,, IA A 712-348-0111 1 712-255-4876
FARM LOCATION: Farm is located 2 miles East of Danbury on Hwy 175. GENERAL DESCRIPTION: This farm consists of mostly Maple River Bottom ground, and has consistently high yields over past years. This farm has been in a good rotation program and is a well maintained farm. Farm #644 Tract #2446 Cropland: 175.46 CRP 3.67 Contract Period 11/1/2002-9/30/2013 Taxable Acres: Approx. 219.40 Taxes: Approx. $5,238 Corn Base: 105.0 Soybeans: 66.6 CSR: Approx. 67
Esther Schlinz Estate: Owner Valley Realty, Real Estate Broker For more information go to: www.schleisauctions.com Jane Zebus (712) 568-3924 or Jean Norberg (712) 233-2811 Sale conducted by:
Schleis Auction Service Auctioneers: Dick Schleis: 712-880-7000 • Larry Feddersen: 712-490-6395 • Steve Kuhlmann: 712-885-2268 Closing Attorney James Gaukel
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
SATURDAY, MARCH 27 • 10:00 AM Larchwood, IA
15 miles Southeast of Sioux Falls Highway 42 to Highway 9
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STILL ACCEPTING ALL EQUIPMENT CONSIGNMENTS AT OUR NEW LOCATION!
DRIVE-THROUGH AUCTION FOR ALL ROLLING EQUIPMENT World Class Customer Service Bobcat 753 Skid Loader; 1991 IHC 4700 Service Truck; 2006 Doonan Trailer; 2006 Doonan Trailer; 2006 Case 445CT Skid Loader; Bradco 42" Pallet Forks; M-Line K-1475 Auger Attachment; 2004 Big Tow Tandem Axle Trailer; 2009 Gulf Stream G-Force Travel Trailer; 2000 Freightliner FLD120 Tractor; 2004 Chevy Silverado Pickup; 1985 Yanmar 1510 Tractor; Single Axle Trailer; 1975 IHC 100 Hydro Tractor; 16' Flatbed Trailer; Oliver 1650 Tractor; 1990 Miller M-12 Loader; New Holland 785 Skid Loader; New Holland 785 Skid Loader; 1996 IHC 4700 Dump Truck; 2004 Ford F350 Dually Pickup; 1993 Stoughton Dry Van Trailer; 1975 IHC 1066 Tractor; 1990 Case IH 7130 Tractor; 1958 IHC 460 Tractor; 1987 John Deere 850 Tractor; 2004 Cat 545B Tractor; Gehl 4835 Skid Steer; DriAll 275 Bushel Grain Dryer; 2010 Shop Built Bale Mover; IHC 490 Disk; IHC 480 Disk; IHC 620 Press Drill; Wilrich 4800 Field Cultivator; 2006 John Deere 348 Baler; 2003 Bale Band-It; IHC 133 Cultivator 6 Row; IHC Gear 16 Foot Flatbed; NH Gear 16 Foot Flatbed; Takeuchi TL150 Skid Loader; Takeuchi TL126 Skid Loader; Sioux Automation 1210 Feeder Wagon; 2005 Sioux Automation 2050 Feeder Wagon; IHC 1486 Tractor; IHC 1066 Tractor; IHC 1456 Tractor; 2008 John Deere 2305 Utility Tractor; Tiller; 1996 IHC 5230 Tractor; Hobart 1000 Pound Scale; 1953 John Deere 60 Tractor; Case IH 7110 MFD Tractor; Case IH CX 100 Tractor; David Brown 1200 Tractor; 1994 Peterbuilt 379 Tractor; 1999 Circle R Side Dump Trailer; 1996 Freightliner Tractor; 1986 Freightliner Tractor; 2010 Easy Kleen Magnum Gold 3 Pressure Washer; 2010 Easy-Kleen Magnum Gold 2 Pressure Washer; Loftness 15 Foot Stalk Chopper; John Deere Front Fenders for MFD JD Tractor; 24 Inch Cresent Wrench; 6 - 21 Inch Lawn Mower Blades; 1951 John Deere Model A Tractor; New Holland 271 Baler; New Holland 56 Hay Rake; Combine Tires; 2003 Arctic Cat 400 ATV; Gehl 217 9-Wheel Rake; Claas 900 Chopper; Claas 900 Chopper; John Deere 444J Wheel Loader; John Deere 544J Wheel Loader; 1974 Cat 930 Wheel Loader; John Deere 544D Wheel Loade; Volvo L50D Wheel Loader; Case W14B Wheel Loader; 1980 Fait Allis 745 Wheel Loader; 1998 International 9400I Semi; C&S 2 Hydraulic Squeeze Chutes; Misc Skid Loader Attachments; Unused Mustang 6500DP Silent Generator; Unused Mustang 6500DP Silent Generator; Much more to be added by sale date.
MIDWESTAG&CONSTRUCTIONAUCTIONS 1688 Highway 9, Larchwood, IA 51241 712.477.2105 WWW.BIDMACAUCTIONS.COM
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 of full line: EXCAVATORS: Link Belt 330LX; 2009 Link Belt 80SB; Koehring 6612; Drott 35B – EC; Caterpillar 307 / DOZERS: Caterpillar D4HXL, 1994 Caterpillar D4C Series 2 / CRANES: 1969 American crawler crane, Model 4250; 1998 Manitex 1461 Lonestar truck crane, mounted on Ford F800 / WHEEL LOADER: 1996 Fiat Allis FR90PL (parallel) / BACKHOE: Caterpillar 416CIT / SKIDLOADERS: Bobcat T300; Bobcat S250; Case 1845C; 2000 Scat Trak 1700C / ROAD GRADER: Fiat Allis 65B / TRENCHER: Ditch Witch 4010 / OFF ROAD DUMP TRUCKS: (3) Volvo A-35B, 6 x 6 / DUMP TRUCK: 2005 Sterling L7500, 30,278 miles on odo / UTILITY TRUCK: 1994 Ford F700 utility truck / PICKUPS: 2008 Ford F250 / 2008 Ford F150; 2007 Ford F150; 2007 Ford F150; 2004 Ford F150; 2004 Dodge Dakota Quad / TRAILERS: Kiefer Built Industrial Inc. flatbed, 16'; Office storage; Other styles / Chippers – Stump Grinder / Compaction Equip. / Various ATTACHMENTS: Buckets, blades, etc. / / Rock & Trench boxes / CORE DRILLS / FORMS: Concrete; Curb & Gutter / PUMPS / LG. QTY. SHOP EQUIP.: Rigid; Scaffolding; Welders; Survey Equip.; Other. TERMS: Cash or letter of credit from your bank to guarantee your check. Yardage fee: April 6 – 10%; April 7 – 3%.
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Registration deadline for ag youth institute is April 30, 2010 Jeff Ward, executive director of the Iowa Agricultural Development Authority (IADA) announced that applications are now available for the 30th annual Iowa Agricultural Youth Institute (IAYI). The registration deadline is April 30. The 30th annual conference will be June 14-17, 2010. High school sophomores, juniors and seniors are eligible to attend IAYI, that takes place on the Iowa State University campus. The IAYI educates and enlightens Iowa high school students on the importance of agriculture to all Iowans, and the nation. Students will learn about the extensive opportunities in the agricultural industry, discuss important issues facing the agricultural industry and develop vital leadership skills during the four-day IAYI conference. Highlights of this year's IAYI include two agricultural topics: - Should manure be applied to frozen or snow covered ground? - Does the use of antibiotics in livestock have a significant impact on antibiotic effectiveness in humans? Students will also have the opportunity to participate in a team-building course, debate issues at the State Capitol, participate in a roundtable discussion with Iowa commodity representatives and enjoy a conference banquet and dance. The Iowa Agricultural Youth Institute is sponsored by the Iowa Agricultural Development Authority in partnership with many Iowa agribusinesses and commodity organizations. For an application or to learn more about the IAYI, contact the IADA office at 515-281-6444 or log onto www.iada.state.ia.us.
Iowa Learning Farm offers DVD of tips for no-till planting Members of the Iowa Learning Farm team have created a DVD containing pointers for adjusting a planter for no-till farming systems. The “Converting Your Planter for No-till Operation” DVD contains instructions for getting optimum results from your planter in a no-till system. It is available from the Iowa Learning Farm for free. Iowa State University Agricultural and Biosystems Engineer Mark Hanna is featured on the video footage offering his expertise on the planter in order for it to accomplish three key responsibilities in a no-till system: planting seed at a uniform depth, closing the furrow so that the seed is in proper contact with soil to start germination, and maintaining uniform seed spacing. Hanna offers tips and simple checks for successful planting on two different planter configurations, depending on the style of implement. He covers tips on leveling the planter frame, down pressure on depth gauge wheels, adjustments of seed openers and closing systems, and use of attachments such as row cleaners and fertilizer injectors. “In a no-till situation, the planter is the key to successful no-till,” states Hanna on the video. “It is the only time you have to move the soil to get the seed established. So treating the planter with respect and paying attention to some finer adjustments can really have big dividends.” In a no-till system, the soil is not disturbed before planting, except for perhaps injecting fertilizer. A coulter or disk seed-furrower opens a narrow strip for planting. Other tillage is eliminated entirely and residue from the previous crop year remains on the soil’s surface. No-till has many benefits including improved soil productivity, increased organic matter, and improved water infiltration. This system conserves energy by reducing passes across the field, improves soil tilth and soil organic matter. It can also reduce the capital costs associated with equipment used in conventional tillage. The planter DVD is available at no charge by request, and can also be seen on YouTube. To request a planter DVD, e-mail the Iowa Learning Farm at firstname.lastname@example.org, be sure to include a mailing address; or write to Iowa Learning Farm, 2101 Agronomy Hall, Iowa State University, Ames, IA 50011. For more information about the Iowa Learning Farm, visit the web site at: www.extension.iastate.edu/ilf. Iowa Learning Farm is a partnership between the Iowa Department of Agriculture and Land Stewardship, Iowa State University Extension, Leopold Center for Sustainable Agriculture, Iowa Natural Resources Conservation Service, and Iowa Department of Natural Resources; in cooperation with Conservation Districts of Iowa and the Iowa Farm Bureau.
Iowa Farm and Ranch
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Iowa Farm and Ranch - Iowa Pork Producers Association
Former Spirit Lake FFA member returns to SAE program Jewell builds online bait shop You can buy leeches and worms online? According to Mark Jewell, of Jewell Outdoors, www.jewelloutdoors.com, the answer is always yes! While many people who grow up in agriculture are involved in typical farming operations like dairy, beef, or crop production. Mark’s story is a little different. “Growing up as the son of a leech farmer was an experience very few friends could relate to,” said Jewell. Nicknames like “leech guy” or “leech wrangler” were common. This experience, coupled with a life changing FFA career, set Jewell on the path to where he is today.
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In FFA, his Supervised Agricultural Experience (SAE) program was based in Specialty Animal Production (Entrepreneurship). “We raised and trapped thousands of pounds of leeches. The educational opportunity available through FFA taught me the value of owning and operating my own business,” Jewell stated. “Not only did I win awards because of my SAE, I learned the value of a good idea, an honest day’s work, and record keeping.” Jewell decided to take his passion for web and social media marketing, and combine it with his many connections in the live fishing bait industry. The product is Jewell Outdoors, a 21st century online bait shop that delivers live bait direct to the front doors of people who fish. “In 2009, we tested the waters of selling live bait online,” Jewell said, “and the result was growing to a customer base of nearly 500 people, in 25 states.” Jewell Outdoors uses You Tube to showcase how they catch and process their products, twitter to engage in conversation, facebook to find new fishing friends, and a tailored social network for customers who want more. This year, Jewell Outdoors is adding a new service of value to FFA members in many states. The company is offering to help FFA chapters raise
money by participating in its new Partners Program. Agriculture teachers can register their chapters and receive a special promotional code. FFA members can then share this information with family members, neighbors and friends. Each time that chapter’s code is used, Jewell Outdoors tracks the sale and pays the chapter a 10 percent commission. An announcement about the program is available on You Tube. The specialty products of Jewell Outdoors are leeches and Canadian Night Crawlers, although the line is quickly expanding. “More than 50,000 pounds of leeches will get used in the United States every summer,” Jewell stated. “We’ve captured the online market for these little suckers by providing a superior live bait product, and ridiculously courteous customer service. “We evaluate our leeches and night crawlers like producers evaluate cattle. We also offer the unique service of shipping direct to your front door, place of work, or fishing destination. Our concern for customers is top priority.” Jewell Outdoors will soon be offering an extended line of fishing, hunting and camping gear. However, just like the FFA, and agriculture industry, they will stay true to their roots, and continue to provide live bait better than anyone else.
Iowa Farm and Ranch - Iowa Pork Producers Association
Just Announced Bobcat S250 with 74” bucket NOW $ while our current ONLY inventory lasts
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(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 (DEN) 2005 Bobcat S-130 Cab heat, new rubber 62” bucket, 2300 hrs. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$16,500 (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-185 Cab heat, A/C, new rubber, power bobtach, 68” bkt., 790 hrs., $24,950 (DEN) 2005 Bobcat S-205, cab heat, power QT, 117 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
This is just a partial list of our inventory, many other skid-steers in-stock! 1-IFR(BIGGEST BOBACAT SALE-BOBCAT-VETTER)VL
Iowa Farm and Ranch
Letter to the Editor Writer says America not given accurate information about farming and food safety Randy Dreher, Audubon
Check Us Out On The Web @ www.iowafarmandranch.com
Farming is bad for America… according CBS and several other media outlets. Five times in the past few weeks, programs have aired that question the safety of our food and the integrity of the farmers that produce it. As a fifth generation farmer myself, I am concerned that America is not being given accurate information about farming and food safety today. Being a fifth generation family farmer and living on a century farm is no task to take lightly. My greatgrandparents and grandparents lived through the Great Depression and my parents survived the farm recession of the ‘80’s. My ancestors picked corn by hand, wore out scoop shovels, used horses to work the ground, milked cows by hand, and baled hay the hard way. While we still work hard on the farm, we’ve found better ways to raise crops and care for our livestock. That’s good news for anyone who cares about food safety. We raise both crops and livestock on our diversified family farm and this winter has certainly been a challenge. Record snowfalls in December, coupled with bitter cold temperatures and power outages from our most recent ice storms have made caring for our livestock tough. For producers, animal husbandry and care is a priority. We work seven days-a-week to keep our livestock fed, watered, and healthy.
I also rely on the knowledge that’s been passed down to me from previous generations and the recommendations of my veterinarian and other animal experts to assure the well being of my animals. When it is necessary to use antibiotics, we work closely with our veterinarian to choose the appropriate treatment(s) so our livestock does not suffer and to prevent consumers from eating meat from unhealthy animals. Today’s farmers also understand “buzz words” that corporate America is tossing around today like “Best Management Practices” (BMP). Because of this, farmers voluntarily enroll in programs that improve water quality, conserve our land, and provide habitat for wildlife. Another way we implement BMP is through voluntary and non-profit programs such as the Beef Quality Assurance (BQA) and Pork Quality Assurance (PQA) programs. Farmers are trained on BMP to keep livestock healthy, treat them when they are sick, and make sure we’re producing safe and nutritious dietary protein. My wife and I are expecting our first child in April, who will be the sixth generation of our family to be raised on a farm. As a farmer, I hope to pass on this land, and the legacy that carries with it, to my children and grandchildren. Rain or shine, I work with integrity and dedication ever day to care for and manage the crops and livestock on my farm. I do it for my family and for yours.
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Iowa Farm and Ranch
Iowa 4-H volunteer continues family tradition by Rebecca Chaney, National 4-H Council The saying goes, “The apple doesn't fall far from the tree,” and in Linda Hedges’ case, nothing could be truer. A 20-year 4-H volunteer from Jefferson, Hedges is proud that she comes from a family with a history rich in 4-H. Hedges grew up in the 4-H program in Greene County, where her mother found time to be a 4-H volunteer, while raising eight kids. She even has an award pin her late father received for showing beef in the 1930s. Still a resident of Greene County, Hedges continues her family's 4-H tradition; she and her husband, Randy, are leaders of the Greenbrier 4-H Club - 32 kids strong. “I was a nine-year member of 4-H and I like what I learned from it,” said Hedges. “I wanted to help my children, as well as others, learn more about communication, leadership and citizenship, while working in project areas like foods, clothing and animal science.” The 4-H enthusiast said the organization develops responsibility, teamwork and communication skills in young people. “4-H is a unique organization where time is taken to let young and old youth of differing abilities and interests learn to work together for the betterment of society,” said Hedges. “Under good leadership, these youth see the value of caring for others, working together, making good decisions, while they are learning about subject matter of interest to them - leading to a career choice in the future.” Hedges stated that being a volunteer is investing in the country by helping youth become responsible adults, with the skills to make a living and be active participants in their communities. She said she believes “4-H can change a child's world.”
“Every child should have the opportunity to experience the warm feeling of a caring adult that they know supports him or her and will help guide them in learning,” Hedges said. “There are so many options in 4-H to offer kids, but we need good mentors to guide them. It is fun to watch youth grow and learn, and accomplish things they never thought they could.” Iowa State University (ISU) Extension 4-H Youth Development Program Specialist Annette Brown said she believes that it takes committed volunteers like Hedges to have a successful 4-H program. “Linda is dedicated, reliable, patient, and caring,” said Brown. “She values positive Greene County 4-H volunteer Linda Hedges, far left, shows 4-H memyouth development which can bers Jamie Theulen and Cole Schmidt how to make pillow cases using be seen in the 4-H'ers she has the “hotdog method” on a sewing machine. The boys were proud of their mentored as a club leader as accomplishment and will enter their pillow cases at the Greene County well as her own children.” Fair. Photo submitted During the 20 years Brown has worked with Hedges, she's seen firsthand how “There are motivational speakers and others who Hedges had juggled many clubs and 4-H activities. tell 4-H success stories, or how 4-H has benefited “Linda most definitely makes a difference in the their community, companies or work places. It is lives of the youth she touches through 4-H,” inspiring to hear how the hard work put in by 4-H Brown said. “Youth are learning leadership, com- leaders is recognized across the country. I always munication, citizenship, personal life manage- come home pumped with ideas and a renewed ment skills and gaining knowledge to use today as energy to start on the next year.” In addition to being a dedicated 4-H volunteer well as into the future.” Hedges was honored to be a workshop presenter and the mother of four adult children, Hedges has at this year's State 4-H Volunteer Retreat on been a substitute teacher for 30 years. She and Saturday, February 27, at Des Moines Area her husband were inducted into the Iowa 4-H Hall of Fame and join 10,000 other Iowan 4-H volunCommunity College Campus. “The biggest reason I like to attend is the teers in their commitment to youth across the encouragement I receive each year,” said Hedges. state.
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Iowa Farm and Ranch
Sac County volunteer gives back to 4-H program Each year nearly 10,000 volunteers contribute their time, energy and expertise to help Iowa youth build life skills through 4-H learning experiences. And Barb Determan knows why they volunteer. It’s about giving. “I wanted to give back to 4-H. Our family has gotten a lot of good out of it. I want to share that with other kids,” Determan said. That’s why the Sac County woman serves as a trustee on the Iowa 4-H Foundation board, judges 4-H communication projects at the Iowa State Fair and is midway through her 29th year as an Iowa 4-H club leader. “I really enjoy working with the kids,” she said, but that’s only part of the appeal. Far beyond the enjoyment, 4-H has given Determan a lifetime of value, the long-time volunteer said. “I have had great opportunities,” she said. Growing up in Illinois, Determan participated in 4-H for nine years, even attending the National 4-H Congress. As a student at the University of Illinois, she lived in the 4-H House, a sorority for former 4-H members. When she married an Iowa farmer and moved to Sac County, she called the ISU Extension office right away to get involved as a 4-H leader. Her husband, Steve Determan, became a 4-H leader as well. Their three children — Kourtney, Dan and Andy — now adults, all participated in 4-H as youth and were state project winners. “More important, they learned so many skills in 4-H — especially communication, leadership and community service,” Determan said. “4-H taught them how to give.”
4-H clubs expose kids to things they might not try otherwise, allowing them to develop interests they didn’t know they had and learn skills they can use for a lifetime, Determan continued. “4-H is the premier youth development organization. We work with kids from a very young age, making it comfortable for them to become leaders, communicators and [better] citizens,” she stated. Determan’s club, the Early Achievers, is a multiage club. She’s been a 4-H leader long enough that she’s now working with the children of some of her earlier 4-H club graduates. “That’s a huge honor for me - to have the second generation of 4H’ers,” Determan said. Iowa 4-H Youth Development programs are delivered primarily through caring adults, and these volunteers make a positive difference in the lives of Iowa’s young people. However, the adults
also gain from the experience, according to a study of 4-H volunteers from Iowa and other Midwestern states. They reported that through volunteering with 4-H, they had improved their organizational and management skills, their ability to speak in public and their ability to lead and teach others. To learn about volunteer opportunities with Iowa 4-H visit www.extension.iastate.edu/ 4h/Volunteers/
“It’s all about giving,” Determan says Barb Determan of Sac County serves as a trustee on the Iowa 4-H Foundation board. Photo submitted
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PB BRAND ALFALFA
TO THE MIDWEST PRODUCER Although many things have changed over the past 100 years, PB Seeds have remained a constant in quality and dependability when it comes to your agricultural seed needs. Contact your local dealer or call our office for the nearest outlet
TRIPLE “A” SEEDS P.O. Box 708 - 1628 Burgess Ave.
CARROLL, IOWA 51401 1-800-423-9771 • (712) 792-4172
100 Years of Quality, Dependability and Service 85-IFR 3(100 yearsTRIPLE A SEEDS)TS
We accept fence wire and animal feeders. Must be free of wood, feed and dirt.
We are now DNR approved to accept your unwanted appliances.
COMPUTERIZED PARTS LOCATING & SERVICE WE SELL THE BEST AND RECYCLE THE REST!
Can cost hUaSED PARTS lf as much as new! Parts have 3 0-day warra nty
PROCESSORS OF SCRAP IRON, METALS & BATTERIES.
QUANDT Hwy. 30 West
AUTO SALVAGE, INC. Carroll, IA (712) 792-9204 1-800-522-1903 www.quandtautosalvage.com
COMPUTERIZED PARTS LOCATING & SERVICE Scrap Metal Receiving Hours: Mon.-Fri. 7:30-4:30; Closed over Noon Hour 85-IFR(IFR MARCH 10-QUANDT)QC
Iowa Farm and Ranch
Storm Lake Fort Dodge
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Iowa Farm and Ranch
CLASSIFIEDS 1001 - MOWERS WANTED TO BUY NE - IH 9’ MOWER, (402) 336-2755 FOR SALE NE - EMERSON DOUBLE VICON DISC, (308) 544-6421 NE - VICON 3 PT DISC MOWER, (308) 544-6421 NE - REBUILT KOSCH TRAILVESTER MOWERS, 14’, WITH WARRANTY, $5,000.00, (308) 544-6421 IA - SICKLE MOWERS 7’, $275 TO $775, (712) 299-6608 1005 - RAKES FOR SALE IA - WWW. RAKEWHEELS. COM, (712) 366-2114 IA - ROWSE 14 WHEEL, SIDE DELIVERY, GOOD CONDITION, (641) 745-5228 1007 - BALE MOVERS/FEEDERS FOR SALE NE - NEW EMERSON BALE MOVER-FEEDERS, (308) 544-6421 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 NE - EMERSON 13X24 STACK MOVER, ELECTRONIC SCALES, W/ OR WITHOUT HYDRAFORK, (308) 544-6421 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 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 IA - JD HAYLOADER, (712) 299-6608 IA - ROTARY CUTTERS, 5’, 6’& 7’, $375 TO $1475, (712) 299-6608 IA: 2650 HAYBUSTER USED ONE SEASON WITH GRAIN FEEDER RIGHT HAND DISCHARGE AND FLOTATION TIRES 641-3462290 1101 - TRACTORS WANTED TO BUY NE - IH 560 DIESEL, (402) 336-2755 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 FOR SALE IA - JD B’S 1937 TO 1950, (712) 299-6608 IA - IH NICE SUPER C W/LOADER, (712) 299-6608 IA - IH, NICE SUPER C W/WF, 2PT, (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 - C-AC W/BELLY MOWERS, $1850 TO $2850, (712) 299-6608 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 IA: BELAURUS 925 TRA CAB IN MFD WITH OR WITHOUT WESTENDORF G28 LOADER 515-834-2290 1102 - LOADERS FOR SALE IA - SEVERAL LOADERS OFF JD 30104020, (712) 299-6608 1103 - LOADER ATTACHMENTS FOR SALE IA - 3 PT 90” GNUSE BUCKET, $1,250.00, (712) 299-6608 1104 - CHISELS WANTED TO BUY NE - 20’ CHISEL, (402) 726-2488 1106 - PLOWS AND SWEEP PLOWS FOR SALE KS - FLEX KING 4X5’ SWEEP PLOW, GOOD CONDITION, $1,250.00, (620) 8652541 www.iowafarmandranch.com
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 NE - JD 7000 12R 30” PLANTER, PULL TYPE W/DRY FERT. & INSECTICIDE, RECENT NEW OPENING DISCS, SEED TUBES, REBOUNDERS & SO ON. VARIABLE SPEED MONITROL MONITOR, GREAT FOR PIVOT CORNERS. $9000/OBO, (402) 923-1721 1111 - DRILLS
1301 - COMBINES AND ACCESSORIES FOR SALE - CONT’D CO - 22’AIR REEL AND ACCESSORIES. RECENTLY TAKEN OFF JD 105 COMBINE. $450 OBO. PLEASE LEAVE MESSAGE IF NO ANSWER., (719) 643-5267 NE - JD, 1981 7720, 4300 HRS, JD DEALER SERVICED YEARLY, $9,500.00, (402) 545-2255 1302 - COMBINE HEADS
FOR SALE NE - CRUSTBUSTER 13’ GRAIN DRILL, $2,900.00, (402) 787-2244 1113 - CULTIVATORS
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 1303 - CORN PICKERS
WANTED TO BUY KS - 3 PT GUIDANCE SYSTEM, (785) 2218173 1114 - SPRAYERS
FOR SALE IA - NI 311 CORNPICKER 2 R WIDE, $950.00, (712) 299-6608 1305 - WAGONS/GRAVITY WAGONS
FOR SALE KS - JD 600 HI-CYCLE W/40’ WICK BOOM. REBUILT MOTOR, $2,500.00, (620) 865-2541 1119 - ROD WEEDER
FOR SALE IA - FLARE, BARGE & GRAVITY WAGONS $150 TO $1850, (712) 299-6608 IA - WAGON GEARS, STEEL, WOOD OR RUBBER TIRES, (712) 299-6608 1307 - GRAIN DRYERS
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 - 3 PT CARRIERS, $175 TO $575, (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 KS - 10 HP SINGLE PHASE W/B1 1/2 ZPL BERKELEY PUMP AND MOUNTED PANEL. HIGH PRESSURE PUMP WILL RUN NELSON 100 GUN, $1,000.00, (785) 221-8173 NE - CUMMINS 6BT IRRIGATION MOTOR, 10 HP ELECTRIC MOTOR W/SELF-PRIMING PUMP, (402) 726-2488 NE - 08 496 CHEVY NG POWER UNIT, 786 HRS, RADIATOR, GEN PULLEY, GEN STAND, SHORT CLUTCH EXCELLANT CONDITION., (308) 467-2335 1202 - PUMPS FOR SALE NE - 3X4 BERKELEY PUMPS, PRIMING VALVES AVAILABLE, (402) 364-2592 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, 30HP 4-3 $300, (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 1207 - PIVOTS FOR SALE NE - VALLEY 185’ SINGLE SPAN W/TOWABLE PIVOT POINT & SPINNER WATER DRIVE TOWER. 20’ OVERHANG W/END GUN. IRRIGATES APPROX. 6 ACRES $3000/OBO, (402) 923-1721 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 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 AND ACCESSORIES FOR SALE KS - LARGE BISH BIN EXT OFF 9610 W/HYD. PUSH UP AUGER. $750 OBO, (620) 865-2541 www.iowafarmandranch.com
FOR SALE IA: 1000 NEAR NEW DRYING FLOOR SUPPORTS (LEGS) $2.25 EACH. ALSO LOTS OF DRYING FLOOR FLASHING. 515-3871257 1310 - AUGERS FOR SALE NE - HUTCHINSON BIN & TRUCK FILL AUGERS WITH 1/4” SLIGHTING, (402) 649-6711 1313 - GRAIN STORAGE UNITS FOR SALE IA: 1000 NEAR NEW DRYING FLOOR SUPPORTS (LEGS) $2.25 EACH. ALSO LOTS OF DRYING FLOOR FLASHING. 515-3871257 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 1404 - SNOW BLOWER/PLOWS FOR SALE IA - 3 PT SNOWBLOWERS, $1550 TO $2850, (712) 299-6608 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 FOR SALE NE - CUSTOM GRINDING, GROUND HAY DELIVERIES, HAZARD, NE., (308) 4524400 OR - MOISTURE TESTERS. BALE MOUNTED OR POKE. HAY, GRAIN, SOIL, WOOD, AQUATERR, KOSTER, COMPOST, DEW ALARMS, STROKE COUNTER. WWW. LEHMANFARMS. NET, (503) 434-1705 IA: HAY, ALFAFA 2ND & 3RD CUT. HEAVY SMALL AQUARE BALES. 1ST QUALITY 515-834-2290 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 IA: STRAW $4.00 A BALE. 712-792-2496 CARROLL, IA 1512 - SEED FOR SALE IA - BUYER & SELLER OF PRAIRIE GRASS & WILDFLOWER SEED, OSENBAUGH SEEDS, LUCAS, IA., (800) 582-2788 KS - TRITICALE SEED, A+ QUALITY, VOLUME DISCOUNT. DELIVERY AVAILABLE. CALL BROCK BAKER @, (800) 344-2144
1512 - SEED
2602 - PICKUPS
FOR SALE - CONT’D NE - NATIVE GRASS SEED, WILDFLOWER, LEAD PLANT, SMART WEED & OTHERS. SOUTH FORK SEED COMPANY, (402) 482-5491 1530 - HAY & GRAIN OTHER FOR SALE IA - WWW. REPLACEMENTRAKEWHEELS. COM, (712) 366-2114 IA: LARGE ROUND HAY BALES $110. CALL 712-790-3881 1804 - FEEDING WAGONS FOR SALE IA - BJM MIXER FEEDER WAGON, 3 AUGER WITH SCALES, (712) 625-2391 1806 - GRINDER MIXERS FOR SALE IA - IH 950, $950.00, (712) 299-6608 NE - 420 ART’S-WAY GRINDER MIXER, VERY GOOD, HAMMERS NEVER TURNED, SHEDDED, (402) 482-5491 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 NE - KRAMER 5 BALE PROCESSOR, (308) 544-6421 1810 - MANURE SPREADERS FOR SALE IA - IH 580, (712) 625-2391 1815 - WATERERS/TANKS FOR SALE MN - JUG LIVESTOCK WATERERS. THEJUGWATERER. COM, (320) 808-0471 1830 - LIVESTOCK OTHER FOR SALE NE - WE ARE YOUR STAMPEDE LIVESTOCK EQUIPMENT DEALER. EMERSON EQUIPMENT. WHITMAN, NE, (308) 5446421 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 402-676-5292, 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 NE - REG ANGUS BULLS, (402) 395-2178 NE - EASY CALVING, REG POLLED CHAROLAIS BULLS, (402) 395-2178 IA: (BULLS FOR SALE) - ANGUS, GELBVIEH, BALANCER. YEARLINGS & 2'S RIDGE TOP RANCH NEOLA IA 402-6765292, 402-510-8103 1910 - SHOW STOCK FOR SALE NE - CLUB CALVES, “THE WINNING KIND”, STEERS/HEIFERS, (402) 395-2178 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 2301 - DOGS FOR SALE NE - RED AND BLUE HEELER PUPPIES FOR SALE, (402) 469-8715 IA: 1994 FORD T-BIRD 39,000 MILES. SUPER COUP, LEATHER, CD, JBL RADIO, RED, GOODYEAR NEW TIRES. 18K OR BEST OFFER 515-434-2094
WANTED TO BUY KS - GOOD LONG WIDE FACTORY BED FOR ‘73-’79 FORD, (620) 865-2541 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 NE - `CHEVY M65 TANDEM AXLE TWIN SCREW, 20’ GRAIN TRUCK W/NEW ENGINE, NEW 11-22. 5R TIRES, DUAL STEP FUEL TANKS ROLL-OVER TARP & AIR. 1981 TARGET ALUM. HOPPER TRAILER W/ROLLOVER TARP, SCALES 960 BU. GREAT HAULER, CLEAN CAB, LOOKS GOOD $18,000/OBO, (402) 923-1721 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 CO - CHAMP, 7FC, 1959, 2197 TT, CONT 0200, 736 HRS,, (719) 263-5156 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 NE - ‘69 FREAUHF ALUMINUM TANKER, INSULATED 7200 GAL. , GOOD CONDITION, (402) 369-0212 2802 - DOZERS FOR SALE KS - CAT SINGLE SHANK, DEEP PENETRATION RIPPER, FITS D8-K, WITH VALVE AND ALL, EXCELLENT CONDITION, (785) 448-5893 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 MO - NEW TOREQ BY STEIGER & LEON SCRAPERS, (660) 548-3804 MO - USED SOIL MOVER 925, (660) 5483804 2804 - MOTOR GRADERS FOR SALE KS - CAT 12F-13K, VERY GOOD CONDITION, (785) 448-5893 2805 - BACKHOE FOR SALE KS - CAT 235-32K, VERY GOOD CONDITION, ONE OWNER, (785) 448-5893 2806 - CRANES & DRAGLINES FOR SALE KS - LORAINE 25 TON TRUCK CRANE, LOTS OF BOOM, VERY GOOD CONDITION, (785) 448-5893 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
2809 - CONSTRUCTION TRUCKS FOR SALE KS - 15 TON TANDEM AXLE TRAILER, DUALS, TILT TOP, WENCH, EXCELLENT CONDITION, TIRES 70%, (785) 448-5893 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 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 - D17 DIESEL. MF 35 DIESEL, (308) 544-6421 NE - IHC H W/9’ KOSCH BELLY MOWER, (308) 544-6421 NE - 1952 JD B, RECONDITIONED, PULLED IN DIV 1 4500LBS, $3,500.00, (402) 545-2255 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 MN - 1977 ALLIS-CHALMERS 175 DIESEL, 504 ACTUAL HRS, 3 PT, 2 HYDRAULICS, FENDERS, EXCELLENT CONDITION, $10,000.00, (952) 240-2193 3003 - ANTIQUE VEHICLES FOR SALE OK - 1959 EDSEL 4 DR RANGER, ALL ORIGINAL, DRIVE ANY WHERE, SHEDDED $3750 CALL OFFICE 918-967-4773 OR CELL, (918) 448-0621 3004 - ANTIQUE MACHINERY FOR SALE OK - 2-24’ OBECO GRAIN BEDS, RED W/SIDE BOARDS-EXTRA NICE, NO LIFTS OFFICE 918-967-4773 OR CELL, (918) 448-0621 3005 - FENCING MATERIALS FOR SALE KS - LOTS OF USED GUARDRAIL, USED CORRUGATED METAL PIPE, LARGE & SMALL, 30’ STEEL I-BEAMS, (785) 4485893 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 KS - ‘76 FORD 2000 GAL TANK WAGON FUEL TRUCK, 2 HOSE REELS, 5 COMPARTMENTS, READY TO GO, (785) 4485893 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
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Iowa Farm and Ranch
CLASSIFIEDS 3021 - FARM TOYS FOR SALE IA: FOR SALE TOY TRACTORS. LISTING OF MODEL TRACTORS (1/16-ALL NEW IN BOX) LIBERTY MM U WF ON RUBBER CUST 349, ERTL CASE 600 ON RUBBER #289, LIBERTY CASE DC3 W/EAGLE HITCH ZJD 123, ERTL CASE L ON RUBBER 4991, SCALE MODELS CASS CC ON RUBBER 1487, LIBERTY CASE DC4 ON RUBBER ZJD736, ERTL JD 1953D ON RUBBER 5596, SCALE MODELS JD A ON STEEL HC0136, ERTL JD GP ON STEEL 5801,ERTL WATERLOO BOY MODEL R 559, ERTL JD D 75TH ANNIVERSARY MODEL EXP VIII, ERTL JD G 1037 ON STEEL 548, LIBERTY MCCORMICK DEERING 1932 W30 ON STEEL HC109, SCALE MODELS 1917 INTERNATIONAL 816 ON STEEL 1408, SALE MODELS MCCORMICK DEERING 22-36 ON STEEL 801, SPEC CAST ALLIS-CHALMERS D14 ON RUBBER SCT159. CALL 303-979-5553 WITH QUESTIONS. OR E-MAIL RSTAMP 50@MSN.COM. LITTLETON, CO 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 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
Glyphosate Glyphosate Plus . . . .Under $9.00
Call for Chemical Prices. We can ship to your door. Prices subject to change.
McCORD SEED STORE, INC. Dunlap, IA 712-643-5185 643-5864 home 85-IFR March(gylphosateMcCord Seed)MS
Cyclone Cattle, LLC is in southwest Iowa near Macedonia. With a 7000 head capacity we use inexpensive local by-products from the bakery, ethanol and fructose industries along with our own corn to very efficiently produce delicious Iowa beef. We will custom feed your cattle or partner on purchased feeder cattle. Call the professionals with too many years of experience to mention at
Class A CDL Offered Weekly! (cost $250 cash/money order)
Full CDL Course • PTDI Certified • Financial Aid Available Accelerated and Refresher Courses also available Contact: Jamie Hoshaw
Transportation Technology Center One Triton Circle Fort Dodge, Iowa 50501 515-574-1964 firstname.lastname@example.org 89-IFR,TA,ADV,R11(CDL-IOWA COMMUNITY COLLEGE)IS
■ Building Components ■ Panels & Purlins New Pipe & Tubing
Square ½”-4” All gauges Round 1”, 11/4”, 15/8”, 17/8” All sizes of 14 gauge pipe available. Call for specials on surplus tubing & windbreak (AKA Super Steel)
Variety of Structural Steel Available. 88-IFR(FARM & RANCH-HAWKEYE STEEL)HS
www.iowafarmandranch.com www.iowafarmandranch.com www.iowafarmandranch.com 85-IFR(Cyclone)CSJ
WAGES. COME JOIN THE IMH TEAM IN LARAMIE, WY! APPLY IN PERSON OR ONLINE AT WWW.IVINSONHOSPITAL. ORG. IMH IS AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER. IVINSON MEMORIAL HOSPITAL IS CURRENTLY SEEKING A FULL TIME PHYSICAL THERAPIST. COMPETITIVE SALARIES, GENEROUS BENEFITS PACKAGE, WORK/LIFE AND WELLNESS PROGRAMS AND MUCH, MORE! STOP BY OUR WEBSITE WWW.IVINSONHOSPITAL.ORG TO APPLY TODAY! IMH IS AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER FARM HAND FOR LARGE FARM IN SW NEBRASKA. EXPERIENCE PREFERRED BUT WILL TRAIN THE RIGHT PERSON. MUST HAVE OR BE ABLE TO OBTAIN A CDL. HOUSING IS PROVIDED. (308) 8833975 GOSHEN COUNTY SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 1- WWW.GOSHEN.K12.WY.US. CURRENT SALARY RANGE $41,000 $74,250; COMPREHENSIVE BENEFIT PACKAGE; 100% TEACHER RETIREMENT (11.25 %) PAID BY DISTRICT. TORRINGTON, WY, CURRENT VACANCIES FOR 2010-2011: DISTRICT SPECIAL SERVICES: SPECIAL EDUCATION DIRECTOR; SPEECH PATHOLOGIST HALF-TIME OR FULL-TIME. TORRINGTON SCHOOLS- MATH TEACHER - MIDDLE SCHOOL; SOCIAL STUDIES TEACHER HIGH SCHOOL; ENGLISH TEACHER – HIGH SCHOOL; SCIENCE TREACHER – HIGH SCHOOL; LIBRARIAN – ELEMENTARY; SPECIAL EDUCATION TEACHERS - 2 ELEMENTARY, 1 HIGH SCHOOL. LINGLE FT. LARAMIE SCHOOLSSPECIAL EDUCATION TEACHER - 1 ELEMENTARY/MIDDLE SCHOOL (K-8); SCIENCE TEACHER W/PHYSICAL EDUCATION – HIGH SCHOOL; ENGLISH TEACHER – HIGH SCHOOL. HIGH SCHOOL COACHING VACANCIES FOR 2010-2011-HEAD GIRLS BASKETBALL – LFLHS;ASSISTANT VOLLEYBALL – LFLHS; ASSISTANT
FOOTBALL – THS; ASSISTANT GIRLS’S BASKETBALL – THS.*** $3,000 SPECIAL EDUCATION HIRING BONUS ***. ALL ADMINISTRATOR, TEACHING, AND COACHING POSITIONS REQUIRE CURRENT WYOMING CERTIFICATION WITH APPLICABLE ENDORSEMENT(S). ALL REQUIRED APPLICATIONS ARE AVAILABLE AT WWW.GOSHEN.K12.WY. US CALL 307-532-2171 OR EMAIL LFRITZLER@GOSHEN.K12.WY.US FOR MORE INFORMATION. GCSD#1 IS AN EOE. DISPATCHER. IMMEDIATE OPENING FOR AN EXPERIENCED SELF-STARTER TO DISPATCH FLATBED LOADS IN THE LOWER 48 FROM ESTABLISHED CUSTOMERS, TO SECURE RELOADS, AND TO FIND AND MANAGE LOADS FOR OPEN TRUCKS. FAST-PACED COMPUTERIZED ENVIRONMENT. COMPANY DRIVERS. LOWER 48, PULLING FLATBEDS AND STEPDECKS. CLASS A CDL, 23 YEARS OLD, 2 YEARS OTR AND 1 YEAR FLATBED. OWNER OPERATORS. LOWER 48, PULLING FLATBEDS AND STEPDECKS. HARDWORKING, HONEST COMPANY LOOKING FOR PROFESSIONAL OWNER- OPERATORS. COMPETITIVE PAY AND BENEFITS. CONTACT LORI AT (308)324-7543 OR FAX RESUME TO (308)324-7583. CHADRON PUBLIC SCHOOLS HAS OPENINGS FOR 2010-11: HS COUNSELOR; HS ENGLISH; MS SPED; ELEMENTARY, ASL; DEAF INTERPRETER; SEND LETTER OF APPLICATION/ RESUME, AND CREDENTIALS TO SUPERINTENDENT, 602 EAST 10 STREET, CHADRON, NE 69337 WORK FOR DEPT OF HEALTH & HUMAN SERVICES VIEW CURRENT JOB OPENINGS AT WWW.DHHS.NE.GOV ALLIANCE PUBLIC SCHOOLS IS ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS FOR THE FOLLOWING POSITIONS FOR THE 2010-11 SCHOOL YEAR: 7TH GRADE LANGUAGE ARTS; SPEECH PATHOLOGIST; SCHOOL PSYCHOLOGIST. PLEASE SUBMIT LETTER OF APPLICATION, APPLICATION
FORM, RESUME, TRANSCRIPTS AND CREDENTIALS TO DR. DAN HOESING, SUPERINTENDENT, ALLIANCE PUBLIC SCHOOLS, 1604 SWEETWATER, ALLIANCE, NE 69301; OR EMAIL TO J B O T T G E R @ A P S . K 12 . N E . U S . APPLICATION CAN BE DOWNLOADED AT WWW.APSCHOOLS.SCHOOLFUSION.US. POSITIONS ARE OPEN UNTIL FILLED. MITCHELL PUBLIC SCHOOLS, MITCHELL NEBRASKA 2010—2011 SCHOOL VACANCIES- THE MITCHELL PUBLIC SCHOOLS ARE ACCEPTING TEACHER APPLICATIONS FOR THE FOLLOWING POSITIONS: SECONDARY PHYSICAL EDUCATION; 7-12 PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND STRENGTH TRAINING; COACHING POSITIONS INCLUDE: BOYS BASKETBALL, TRACK, AND CROSS COUNTRY. SECONDARY ENGLISH; SPEECH, AMERICAN LITERATURE 8TH GRADE ENGLISH. EXTRA DUTY POSITIONS MAY INCLUDE: SPEECH AND/OR ONE ACT PLAYS AND COACHING. SEND LETTER OF APPLICATION, RESUME & FORWARD CREDENTIALS TO: KENT HALLEY—SUPERINTENDENT, MITCHELL PUBLIC SCHOOLS, 1819 19TH AVE, MITCHELL NE. 6935 GLENROCK WYOMING SCHOOL DISTRICT HAS THE FOLLOWING OPENINGS BEGINNING IN AUGUST, 2010: VOCAL MUSIC TEACHER, GRADES 5 – 12; HIGH SCHOOL SCIENCE TEACHER, GRADES 9 – 12; (GENERAL SCIENCE, EARTH SCIENCE, PHYSICS, CHEMISTRY). WE OFFER UP TO $4,500 IN HOUSING ALLOWANCES, AND UP TO $1,500 FOR MOVING EXPENSES. OUR BASE SALARY IS $42,500. CHECK OUT OUR WEBSITE AT WWW.CNV2.K12.WY.US FOR APPLICATION INFORMATION. APPLICATION DEADLINE IS APRIL 6, 2010. QUESTIONS CALL 307-436-5331. EOE. www.iowafarmandranch.com www.iowafarmandranch.com
Sturm Seed & Sales LLC
Woodbine Saddle Club
For all your Ag chemical and seed needs. Check out our Competitive Prices
SPRING HORSE & TACK SALE Sunday, March 21st AVOCA, IOWA FAIRGROUNDS
Jerry Sturm 3981 Voss Ave. Breda, Iowa 51436 712-673-4243 Office 712-790-1287 Cell 85-IFR(MARCH 10-STURM SEED & SALES)SC
605M, XL, L, J Disk Mowers, Conditioners & Rakes Service & Repair Twine & Net Wrap
Miskell & Sons, LTD. Story City, IA
515-733-2273 85-IFR(VERMEER-MISKELL & SONS)ML
TRACTOR PAINTING & SAND BLASTING
Farm or Industrial Equipment Painting Most Tractors $
20 Years Experience
DEAN’S AUTOBODY & SAND BLASTING SHELBY, IOWA
The Future of Seed Tenders Is Here! • 180 degree conveyer swivel with both side and rear unloading positions • (2) 145 unit poly tanks with independent slide controls • (2) 45” x 27” sealed lid openings • 8” diameter tube 24’ long conveyer for extra reach for center-fill planters • 5.5 Honda motor, battery & variable flow controls • Powder coated frame • Heavy duty frame (4,500 lb. approx. weight)
SORENSEN EQUIPMENT COMPANY Hwy. 59 Harlan, Iowa 51537-0446 PHONE: 712-755-2455 www.sorensenequipment.com
www.iowafarmandranch.com www.iowafarmandranch.com www.iowafarmandranch.com www.iowafarmandranch.com
80-IFR(TRACTOR PAINTING 2010DEANS AUTOBODY&SAND)Db
Midlands Classified Ad Network BLACK HILLS TRUCKING, INC. GILLETTE, WYOMING IS CURRENTLY SEEKING A SAFETY SUPERVISOR RESPONSIBLE FOR THE SAFETY FUNCTIONS AND TRAINING FOR BLACK HILLS TRUCKING TERMINAL IN GILLETTE WYOMING - BY PERFORMING THE FOLLOWING DUTIES. ENSURE EMPLOYEE QUALIFICATION FILES ARE COMPLIANT PER DOT REGULATIONS. SAFETY INSPECTIONS TO ASSURE SAFETY; TRACTOR TRAILERS, TRAILERS, CRANES, LOADERS, FORKLIFT, PICKUPS, CRANES AND ALL EQUIPMENT. SAFETY INSPECTION OF TERMINAL REPAIR SHOPS AND YARD MONTHLY. TRAINING OF ALL TERMINAL PERSONNEL TO COMPLY WITH DOT, OSHA, DEQ, EPA AND COMPANY REGULATIONS AND POLICIES. TAILGATE SAFETY PRE-WORK MEETINGS. REQUIRED FIELD WORK CONSISTS OF ROAD TESTING DRIVERS, INSPECTIONS OF EQUIPMENT, PPE AND ASSURES ALL SAFETY PROCEDURES, POLICIES AND REGULATIONS ARE FOLLOWED. STAY CURRENT WITH ALL APPLICABLE CODES AND REGULATIONS PERTAINING TO SAFETY AND ENSURE COMPLIANCE (DOT, OSHA AND EPA) AND ETC. TWO TO FIVE YEARS OF OCCUPATIONAL SAFETY EXPERIENCE IN THE TRANSPORTATION INDUSTRY PREFERRED, AND/OR A COMBINATION OF EXPERIENCE AND EDUCATION. BENEFITS INCLUDE 100% EMPLOYER FUNDED PROFIT SHARING PLAN, VACATION, LIFE INSURANCE, 401(K) EMPLOYER MATCH, FAMILY HEALTH PLAN, SAFETY AWARDS AND INCENTIVES. PLEASE MAIL RESUME TO BLACK HILLS TRUCKING, P O BOX 2360, CASPER, WYOMING 82602, FAX TO; 307-2660454 OR EMAIL TO HUMANRESOURCES@TRUECOS.COM. AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER BASED IN OR, ER AND EXTENDED CARE FACILITY RNS WANTED! FLEXIBLE SCHEDULES, EXCELLENT BENEFITS & COMPETITIVE
NEW & USED
Hawkeye Steel Sales 800-795-9900 866-999-7880
Seed Shuttle 290
TACK STARTS AT 10:00 AM HORSES START AT 2:00 PM
All horses from out-of-state must have a current negative Coggins test.
For more information or to consign early call
712-647-2899 www.woodbinesaddleclub.com 1-TA,W &SS,ADV 11(WOODBINE SADDLE CLUB)WS
Gala nets more than $20,000 for Iowa 4-H The “Keeping it Green” gala brought in the green financially for Iowa 4-H in February. The first-of-its-kind event raised more than $20,000 for the Iowa State University Extension 4H Youth Development program. More than 150 4-H supporters gathered on Saturday, February 20, at the Science Center of Iowa in Des Moines to raise funds for 4-H and honor the Iowa 4-H Foundation’s 60th anniversary. “It’s exciting to have a first-ever gala for Iowa 4H and to have this opportunity to tell our 4-H story,” said Shelly Greving, marketing coordinator for the Iowa 4-H Foundation. “We appreciate the support we received from the attendees that evening and their continued support throughout the year.” Monsanto, dhg Productions, Heartland Marketing, Latham Hybrid Seeds, Mass Mutual, Pioneer, Farmer’s Cooperative and Iowa 4-H Foundation Executive Director Joe Leisz were table sponsors for the inaugural event, providing key support to ensure the event’s success. The business-formal event attracted current and potential business supporters, top 4-H donors and past trustees. Throughout the afternoon, the Iowa 4-H E-SET program (Extension Science, Engineering and Technology) conducted a robotics challenge featuring five 4-H clubs from across the state. “The energy was high, youth were engaged and the challenges were solved,” said Greving. “Science Center patrons enjoyed watching the youth build their robots and compete in the challenges. When awards were presented, a high-five line congratulated each of the participants — not your traditional handshake!” The gala officially began at 6:30 p.m. Three silent auction tables included wine tasting packages, theatre tickets, Iowa stay-cations and more. The live auction portion of the evening included a wide selection of items. Decadent desserts, trips to Colorado, hand-made jewelry and private helicopter rides over the Des Moines area were some of the attendees’ favorites. The night concluded with a special performance by the 4-H Green Man Group, the 4-H rendition of the popular Blue Man Group. “Iowa’s outstanding 4-H youth are learning skills that will position them to become the next generation of leaders in our state,” Greving said. “They have interests in science, communication, photography, nutrition, education and much, much more. This event supported these areas, and the future of 4-H youth.” The Iowa 4-H Foundation provides the financial resources to develop and deliver quality 4-H youth programs throughout the state of Iowa. The opportunities provided by the Foundation help young people enhance their ability to use critical thinking, leadership, communication and social skills – tools that will give them a competitive edge in their future endeavors.
Iowa Farm and Ranch
7 7 LOWEST PRICES OF THE SEASON! 7 7 7 7 Winter’s winding down and so are our prices. Come in while the weather’s still cold and the deals are still hot, hot, hot!
G6 3.9% APR for 60 months!* Now thru March 31, 2010!
2008 PONTIAC G6 GT CONVERTIBLE
2008 PONTIAC G6 GT
2007 PONTIAC G6 SE
2009 2009 2009 2009 2009 2009 2009 2009 2009 2009 2009 2009 2009 2009 2008 2008 2008 2008 2008 2008 2008 2008 2008 2008 2007 2008 2008 2008 2008 2008 2008 2008 2008 2007 2007 2007
GMC Acadia SLT 4x4, silver . . . . . . . .$33,995 GMC Canyon Crew Cab, white . . . . .$24,995 Chevy Malibu 1LT, gold . . . . . . . . . . .$17,995 Chevy Suburban LT 4x4, maroon . . .$35,995 Chevy Equinox LS 4x4, white . . . . . .$20,995 Pontiac Torrent 4x4, black . . . . . . . .$19,995 Chevy Equinox 4x4, silver . . . . . . . . .$27,995 Cadillac DTS, purple . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$30,995 Chevy Impala LT, black . . . . . . . . . . . .$17,995 Chevy Traverse LT 4x4, gray . . . . . . .$29,995 Chevy Cobalt LT, blue . . . . . . . . . . . .$13,995 Chevy Malibu 1LT, blue . . . . . . . . . . .$18,995 Chevy Malibu 2LT, white . . . . . . . . . .$20,995 Chevy Impala LT, blue . . . . . . . . . . . .$19,495 Honda Accord EX, charcoal . . . . . . .$21,995 Chevy Impala, black . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$17,995 Chevy Colorado Crew 4x4, red . . . .$23,995 GMC Sierra 1500 Crew, burgundy . .$29,995 Chevy K2500HD Reg. 4x4, gray . . . . .$33,995 Hyundai Sonata Limited, white . . . .$15,995 Ford Edge Limited 4x4, silver . . . . .$29,995 Chevy K2500HD Crew, diesel . . . . . .$39,995 Chevy Tahoe LT 4x4, silver . . . . . . . .$35,995 Chevy Impala LTZ, silver . . . . . . . . . .$19,995 Chevy Impala SS, black . . . . . . . . . . .$20,995 Chevy Impala LTZ, red . . . . . . . . . . . .$18,995 Chevy Impala LT, gray . . . . . . . . . . . .$15,995 Chevy Impala LT, silver . . . . . . . . . . .$18,995 Pontiac Grand Prix, white . . . . . . . .$16,995 Chevy Impala LT, black . . . . . . . . . . . .$14,995 Chevy Impala LT, silver . . . . . . . . . . .$14,995 Chevy Impala LT, gray . . . . . . . . . . . .$15,995 Chevy Malibu LT, silver . . . . . . . . . . .$14,495 Chevy C1500 1/2 Ton Crew . . . . . . . .$20,995 Chevy K1500 Ext. LTZ, blue . . . . . . . .$32,995 Chevy K2500HD 3/4 Crew, gray . . . .$33,995
THESE ITS LUXURY UN TO ARE PRICED SELL!
2009 BUICK LUCERNE CXL
2006 PONTIAC G6 GT
2007 2007 2007 2007 2007 2007 2007 2007 2007 2007 2007 2007 2006 2006 2006 2006 2006 2005 2005 2005 2005 2005 2005 2005 2005 2004 2004 2004 2004 2004 2004 2004 2004 2004 2003 2003
Chevy K1500 Ext. 4x4, brown . . . . . .$24,995 Cadillac Escalade Ext. 4x4 . . . . . . . . .$38,995 Chevy HHR LT 4x4, silver . . . . . . . . . .$11,995 Chevy Tahoe LT 4x4, gold . . . . . . . . .$31,995 Chevy K3500 Reg. 4x4, silver . . . . . .$28,995 Cadillac DTS, white diamond . . . . . .$24,995 Chevy K2500HD 3/4 Reg. 4x4 . . . . . .$20,995 GMC Yukon SLT 4x4, black . . . . . . . . .$32,995 Chevy K1500 Crew 4x4, silver . . . . . .$21,995 GMC Acadia SLT 4x4, blue . . . . . . . . .$29,995 GMC Yukon 4x4, gray . . . . . . . . . . . . .$32,995 Pontiac Grand Prix GT, purple . . . . .$17,995 Cadillac SRX AWD, silver . . . . . . . . . .$19,995 Volkswagen Jetta, black . . . . . . . . . .$12,995 GMC Yukon SLT 4x4, burgundy . . . .$26,995 Chevy HHR LT 4x4, silver . . . . . . . . . .$11,995 Chevy Impala SS, white . . . . . . . . . . .$19,995 Chevy K1500 Ext. 4x4, red . . . . . . . . .$20,995 Ford F-150 1/2 Ton Supercrew . . . .$21,995 Chevy K1500 Ext. 4x4, gray . . . . . . . .$20,995 GMC Yukon XL 4x4, silver . . . . . . . . .$19,995 GMC Yukon XL 4x4, white . . . . . . . . .$20,995 Chevy 3/4 Crew 4x4, black . . . . . . . .$23,995 GMC Envoy 4x4, gray . . . . . . . . . . . . .$18,995 Chrysler Town & Country . . . . . . . . .$16,995 Chevy Trailblazer Ext. 4x4, silver . . . .$9,995 Chevy Impala LS, maroon . . . . . . . . . .$9,995 Nissan Maxima, white . . . . . . . . . . . .$14,995 Chevy K1500 Crew 4x4, burgundy . .$15,995 Pontiac Bonneville GXP, silver . . . . .$11,995 Cadillac Deville, white . . . . . . . . . . . .$11,995 Chevy Express Conversion Van . . . . .$9,995 Toyota Rav4 4x4, red . . . . . . . . . . . . .$14,995 Chevy Tahoe LS 4x4, red . . . . . . . . . .$16,495 Ford Mustang GT, yellow . . . . . . . . .$12,995 Olds Alero GL, white . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$7,995
BUICK® 2008 BUICK ENCLAVE 4x4
2007 BUICK LUCERNE CXL
2005 PONTIAC G6
2008 Buick Enclave AWD, white diamond . . . . . . . . . . .ONLY $34,995 2002 Buick LeSabre Custom, silver . . . . . . . .Was $7,995 NOW 2008 Buick Lucerne CXL, red . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .ONLY $24,995 2002 Buick LeSabre Custom, gray . . . . . . . .Was $8,995 NOW 2008 Buick Lucerne CXL, red . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .ONLY $27,995 2001 Buick Century Custom, beige . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .ONLY 2008 Buick Enclave CXL, maroon . . . . . . .Was $30,995 NOW $29,995 2001 Buick Park Avenue, silver . . . . . . . . . . .Was $8,995 NOW 2007 Buick Lucerne CXL, red . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .ONLY $20,995 2000 Buick LeSabre Limited, silver . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .ONLY 2006 Buick LaCrosse CXL . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Was $15,995 NOW $14,995 2000 Buick LeSabre Custom, blue . . . . . . . .Was $6,995 NOW 2005 Buick LeSabre Limited, white diamond . . . . . . . . . . . .ONLY $16,995 2000 Buick LeSabre Limited, tan . . . . . . . . . .Was $7,995 NOW 2005 Buick LaCrosse CXS, silver . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .ONLY $12,995 2005 Buick LeSabre Custom, silver . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .ONLY $9,995 1999 Buick Park Avenue, red . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .ONLY 2005 Buick LeSabre Custom, burgundy . . . . . . . . . . . . .ONLY $9,995 1999 Buick Park Avenue, beige . . . . . . . . . . .Was $7,995 NOW 2003 Buick LeSabre Custom, silver . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .ONLY $8,995 1999 Buick Park Avenue, white . . . . . . . . . . .Was $7,995 NOW 2003 Buick LeSabre Limited, green . . . . . .Was $10,995 NOW $8,995 1998 Buick LeSabre Custom, beige . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .ONLY 2002 Buick LeSabre Custom, beige . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .ONLY $9,995 1997 Buick Park Avenue, light blue . . . . . . .Was $7,995 NOW 2002 Buick LeSabre Custom, silver . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .ONLY $5,995 1994 Buick Park Avenue, white . . . . . . . . . . .Was $2,995 NOW *With approved credit. Tax, title, license extra. See dealer for details.
$5,995 $5,995 $4,995 $7,995 $7,995 $5,995 $5,995 $3,995 $6,995 $5,500 $4,995 $5,995 $1,595
Be here Saturdays at Noon for the Jackpot Grand Giveaway! The Excitement
Call Local - 712-263-2842 or TOLL FREE 888-663-2285
SALES HOURS: 8-8 Mon.-Fri. ; 8-4 Sat.; SERVICE HOURS: 8-5 Mon.-Fri.; 7:30-12 Sat. ✓ Us Out on the Web at http://www.adamsmotorcompany.com
505 ADAMS DR. • DENISON
Corina Reyes 90-F&R(LAST-ADAMS)AL
Published on Mar 11, 2010