Volume IV, Issue 8
PRSRT STD U.S. Postage Paid Permit #36 OMAHA, NE
Section A - August 2010
Beans use abundant moisture to fill pods
by Emma Struve In the final weeks of the 2010 crop growing season, Iowa State University Extension agronomists note that both corn and soybeans will likely take advantage of hot, humid weather to finish maturing; most anticipate an earlier harvest than in 2009 due to the advanced number of heat units this year, by comparison. Another point of agreement: few, if any, economically important insect and disease pests are anticipated between now and harvest time. “Soybean aphids have been at low numbers thus far, particularly in west central and central Iowa,” stated Mark Licht, ISU agronomist for Sac, Calhoun, Crawford, Carroll, Greene, Boone, Shelby, Audubon, Guthrie, Dallas, and Polk counties. “Soybean maturity is in full pod set to early seed fill. Once maturity reaches mid to late seed-fill, control of soybean aphids tends to come with little yield response.” Aaron Saeugling in south central Iowa also noted very few aphids in the fields he observed. Saeugling, ISU agronomist, covers Adair, Adams, Clarke, Decatur,
Farm Progress Show . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Sec. A Page 10 - 11
Guthrie, Lucas, Ringgold, Taylor, Union, and Wayne counties. “Aphid numbers are low but climbing in northern Iowa, though not at economic thresholds,” said ISU Agronomist John Holmes. “By the time they get there, soybeans will be big enough, spraying will not be economically effective.” Holmes is stationed in Clarion and covers Worth, Mitchell, Cerro Gordo, Floyd, Humboldt, Wright, Franklin, Butler, Webster, Hamilton, Hardin, Grundy, and Story counties. Joel DeJong, ISU agronomist in Lyon, Osceola, Sioux, O'Brien, Plymouth, Cherokee, Woodbury, Ida, Monona, and Harrison counties recommended that aphid scouting should continue for at least the next 10 days to two weeks as soybeans, while maturing rapidly, are just now setting pods. He cited a study conducted in Minnesota that found heavy, fast rain reduced aphid populations. “Hot conditions and wet conditions are probably part of the reason aphid populations were kept in check,” DeJong said. Holmes, DeJong and Saeugling noted
Streets in an around Ames closed during historic flooding . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Sec. B Page 12
problems with green cloverworms in soybeans; in southwest Iowa the treatment threshold was met in some areas. Saeugling added that there are isolated fields with white flies. “Bean leaf beetles are present and causing some defoliation,” Licht said. “But, this year bean leaf beetles are at very low numbers compared to a typical year.” In north central Iowa, Holmes has observed corn root worm beetles in soybean fields, and though they have not caused an economic problem this year he cautioned farmers to be aware that the pest will hatch again next year when the same fields are likely to be planted to corn. Holmes said that one of the most effective strategies employed by producers this year was soybean variety selection, particularly in planting sudden death syndrome (SDS) resistant varieties of beans. This will be particularly important going forward as the disease is carried in residue. Another important item has been field drainage management, stated DeJong. Continued on Page 12
The Farmer’s Wife . . . . .Sec. A Page 5 Futures Market Commentary . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Sec. A Page 13 Classifieds . . . . . . . .Sec. B Page 15-19
Iowa Farm and Ranch
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Iowa Farm and Ranch
Heading for the feed bunk
A herd of cattle travel in single file toward the feed bunks on a farm north of Denison in Crawford County. The animals are heading north as a pickup on Highway 39 heads south. Photo by Bruce A. Binning
Kissed by Mother Nature
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Severe weather and extremely high winds during the past several weeks left this grain bin with a giant kiss embedded in the steel. The bin is located on Highway 141 in Crawford County, a mile and a half west of Highway 59 on the south side of the road. Photo by Bruce A. Binning
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Iowa Farm and Ranch
Steers and tears
My son is done with his first year of showing steers, and I must say it has been an educational journey for the Welch family. Last fall, we were looking for a couple steers to join the bottle calf, Simon, in the barn to be raised for the county fair. We were looking for calves that were nice and calm, and most importantly already broken to lead. My son was around 60 pounds soaking wet at the time and my husband was recovering from a broken (I should say shattered) finger caused by a cantankerous steer at the 2009 fair. A calf that was already broken to lead was pretty high up on my husband’s priority list. Tank was a calm calf that we purchased from one farm. But Eeyore, purchased from another, was clearly my son’s favorite. He loved Eeyore from the first time he saw the steer, a cute little black white face in the pasture waiting for a home. Eeyore was very calm, but stubborn. He didn’t run around, but only moved when HE wanted to move. Ten months later, and
Eeyore was still a bit stubborn for almost everyone except my husband and son, who he had grown fond of as well. My son first showed Eeyore at the county fair, in the county-born division. Simon did quite well in the bucket-botttle plus one class, in part, I think because he had a pretty good rate of gain. He was the only calf in the class, but we’re still happy with the “champion” trophy he earned with the purple ribbon. Tank didn’t turn out so well, but my son still learned some lessons showing him, and he still ended up with a blue ribbon, which is what I had hoped. Eeyore came home with the reserve champion ribbon. Everyone, including the breeder, was pretty happy with the placing. I was happier that Eeyore and my son walked around the show ring, nice and calm, and hardly caused any fuss. The thing I most feared was that one of the calves would start acting up in the show ring, and my now 70 pound boy would not be able to control them. To the contrary, they all did a remarkable job.
Iowa Farm & Ranch PO Box 550 Denison, Iowa 51442
Iowa Farm and Ranch is published monthly in Denison, Iowa, and is a Western Iowa Newspaper Group Publication of Midlands Newspapers, Inc.
FARMER’S WIFE By Christy Welch The day was horribly hot, so the calves were cranky. Eeyore was cranky, too, and decided to jump a few times. However, my son held firm and calmed Eeyore down quickly each time. I have never been so proud of him as when he was in that show ring with Eeyore. He was confidant and trusted Eeyore to behave. My son received another purple ribbon at that fair with Eeyore. As we were waiting outside my son needed someone else to hold
Eeyore for a minute. I took a step forward, when my mom appeared out of nowhere to take the lead. I’m not going to say she pushed me out of the way to get to the calf, but golly she sure was fast! I chuckled to myself, and enjoyed the sight of my mom holding my son’s calf. We took a picture of my son and Eeyore, then grandpa jumped in the picture with dad, three generations of cattlemen, smiling with an outstanding calf. We walked the calf back to the chute, where my son teared up with the thought of selling him. Luckily, grandma was there with words of encouragement and a much needed hug. Back at work, the city people made fun of us for being a little sad that we have to sell a “cow” this week. It may be a cow to them, but with the number of hours we’ve put into this calf, it’s almost like a pet to us, a member of the family. Selling Eeyore will be hard, but we’re sure going to enjoy a steak we grill later this week! Not Eeyore, of course. That would just be wrong.
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Eeyore acted the same way when my son brought him back in for showmanship. He stood nice and calm until the last minute when the winner was announced (not my son), and then Eeyore decided he was tired and laid down. There was no way my son was going to prevent it, and my sisters have a good video and pictures of my son just smiling and laughing at him. We ended up bringing home Simon because he was still around 1000 pounds, not at market weight yet. At just over 1200 pounds, we sold Tank at the end of that fair, and both boys were sad to let him go. The little boy wanted to say goodbye. I have some great pictures of both boys hugging him before we walked him to the area to be taken away. My son had so much fun showing Eeyore that he decided to show him at the Four County Fair this week. By then, Eeyore had grown to 1410 pounds, and was the third largest steer there. (Yeah, nothing is going to go wrong with a 70 pound boy showing a steer 20 times his weight.)
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Iowa Farm and Ranch
COOK’S CORNER Bacon-Wrapped Pork Chops
Zesty Veggie Pizza Ingredients 1 package McCormick® Grill Mates® Zesty Herb Marinade 1 cup ricotta cheese 1 red bell pepper, cut into 2-inch wide strips 1 yellow bell pepper, cut into 2-inch wide strips 1 medium red onion, sliced crosswise into 1/2-inch thick slices 1 medium zucchini, sliced lengthwise into 1/2-inch thick slices 1 tablespoon olive oil 2 cups shredded mozzarella or Italian blend cheese, divided 1 prepared thin pizza crust (12-inch)
Ingredients 4 6-7 ounce boneless pork loin chops, 1¼ inch thick 4 slices bacon, thick-cut Garlic-Mustard Butter Instructions 1. Dry the chops with paper towels and season generously with salt and pepper. Wrap a strip of bacon around each one, securing with a toothpick. 2. Cook as directly below to medium doneness. 3. Remove toothpick; serve chops with Garlic-Mustard Butter. Broil: Broil 4 inches from heat source, 6-7 minutes. Turn and continue broiling to desired doneness, approximately 5-6 minutes until internal temperature on a thermometer reads 160 degrees Panbroil: Heat grill pan over high heat; add chops, lower heat to mediumhigh and cook for 6-7 minutes, until nicely browned. Turn and continue cooking for about 5-6 minutes until internal temperature on a thermometer reads 160 degrees F. Grill: Prepare medium-hot fire in grill; grill chops over direct heat for 6-7 minutes; turn and grill 5-6 minutes until internal temperature on a thermometer reads 160 degrees F.
Instructions 1. Prepare Marinade Mix as directed on package. Mix ricotta cheese and 1 tablespoon of the marinade in small bowl. Refrigerate until ready to use. Place vegetables in large resealable plastic bag or glass dish. Add remaining marinade; toss to coat well. Refrigerate 15 minutes or longer for extra flavor. Remove vegetables from marinade, reserving marinade. 2. Grill vegetables over medium-high heat 2 to 4 minutes per side or until tender-crisp, brushing with reserved marinade halfway through grilling. Cut into bite-size pieces. 3. 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 oiled-side 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. 4. Layer crust with ricotta cheese mixture, 1/2 of the mozzarella cheese, grilled vegetables and remaining mozzarella cheese. 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.
Iowa Farm and Ranch
Midstates planning committee seeks rural community success stories The Midstates Community and Economic Development planning committee is seeking examples of successful development efforts in towns and cities in Iowa, Nebraska and South Dakota. The committee is looking for people to share their story of what their community did to revitalize and enhance the quality of life for individuals living in their town or city. The 2011 conference theme will be “The Power of Partnerships” and will focus on such topics as going green, organic businesses, creative financing, innovative youth involvement, leadership, and entrepreneurship. “If you know of a success story in your community, we want to hear from you,” said Iowa State University (ISU) Extension-Woodbury County Program Coordinator Adrienne Jansen. “In the event your story is selected, you will have the opportunity to inspire others by telling your success story at the eleventh annual Midstates Community and Economic Development Conference in South Sioux City, Nebraska.”
The 2011 conference will take place on Wednesday, March 30, at the Marina Inn in South Sioux City. Participating communities will enhance this one-day program which incorporates successful strategies and innovative ideas to advance community and rural development in the tristate area. If you have a story to tell, please submit a summary of your success story to the attention of Adrienne Jansen, Program Coordinator, Iowa State University Extension-Woodbury County, 4301 Sergeant Road #213, Sioux City, IA 51106 or email@example.com. A form for submission may also be downloaded at www.extension.iastate.edu/woodbury. The deadline to submit stories is August 27. The Midstates Community and Economic Development planning committee is a joint partnership of fifteen agencies and organizations in Iowa, Nebraska, and South Dakota.
Grant of $70,000 to help anhydrous ammonia facilities in Iowa comply with regulations EPA has awarded the Iowa Department of Agriculture and Land Stewardship (IDALS) a total of $70,000 to assist with outreach, education and implementation of the Clean Air Act’s Risk Management Program. All fertilizer facilities that handle, process or store more than 10,000 pounds of anhydrous ammonia are subject to EPA’s chemical safety requirements. “EPA wants to assure the continued safe handling of anhydrous ammonia which is a source of nitrogen fertilizer widely used for corn, milo and wheat,” said Karl Brooks, regional administrator. “This grant is designed to prevent releases and protect the health and safety of area residents, employees at the facilities, emergency responders and the environment.” IDALS is receiving this funding to conduct on-site audits, workshops and follow-up safety assessments at agricultural retail anhydrous ammonia facilities in Iowa. Anhydrous ammonia is generally safe provided handling, storage and maintenance procedures are fol-
lowed. However, it is toxic and can be a health hazard. Inhaling anhydrous ammonia can cause lung irritation and severe respiratory injuries. EPA Region 7 receives more accidental release reports for ammonia than for any other chemical. In addition to releases caused by transportation accidents, human error and equipment failure, a number of releases have been caused by anhydrous ammonia thefts. Anhydrous ammonia is a key ingredient in the illegal production of methamphetamine. When stolen, the toxic gas can be unintentionally released, causing injuries to emergency responders, law enforcement personnel, the public and the criminals themselves. Retailers were first required to be in compliance with the Risk Management Program in 1999. EPA then started facility inspections and enforcement of the program, which includes five components: hazard assessment system, management, accident prevention, emergency response and submittal of a risk management plan.
Now is the time to consider the conservation reserve Now’s the time to think about putting that wet area, steep side slope or other unproductive land into the Conservation Reserve Program (CRP). “With a general sign-up coming soon , producers and landowners have time to do the math and figure out if those hard-to-farm areas are really paying off,” said John R Whitaker, State Executive Director of the Iowa Farm Service Agency. “Our agency has increased rental rates since the last general sign-up, making CRP a more attractive alternative. “When you pencil it out, sometimes the cost of planting and replanting, or high costs and low yields, means putting land in CRP is your best dollar return per acre – good farm management is finding the best return per acre,” Whitaker said. Take aim at those problem areas. Use precision CRP to address erodible areas, reduce the risk of being out of compliance on your conservation plan and increase average yields. “The important point is to plan now,” said Rich Sims, State Conservationist with the Natural Resources Conservation Service. “Although we don’t know the exact date of this sign up, we anticipate it to be this summer. It’s the first one since 2006 and the available acreage is limited. So producers and landowners who want to sign a CRP contract need to be ready to go when the sign up dates are announced.” The sign up is welcome news for both producers and landowners seeking to improve their cropland management. It’s also important to all people because they benefit from better water quality as the erosion and runoff is controlled. Both game and nongame wildlife benefit as cropland acres are converted to grassland or forest. “Selectively using CRP can work for the crop producer while providing cleaner water for all Iowans and quality habitat for wildlife,” said Richard Leopold, Director of the Iowa Department of Natural Resources. “CRP habitat is critical for species like ringnecked pheasant, especially following a winter like the last one,” he said. FSA and NRCS, along with DNR, suggest producers stop by the USDA service centers to talk to the experts about how to determine where fields should be subdivided to provide the most erosion control benefit and yet still be easy to farm. Staff from FSA, along with the NRCS and DNR, can help you find a CRP practice and planting mix that will increase your eligibility for the program and match your management goals for wildlife habitat and erosion control. Take Aim at erosion with Precision CRP. More information is available in county USDA service centers, and DNR wildlife and forestry offices. Or, check the news, USDA or DNR websites frequently for sign up announcements.
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Iowa Farm and Ranch
International attendance at Farm Progress Show continues to grow International producer attendance at the Farm Progress Show steadily increases each year. For this year's show, which will take place on its permanent biennial site near Boone from August 31 to September 2, several Iowa organizations have joined together to offer an International Visitors Center. The State of Iowa's Department of Economic Development, Ames Convention and Visitors Bureau, Greater Des Moines Convention and Visitors Bureau and Boone Area Chamber of Commerce/Convention and Visitors Bureau will sponsor an International Visitors Center located on lot #526, on the west side of the Wallaces Farmer Hospitality Tent. Entrance to the International Visitors Center will be located on Fifth Street. The International Visitors Center will offer international visitors a comfortable location to relax and have a snack, network and hold meet-
ings, with Internet access and phone service. Spanish, Portuguese and possibly other language assistance will be available. Information regarding the State of Iowa's agriculture and manufacturing as well as Ames, greater Des Moines area and Boone area visitors' guides, maps and local attraction information will be available. Groups wishing to preregister their members or those looking for additional information should contact the Ames Convention and Visitors Bureau at 800-288-7470 or register online at www.VisitCentralIowa.com. The Quality Inn and Suites Events Center in downtown Des Moines is the "official international headquarters hotel" for international show visitors. Quality Inn and Suites can be called at 515244-1700. Trans Iowa Charters will provide a transportation shuttle Tuesday through Thursday during the 2010 Farm Progress Show. Cost is $10 per per-
son each way or $20 round trip. Guests may board the shuttle at the International Headquarter Hotel, the Quality Inn and Suites Events Center, downtown Des Moines, three times per day. The shuttle will have four return trip departure times from the Farm Progress Show to the Quality Inn and Suites Events Center. The downtown Des Moines drop-off location is walking distance to many of the city's hotels, restaurants and attractions. Call Trans Iowa Charters at 800-310-6754 for Farm Progress Shuttle transportation reservations and full details. The 2010 Farm Progress Show is open to visitors 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday and Wednesday, August 31 and September 1, and from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Thursday, September 2. For a full schedule of events and more detailed information, visit www.FarmProgressShow.com.
Register by August 25 for Iowa State tours during Farm Progress Show Iowa State University College of Agriculture and Life Sciences is offering three different tour bundles during the days of the Farm Progress Show. Each tour package was developed to focus on a different topic and will showcase a variety of departments and research farms. Tour bundles have been created around the topics of biomass, livestock and dairy, and horticulture and horse. The tours give people the opportunity to view research farms as well as areas of the Iowa State campus. Participants can see new research and elite facilities in multiple areas of agriculture. The tours cover everything from the cutting-edge BioCentury Research Farm to the historic ISU horse barns. “People that attend the tours will get a firsthand look at research in progress,” said Mark Honeyman, director of ISU Research Farms. “Many of the locations are where Iowa State students gain experience in their field of study.“ Each tour is offered twice a day August 30 through September 2. Tour times are 8:30 to 11:30 a.m. and 1:30 to 4:30 p.m. Because the tours visit multiple sites, a coach bus with a tour guide is provided to lead participants.
Each tour costs $15 per person, with registration deadline August 25 at 5 p.m. The biomass tour includes visits to the BioCentury Research Farm and the ISU Ag Engineering and Agronomy Research Farms. The BioCentury Research Farm, located 10 miles west of Ames, has on-site plots of biomass crops and biorenewable processing facilities. The farm, which conducts research and addresses some of the most critical questions facing the biorenewables industry, includes a pilot plant where biomass is converted to bioenergy compounds. A grouping of farms with more than 1,200 acres of intensive plot research at the ISU Ag Engineering and Agronomy Research Farms is the last stop on the tour. The livestock and dairy tour includes visits to the Iowa State Dairy and Compost Facility and the Iowa State Animal Science Teaching Farms. The ISU Dairy farm is a state-of-the-art teaching, research and outreach facility. Visitors are able to see all aspects of new technologies and research that take milk from the cow to the table. Next door to the farm is Iowa State’s composting facility, which is operated as part of ISU’s LiveGreen! Initiative. The Animal Science Teaching Farms are used for classes
and demonstrations on swine, beef and cattle production. Due to health guidelines, international guests are required to be inside the United States for at least five days before participating on this tour. The horticulture and horse farm tour includes visits to the ISU Horse Barns, the ISU Horticulture Station and Reiman Gardens. The Quarter horses, Thoroughbreds and Paints housed at the tile horse barn, built in the 1920s, are all cared for by Iowa State students who learn general care, breeding, foaling, training and marketing of horses. The ISU Horticulture Station, located four miles north of Ames, is an active research station filled with acres of apple orchards, vineyards, fruit and vegetable plots and aquaculture ponds. The last stop in the tour bundle is Reiman Gardens, a top Iowa tourist attraction that includes a butterfly flight house, conservatory garden and learning center. To register for a tour or for more information contact Haley Cook, Ames Convention and Visitors Bureau at 515-956-4601 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
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Goal of ISA trade mission is to expand market in China The Iowa Soybean Association (ISA) is hosting a trade mission to China from August 5 through 15. Among those on the mission is ISA CEO Kirk Leeds, who has traveled to China five times in the past six years. The reason for so many trips is that China is the largest importer of U.S. soy, and ISA wants to continue to grow this expanding market. According to the ISA, in a relatively short amount of time, China has gone from a net exporter of soybeans to importing 60 percent of U.S. soy exports. It’s estimated that this developing country will purchase 700 million bushels of soybeans this year, one and one-half times Iowa’s total soybean production. A new experience for Leeds and the rest of the trade team this year will be a trip to the soybean production areas of China. The following excerpts have been taken, with permission, from the blog of Karen Simon, director of communications for the Iowa Soybean Association. August 6: After an early morning scramble to rearrange flights after delays made it clear our original schedule wouldn’t work, the trade team hit the ground today, safely, soundly and with all of our luggage. “We have two main goals for this mission,” said ISA CEO Kirk Leeds. ”One goal is to continue to build relationships with key customers in China. The second goal is to gain a better understanding of the capacity of China to grow corn and soybeans by touring the production regions in Northeast China. Even though I have been to China several times before, this will be my first opportunity to see first-hand some of China’s grain and oilseed production areas.” August 7: The ISA trade team learned more about the companies in China that purchase soybeans and just how great the demand is for soy in this country. Jeffery Xu, chief economist for Chinatex Corporation explained why they shifted their attention away from cotton and toward soybeans. “We saw people were wearing fewer clothes and eating more meat,” quipped Xu. And since Chinatex’s entrance into the soybean crushing business “there has been huge growth in the oilseeds and meal markets.” In fact, according to Xiaoping Zhang, deputy director of ASA-International Marketing, China’s soybean meal consumption has grown more than 3,000 percent since 1990. China’s population is not only growing, but it is becoming more urbanized. Many Chinese citizens are making more money and can afford to buy meat. Soon, for the first time, Zhang says, 50 percent of China’s population will be urban. China grows soybeans, so why have imports
grown so sharply in the past few years? According to Zhang, Chinese soybean farmers (approximately 60 percent of them) save their seed, which reduces yield capability. In addition, some multinational corporations are hesitant to bring their best technology here, fearing patent infringement. While researchers and the government are working to improve yields, it’s not happening fast enough to meet Chinese demand. Fortunately, U.S. farmers produce a plentiful, good quality, reliable source of soybeans, and trade between the United States and China is burgeoning. According to ASA-IM, the United States achieved another year of record high market share in China this year and there are still three months remaining in the fiscal year. For the first nine months of the 2009-2010 purchasing year, U.S. farmers provided 61.2 percent of the soybeans China imports. This compares to 51.3 percent market share in 2008-2009 and 36 percent in 2007-2008. This is why it is so crucial to both countries to develop and maintain good relationships. China remains a growing market with great potential for U.S. soybeans, meal and oil. And China needs a reliable source for good quality soybeans – and plenty of them. August 8: Because today was Sunday and businesses are closed in China, the trade team took the opportunity to learn more about Chinese culture, meanwhile learning more about those with whom they do business. The group first visited Tiananmen Square, the site of the famous protests, where millions queue up to see the grave of Chairman Mao, who, according to our tour guide, is regarded like a god to many Chinese people. The group then visited the Temple of Heaven. This complex of Taoist buildings in the southeastern part of central Beijing was visited by the emperors of the Mind and Qing dynasties for annual ceremonies of prayer to heaven for good harvest. The temple complex, built in 1420, was inscribed as a UNESCO World Heritage Site in 1998. Great Wall of China was the trade team’s final stop for the day. August 9: As generations of Americans become further removed from farms, concern about where their food comes from increases. A growing segment of the Chinese population shares this concern. Yesterday, I reported that soon, for the first time, the number of Chinese living in urban areas will equal that of those living in rural areas. Increasingly, China relies on imported food as the population grows and more people can afford to eat more protein. As the percent of imported food
grows, so does the concern about the quality of that food. That’s why companies like COFCO, China’s largest soybean processor, are interested in working with the Iowa Soybean Association and Ag Processing Inc. (AGP). The two organizations, paired with the Port of Gray’s Harbor, represent a direct link from the farmer to the Pacific Rim. Of particular interest is an expansion project AGP has undertaken at the Port of Gray’s Harbor. Beginning in 2012 the facility will have storage capabilities that will allow AGP to store whole soybeans and corn, as well as enable the cooperative to handle DDGs more efficiently. “We believe the expansion will allow us to become a major link and gateway to the Asian market,” said Calvin Meyer, group vice president of AGP. “The farmer owned system is very important to companies like China. COFCO is focused on quality from farm to table, which fits in well with AGP’s philosophy.” August 10: Today the trade team traveled north to the city of Harbin, which is located in the Heilongjiang province. According to USDA, this area of China produces 33 percent of the soybeans grown in this country. Tomorrow we’ll visit a large scale state-owned farm and see soybean production here, a first for an ISA-sponsored trade mission. It will be interesting to talk to Chinese farmers and learn more about soybean production here. Even more interesting, in my view, will be the interaction between farmers from Iowa and China. My guess is they’ll find they share many things in common, most importantly the critical task of feeding the world. Incidentally, one of our hosts pointed out yesterday that Iowa nearly produces an equal amount of soybeans to all of China. While Iowa’s soybean production averages 13.5 million metric tons, it’s estimated that China’s total soybean production is about 15 million metric tons, but has been as low as 12.5. Looking at the countryside from above as we flew from Beijing to Harbin, it’s easy to see why China needs partnerships like those with U.S. farmers to feed its people. We flew over mountains that covered a huge expanse of land as far as I could see, shortly followed by a huge desert. That being said, landing at Harbin looked very similar to Des Moines, where corn also can be seen from the airport runway. Those interested can follow the trade mission’s blog at www.iasoybeans.com/chinablog2010/ or click on the link on the ISA Web site at www.iasoy beans.com.
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“Iowans of the Day” receive Iowa State Fair perks The Iowa State Fair Blue Ribbon Foundation and Cookies Food Products announced the recipients of the Iowan of the Day award for the 2010 State Fair. Each Iowan of the Day receives VIP treatment on their respective day with recognition on the Anne & Bill Riley Stage at 2:30 p.m.; use of the Iowan of the Day golf cart; gate admission and grandstand tickets, VIP parking; $200 cash; accommodations at the Downtown Des Moines Marriott; grandstand tickets; and one year subscriptions to the Iowan and Iowa Gardening magazines. The Blue Ribbon Foundation began the Iowan of the Day award in 1997 to honor Iowans who have truly made a difference for those around them. This year, the judges reviewed more than 275 nominations and selected those that showed examples of integrity, Iowa pride, hard work, and dedication to their community. The 2010 Iowan of the Day recipients are: • Doug Carpenter of Coon Rapids • Helen and Floyd Deets of Des Moines • Gerald Forristall of Treynor • Gerald Inman of Mechanicsville • Alfred Janssen of Waverly • Mary Ellen Kimball of Osceola • Phyllis Stineman of Grandview • Frank Strain of Sac City • Mathew Tapper of Grimes • Karen Weld of Clarion
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BEANS USE ABUNDANT MOISTURE TO FILL PODS Continued from page 1 “If (crops) have good drainage, they look good,” he said. Saeugling suggested when scouting for SDS to differentiate plants that died from brown stem rot. The best way to do this, he continued, is to identify “browned-off, dying” areas in the field. Those plants affected by brown stem rot will exhibit dead tissue in the middle of the stem of the plant. For additional information, Saeugling suggested consulting a disease and pest guide. He also noted that beans in southern Iowa are not suffering the same challenges with white mold as those in northern Iowa. The majority of corn, with the exception of some early planted and early maturing varieties, is in the milk and dough stage, Saeugling said. Silage harvest will begin soon. He recommended that producers continue to scout for common leaf diseases but that he did not anticipate a lot of insect pressure and that root worm pressure was light. Holmes cautioned that too much rain in the near future could stimulate stalk rot and northern corn leaf blight, though treatments at this stage may not be cost effective. “Farmers need to watch for premature death and stalk rot,” Holmes advised. Licht stated, “If we get ideal growing conditions, that is, below average temperatures and average to below average rainfall, soybean yields would respond favorably…soil moisture is plentiful enough to bring the crop to maturity. If rainfall continues at the current pace and the temperatures remain in the upper 80s and 90s, the soybean crop will likely be depressed due to too much moisture combined with the higher temperatures.” Holmes countered that “even for the soybeans
warmer weather is favorable and not detrimental. “The upcoming harvest season will be on us in a month,” he added. “Corn really likes it hot and humid, even at night corn makes proteins.” For additional information on corn development he recommended viewing articles compiled and authored by Roger Elmore and Lori Abendroth located at www.agronext.iastate.edu/corn. Saeugling said he is anticipating yield variability due to saturated soil conditions throughout the growing season, though at this stage moisture is a bonus for beans that are filling their pods. “Heat and moisture are not going to harm either crop,” he said. Root system development is complete in corn, so a weather concern is high wind; and, of course, for either corn or soybeans at any time: hail. DeJong reported that some fields in west central Iowa were hit with high winds during the first weekend in August and experienced some lodging. He suggested keeping track of fields showing premature death. DeJong said researching why the plants died can equip producers to know what is going on and take preventative action for when the same crop is planted there in a couple of years. Two upcoming educational opportunities are available for agricultural producers: • The Iowa Learning Farm is sponsoring a field day on Wednesday, August 25, at the Western Research Farm from 10 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. featuring the Conservation Station. For additional information contact Rich Pope at 712-644-2105. • A precision agriculture and corn management field day will be on Friday, August 20, in Newell from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. For additional information contact Mark Licht at 712-792-2364 or Paul Kassel at 712-262-2264.
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HOGS Weekly Ag Market Breakdown
David M. Fiala David M. Fiala’s company, FuturesOne, is a full service risk management and futures brokerage firm. A primary focus of FuturesOne is to provide useful agricultural marketing advice via daily, weekly, and monthly analysis of the domestic and global markets. FuturesOne designs and services individualized risk management solutions and will also actively manage pricing decisions for ag producers. FuturesOne also provides advice and management services for speculative accounts. David and his staff at FuturesOne draw on decades of marketing, brokerage, farming and ranching experience to provide customers and readers quality domestic and global market analysis, news and advice. FuturesOne has Nebraska offices located in Lincoln, Columbus and Callaway – Des Moines and at the Chicago Board of Trade. You may contact David via email at fiala@ futuresone.com, by phone at 1-800-4885121 or check FuturesOne out on the web at www.futuresone.com. Everyone should always understand the risk of loss and margin needed when trading futures or futures options. The information contained herein is gathered from sources we believe to be reliable but cannot be guaranteed. Opinions expressed are subject to change without notice. There is significan’t risk in trading futures.
Lean hog trade has been lower this week due to chart selling. The weekly net changes are $.42 lower on the October contract and December is down $.62. Cash trade has been steady in mixed trade this week. The cutout values declined sharply early this week with hams losing nearly $7 and bellies were down $4 on Tuesday; the carcass value has since recovered nearly one-third of its losses. The October futures are currently trading a $5 discount to cash so expected cash weakness ahead may already be priced-in, and seasonal tendencies suggest that cash values will continue to diminish over the next several weeks. August futures were pricing-in a mid $80s market at the beginning of the month but it did not occur, and August will go into settlement likely closer to $81. The chart picture remains negative with October below the 100-day now for 4 days. Chart support is down at 7165 which is the October 200-day and lowest major moving average. That would be an area to
8/12/10 Open . . . . .73.325 High . . . . . .74.300 Low . . . . . .73.325 Close . . . . .73.650 Chg . . . . . .-0.425
Oct. 7247 7497
Dec. 7115 7315
establish some call position against earlier cash or futures sales, or an area to take some profit on hedges if you are a hedger that adjusts positions within your expected ranges.
CATTLE 8/12/10 Live cattle trade has been mixed to lower in slow trade this week due to light profit taking by market longs. The weekly net change after three days of trade is 15 lower on the October contract and the December contract is down 2. Cash trade developed at $95/$150 on Wednesday which was $1 to $2 higher versus the previous week and above some light cash trade earlier in the week. Choice finished 3 higher on Wednesday at $153.19 and select was down $.23 at $146.55. The boxed beef volume has been slow this week, which could indicate that the very light cutout strength is only tem-
porary and there are still concerns about retail demand. The dropping stock market this week is also a negative indication for demand. The October chart is still mixed to higher, but support is just below the current market at $94.72 to $95.02 which is where we find both the 10and 20-day moving averages. A close below this area would likely promote a test of the July low at $93.25. Hedgers call with questions and look to use this strength.
Open . . . . .111.750 High . . . . .112.875 Low . . . . .111.550 Close . . . .112.550 Chg . . . . . .+0.500
Open . . . . .94.700 High . . . . .95.750 Low . . . . . .94.425 Close . . . .95.350 Chg . . . . . .+0.025
Oct. Sept. Feeders 9367 11100 9682 11365
Wheat trade has been lower this week due to long liquidation and outside market pressure. The weekly net changes are 31 lower on the Chicago September contract, KC is down 10, and Minneapolis is 25 lower. The market should remain volatile near-term, but the USDA Supply and Demand report was not bullish enough to encourage a big rally. The USDA all wheat production number came in at 2.265 billion which was above the high side estimate. The new crop ending stocks came in at 952 million tons which was 10 million lower than the average trade guess and 141 million lower than last month. The new crop export estimate jumped by 200 million bushels to 1.2 billion. Global ending stocks were reduced to 174.76 million tons which was down 12 million from last month and is 19 million tons lower than last year. There continues to be global export rhetoric about further export bans, which should limit downside, but uncertainty remains the key word here and a world weather market is still in play. The weekly 2010-11 export sales report was above expectations at 1.33 million tons which was positive, but the market will likely need to see consistent proof of improved export sales in order to justify a retest or a move above the recent highs. On the weekly report, winter wheat harvest was listed as 87% complete versus 89% a year ago and the 93% 5year average. Spring wheat harvest was reported as 20% complete versus 7% a year ago and the 28% 5-year average. Spring wheat condition came in at 82% good to excellent which was unchanged versus last week. Hedgers call with questions. Expect very active and volatile trade day to day to continue.
Corn has been lower this week due to profit taking by market longs as position squaring ahead of the August USDA Supply and Demand report. The weekly net changes heading into Thursday (report day) are 10 lower on the September contract and December is down 9. The outside market influence has been negative the past several sessions; crude is $3.21 lower, the dollar is 200 higher, plus the DOW is down 268 points. The USDA report Thursday morning pegged the national average corn yield at 165 bushels per acre versus the 164.1 average trade guess; this was well within expectations. The harvested/planted acreage was unchanged. The crop size was at 13.365 billion bushels versus the 13.280 billion average trade guess. The new crop 2010-11 ending stocks came in at 1.312 billion bushels which was only 6 million more than the average trade guess. This was due to the old crop carryover coming in at 1.426 versus the 1.47 average trade guess and usage increases that offset the higher production on the balance sheet. Global ending stocks were down 2 million tons to 139.2 million metric tons. In the big picture, the demand scenario should limit downside and we should expect big end user buying interest in the $3.65-$3.90 area, but some crop uncertainty will remain. Although domestically we are not in a weather market rally, globally we are in a weather market rally which the marketplace is a little cloudy with, so mixed action may still be seen. The wheat market did post a reversal late last week which should limit buying if it continues to go through a liquidation phase. The outside market direction will also continue to direct trade. On the weekly crop progress and condition report Monday afternoon, corn silking was listed as 97% versus 87% a year ago and the 94% 5-year average. Corn Dough came in at 52% versus 23% a year ago and the 40% 5year average. Corn Dented was reported at 14% versus 5% a year ago and the 11% 5-year average. The crop ratings were unchanged at 71% good to excellent when the market was expecting a small decline. On the December chart, support is down at $4.07-8 and resistance is up at last week’s high at $4.38. The weekly export sales came in at 439,700 tons of old crop and 478,800 tons of new; combined they were at the low side of expectations. Hedgers call with questions.
Soybean trade has been lower this week due to profit taking by market longs and outside market pressure. The weekly net changes after three days of trade are 23 cents lower on the September contract and November beans were down 18. Meal is $8.10 lower and oil is up 24 points for the week. The USDA Supply and Demand report was neutral to negative versus expectations; this should have the market focused on the remaining August and September weather as the main item that could alter our crop size. On the weekly condition and progress report, soybean blooming was reported at 93% versus 85% a year ago and the 90% 5-year average. Soybeans setting pods was reported at 71% versus 52% a year ago and the 67% 5-year average. Soybean condition was unchanged at 66% good to excellent. The heat and areas of dryness this month gives a bias that ratings will come down next week and the USDA yield number seen today may have been raised a little early with this week and next very important for beans. The USDA increased the yield number to 44 bushels per acre on the report which was at the high side of expectations and nearly 2 bushels per acre greater than the average trade guess; this was the biggest surprise on the report. The crop size was 3.433 billion bushels which was 1 million greater than the high side estimate and 73 million greater than the average trade guess. Old crop carryover was at 160 million which was 15 lower than last month and 9 lower than the average trade guess. New crop carryover was unchanged from July at 360 million so usage increases were also a highlight along with the bigger yield-production estimates from the USDA. The world ending stocks were 3 million tons lower at 64.73; this is still a very comfortable historical number. The weekly sales were still good on old crop at 266,200 and new crop sales well exceeded expectations at 2.342 million metric tons. China purchased 1.76 million tons of the new crop and 65,000 tons of the old. China keeps buying; as long as the export demand is there prices should find support on any break. Meal sales were a combined 136k tons which was a little low and bean oil sales were below expectations at 1,900 tons. Hedgers call with questions.
Open . . . . . .6.910 High . . . . . . .7.064 Low . . . . . . .6.820 Close . . . . . .6.946 Chg . . . . . .-0.000
Chicago 647 762
Kansas City 661 769
Minneapolis 658 761
Open . . . . .10.200 High . . . . . .10.240 Low . . . . . .10.140 Close . . . . .10.154 Chg . . . . . .-0.064
Open . . . . . .3.936 High . . . . . .4.000 Low . . . . . . .3.910 Close . . . . .3.954 Chg . . . . . .+0.020
Sept. 10 378 419
Dec. 10 394 434
Nov. 994 1056
Dec. Meal 279 303
Dec. Oil 4139 4445
Iowa Farm and Ranch
BIG IRON Unreserved Auction ONLINE INTERNET ONLY Wednesday, August 25, 2010 First Lots Scheduled to Close at 10:00 AM Central Time
SATURDAY, AUGUST 14
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 1
•Complete Farm Machinery Retirement Auction, Duane & Myrna Ehlert, Mondamin, IA Ed Spencer Real Estate & Auction Co. Ed Spencer, auctioneer. (D) •Future Land Auction, Bruce Braase & Judy Braase, owners. 8:15 a.m. located Section 30 Otter Creek. Pauley Family Auction Service, Auctioneers/Clerks. (D)
•147.8 Acres, Grove Twp., Pottawattamie County, IA, Mike & Mary Jo Hughes, owners, Auction to be held at Carson Community Center, Carson, IA, 10:30 a.m. Spencer Auction Co., Ed Spencer, auctioneer. (D)
NO BUYERS PREMIUM FEE & NO RESERVES!! The following equipment is owned by various owners. Visit www.bigiron.com for owner names, items locations and phone numbers. TRACTORS 03 Cat MT765 Track Machine, 4807 Hrs 90 JD 4955 MFWD Tractor, 2218 Hrs Case VAC Utility Tractor, 30HP Gas JD 4760 Tractor, 15 Spd Powershift 73 JD 4230 Tractor, 2WD, 7121 Hrs 70 JD 4000 Tractor, 7742 Hrs 67 JD 3020 Tractor, Row Crop, 5496 Hrs 66 JD 3020 Diesel Tractor, 5573 Hrs 59 Oliver 880 Tractor, 6901 Hrs 53 Ferguson TO-30 Tractor With Rear Blade TRUCKS & VEHICLES 05 International 9900 1X Semi Truck, 509750 Miles 02 Freightliner Classic XL Semi Truck, 869270 Mi. 00 Sterling AT9500 Day Cab Semi Truck Tractor, 711313 Miles 99 Kenworth T20 Semi Truck, 1011250 Miles 98 International 9200 Series Semi Truck, 594026 Miles 94 Mack Manager Cab Over Truck, 269816 Miles 93 White GMC Series 60 Twin Screw Day Cab Truck 89 Ford F700 429-4V Day Cab Truck, 160768 Miles 89 Kenworth K100E Aero Cab Cabover Sleeper Truck, 379813 Miles 87 GMC General Semi Truck, 110160 Miles 87 White/Volvo Conventional Day Cab, 565907 Miles 87 Freightliner 920 Semi Truck, 649000 Miles 84 Ford LNT9000 Grain Truck, 312000 Mi. 83 GMC C6500 Grain Truck, 86629 Miles 75 Chevy C65 Truck, 26114 Miles 72 GMC 5500 Grain Truck, 54986 Miles 00 Chevy 3500 4X4 Service Truck, 156035 Miles 92 Chevy 3500 1 Ton Service Truck, 162544 Hrs 90 Mack Midliner Service Truck, 257639 Miles 99 Ford F-550 Truck With Squeeze Chute (Hoof Trimming) 216465 Mi. 74 Ford F750 Tank Truck, 71853 Mi. 82 Ford LN 8000 Tanker Truck, 443496 Mi. 01 Dodge Ram 2500 Pickup, 145361 Mi TRAILERS 0(2) 05 Wilson DWH-500 Grain Hopper Trailers (2) 00 Wilson DWH-400 Grain Hopper Trailers 04 Merritt Gold Line Livestock Trailer 99 Wilson Grain Hopper Trailer 95 Jet Co. Grain Trailer 07 Cornhusker 42' Bottom Dump Trailer 06 Chapparall 50' Sliding Curtain Trailer 80 Dorsey AEGTH277 Grain Trailer 71 Fruehauf 21' Grain Trailer 80 Timpte - Beal Inc 101 A Tanker Trailer PLANTING EQUIPMENT 08 Crustbuster 4745 45’ No Till Drill, 4536 Acres HARVEST EQUIPMENT 04 JD 9760 STS Combine, 2453 Sep Hrs, 3515 Eng Hrs 02 JD 9650S Combine, 2347 Sep Hrs, 3674 Eng Hrs 81 JD 6620 Combine, 3790 Hrs JD 6600 Combine, 2529 Hrs 91 CIH 1680 Combine, 4242 Hrs 88 CIH 1680 Combine, 4737 Hrs Gleaner L2 Combine, 649.8 Sep Hrs, 2063.6 Eng Hrs 79 Gleaner L2 Combine 82 JD 8820 Combine, 5218 Hrs JD 8820 Combine, 1901 Hrs MF 760 Combine MF 750 Combine IH 1460 Combine, 4063 Hrs 80 NH TR85 Combine, 3219 Hrs JD 5830 Forage Harvester, 2923 Hrs 76 JD 5400 SP Forage Harvester 3166 Hrs Brent Grain Train 744 750 Bu. Gravity Wagon A & L GCP 425 Grain Cart A & L 656 Grain Cart Flow EZ 475 Bushel Grain Cart Adrian Grain Auger Dakon 252 Gravity Wagon, Rated 10 Ton FORAGE HARVESTING EQUIPMENT NH 717 Silage Chopper (2) JD 3800 Pull Type Silage Cutter HAYING EQUIPMENT 06 JD 567 Round Baler 4113 Bales 06 CIH RBX 563 Round Baler, 5046 Bales 08 Hiniker 5610 Windrow Shredder 02 Hesston 8550S Swather, 2298 Eng Hrs, 1863 Sep Hrs 95 Hesston 8400 Swather, 2294 Hrs 98 IH1590 Swather Hesston 1150 Swather, 1500 Acres 06 Buhler/Inland 1500 Bale Wagon, Hauls 7 WHEEL LOADERS & DOZER 79 AC 940 Wheel Loader, 5246 Hrs 68 JD 544 Front End Loader, 3445 Hrs 63 Hough 90 Wheel Loader Michigan 125-AG Wheel Loader, 499.3 Hrs 63 IHl TD9 Dozer, 3797 Hrs CONSTRUCTION EQUIPMENT JD 690B Excavator, 1664 Hrs 03 JD 3420 Telehandler, 2941 Hrs 99 Genie GS 2646 Steerable Electric Scissor LiftLIVESTOCK EQUIPMENT 06 Automatic Roller Mill 99 Highline Bale Pro 6600 Bale Processor Haybuster 2620 Round Bale Processor LAWN & GARDEN & GOLF COURSE EQUIPMENT JD 318 Lawn Mower, 48" Mower Deck Ransomes Textron 898855 Mower, 2634 Hrs, Hydro Lely 2.3202.0000 Spreader CHEMICAL EQUIPMENT 98 Ag-Chem 1844 Terra Gator Fertilizer Applicator, 10409 Hrs 91 Ag-Chem 1804 Terra Gator Sprayer, 4262 Hrs 04 Bestway Field Pro III 1200 Gallon 90' Boom Sprayer, 04 Best Way 60’ Pull Type Sprayer, 900Gal
The next Big Iron auction is on Sept. 8th!!
THURSDAY, AUGUST 19 •Lee Valley Consignment Machinery Auction, Tekamah, NE. Randy & Scott Olson, auctioneers. (O) •Special Calf & Yearling Sale, Denison Livestock Auction, Denison, Erv Pauley & Sons, owners-operators. (D)
SATURDAY, AUGUST 21 •Lester W. Wheatley & Son (Wayne), Huge Farm Equipment and Antique Tractor Auction, Marne, IA. Ed Spencer Real Estate & Auction Co. Ed Spencer, auctioneer. (D) •Clarence Coenen Household Auction, 735 F-32, Harlan, IA - Schaben Auction Service, Auctioneers. (D)
SUNDAY, AUGUST 22 •DAY 2 OF Lester W. Wheatley & Son (Wayne), Antique Tractor and Horse Drawn Equipment, Marne, IA. Ed Spencer Real Estate & Auction Co. Ed Spencer, auctioneer. (D)
SATURDAY, AUGUST 28 •Louise Stoley Estate Land Auction, 127 Acres in Sec. 7 & Sec. 18 of Lincoln Twp., Harrison County, IA. Auction held at Shadow Valley Golf Course, Woodbine, IA. (D)
SUNDAY, AUGUST 29 •Marion Hoffmeier Household & Antique Auction, 12 Noon, 510 N. 16th, Denison, IA. Weltz Auction Service, Auctioneers. (D) •Louise Stoley Household Auction, 609 Court St. Dunlap. Spencer Auction Co., Ed Spencer. (D)
THURSDAY, AUGUST 31 • Machinery Consignment Sale, Denison Livestock Auction, Denison, Erv Pauley & Sons, owners-operators. (D)
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 4 •Paul and Merry Lee Peterson, owners 80 Acre Land Auction, Shelby Community Hall, Shelby, IA. SE SE Sec. 23, SW SW Sec. 24 T78 R41 Harrison County, IA, land NE of Minden. Ed Spencer Real Estate & Auction Co. Ed Spencer, auctioneer. (D)
SATURDAY, SEPT. 11 • Complete Farm Machinery, Vehicle & Woodworking Tool Auction, Jim Justice Estate & Clifford & Francis Justice. 1819 Wildwood Rd. Irwin, IA - 10:00 a.m. Osborn Auction LLC •Estate Land Sale - Raymond & Helen Boettger, 320 acres m/l, Paradise Twn. Pauley Family Auction Service, Auctioneers/Clerks.(D) •Machinery Consignment Auction, 10:00 a.m. Anita Livestock Auction, Anita, IA. Bernard Vais and Jesse Vais Auctioneers. (AUD) •Large Farm Machinery Auction, 1:00 p.m. Located from west edge of Manning 10 miles south, 1 east and 1/4 south. LeRoy Merk Estate. Gary Rupiper & Don Gerken, Auctioneers. (AUD)
THURSDAY, SEPT. 16 • Land Auction, 10 a.m. 328 acres m/l Alvin Johnson Estate Sec. 31 Bear Grove Twnshp, Guthrie County. Sale held at St. Patrick’s Center in Audubon. (AUD)
SATURDAY, SEPT. 18 • Special Cattle Sale 11:00 a.m. - weigh ups 12:30 p.m. feeders Anita Livestock Auction, Anita, IA Bernard Vais and Jesse Vais Auctioneers. (AUD)
MONDAY SEPTEMBER 20 •Constance Gross Irrev Trust, Owner, 197.7 acres m/l, Section 18, Twnshp, Shelby Co. Ia. Schaben Auction Service, Auctioneers. (D)
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 2 •Arnold Melby Estate Trust, owner, 187 acres, Section 11, Willow Twnshp, Monona Co. IA. Schaben Auction Service, Auctioneers. (D)
Stabe Consignments Wanted
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 1
Machinery & Livestock Equip. Saturday, Aug. 28 • 9:30am
•Richard Stolley, owner, 78.5 acres m/l, Section 8, Lincoln Twnshp, Harrison Co. IA. Schaben Auction Service, Auctioneers. (D)
6 mi. east of Hinton, IA on C-60 Call early to get your items advertised. March sale over 1,500 buyers for all types of Tractors-Combines-Farm, Livestock & Atq. equip Lawn equip., tools & much more. Check Web: stabeauctionandrealty.com Phone: Stabe Auction Co. Randy • 712-540-9640 Vernon • 712-947-4801 1-IFR8 (IFR8-STABE AUCTION) SM
AUCTION (40) PLUS BRAND NEW TRAILERS GARY CHRISTENSEN IS CLOSING TRAILER-TOWN AND RETIRING. SATURDAY, AUGUST 21ST AT 9:30 A.M. LOCATION IS 2166 Magnum Circle in LINCOLN, NEBRASKA. From I-80 & Salt Valley Roadway Exit, go South to ‘0’ Street, 2 Blocks East to Coddington, South to Magnum, then West. Follow signs. SELLING 6’ Carry-Ons to 25’ Delta Goosenecks. H&H Cargo, Utility, Enclosed and Round Nose Plus (2) Dumps. (1) GR Skidsteer Hauler and Others. All Trailers are new ‘09’s, ‘10’s or ‘11’s. SALE ALSO INCLUDES A Case 1838 Skidsteer w/Bucket and Forks; Komatsu FD4QT-5 8300 # Diesel Forklift; ‘56 MGA Coupe; Horse Drawn Buggy; ‘94 Cat Turbo 446B Front-End Loader/Backhoe; Shop Equipment & Trailer Parts Inventory. Visit www.bidawad.com OR www.trailer-town.com for all unit descriptions and photos or call the Auctioneers. Terms: Cash or Check. MSO provided.
Ficke &The Auctioneers Ficke 1-800-WE SELL 8 • www.stockra.com
777 Terminal Building • Lincoln, Nebraska (402) 475-1141 or www.bidawad.com 1-IFR8 (TRAILER-TOWN AUCTION-FICKE & FICKE) FM
UPCOMING FARM EQUIPMENT CONSIGNMENT
AUCTION Wednesday, August 25, 2010 • 9:30 AM Sale Arranged and Conducted by: AUCTIONEER: Todd Hattermann Paulina, IA 712-348-0111 215 Main Street, Sanborn, Iowa 51248 Auctioneers-Certified Appraisers-Realtors Phone 712-729-3264 (office) • 712-729-5676 (fax) email@example.com (e-mail) www.vanderwerffandassociates.com (web site)
View our website of future auctions at www.vanderwerffandassociates.com 1-IFR8(upcomingVander Werff)VS
2 Large Farm Auctions Sat., Aug 14 @ 9:45am 1 S of Lewisville, Minn & ¼ W Tractors: JD 4650 MFD, JD 4430; JD 9400 Combine; Full Line of JD Equip and Grain Drying Equip. Also 3-80 Acre parcels farm land sells following equipment. Wegners, Owners
Sat., Aug. 21 @9:45am 2 N of Good Thunder, Minn Tractors: JD 7800 2wh 2900 hrs; JD 4840, Versatile 895 4x 4; AC 8010; Oliver 1755; Case IH 2188 Combine; 99 Semi & Timpte Hopper; Twinscrew Straight Truck & Full Line of Equip. Huebsch Bros., Owners Kahler Auct. (507) 238-4318 or (507) 920-8060
www.auctioneeralley.com www.proxibid.com/Kahler 1-IFR8(Kahler-2farmauctions)KS
Iowa Farm and Ranch
320 ACRES HARRISON CO. FARMLAND AUCTION TWO PARCELS - 160 acres Sect. 23 160 acres Sect. 26 Selling choice or both
Gray Family Farmland Auction FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10 - 10 am James Gray, Glenda Miller & Angela Bertelsen, Owners Sale at Shadow Valley Golf Club, Woodbine, IA
HOMES FOR SALE 307 S. School St., Dow City . . . . . . . . . .$32,000 401 Normal St., Woodbine . . . . . . . . . . .$186,000 903 Court St., Dunlap . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$69,500 210 Ely St., Woodbine . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$129,900 ACREAGE, 830 St., F16, Defiance . . . .$160,000 ACREAGE, 1570 Ripley Lane, Woodbine .$30,000 3048 Spencer Ave., Persia . . . . . . . . . .$119,900 ACREAGE, 2329 110 St., Moorhead . . . .$70,000
LAND & ACREAGES FOR SALE 13 Acres, Harrion County . . . . . . . . . .$75,000 98 Acres, Magnolia . . . . . . . .$3,500 per acre 200 Acres, Missouri Valley . .$3,750 per acre RANDY PRYOR, Brokers & Auctioneer SWAIN REALTY Cell: (712) 644-7160 Office: 647-2741 428 Walker St., Woodbine, IA 51579 -1-IFR(AUG IFR Pryor Auction)PSJ
ADVANCE NOTICE MACHINERY CONSIGNMENT SALE Mon., Sept. 13, 2010 • 9:00 a.m. Located 2 miles North of Floyd, IA on Hwy. 218. Consign by May15th for Advertising.
www.gilbertsaleyard.com 88-IFR(IFR AUG10-GILBERT’S SALE YARD)GM
301 E. Frederick St. • Milford, IL 60953 Ph: 815-889-4191 • Fax: 815-889-5365 www.mowreyauction.com AUGUST 18, 2010 • 8:00 a.m. Chicago Time TRACTORS 'JD 9400 #30619, '99 P.S. 710 38 DUALS 4HYD DEL CAB 5468 HRS JD 9300 #10063, 4WD 4440 HRS 24 SPD 710/70R-38 DUALS 4HYD JD 9220 #H010776, 20.8R42 TIRES REAR WH WTS 4 HYD REMOTES 735 HRS "VERY NICE" JD 8650 #2106, 5400 HRS 3PT PTO 20.838 DUALS 4HYD QUICK COUPLER 1000PTO JD 8400 #P024558, '99 18.4-46 FS 16.9-30 FRT 8 FRT WTS FRT FENDERS DEL CAB 4HYD TOP LINK Q-HITCH 4000LB REAR WTS 4710 HRS "EXC" VERY NICE JD 8300T #T902144, '98 3088 HRS 24" BELTS 70% 3PT 4 HYD Q-HITCH 20 FRT WTS JD 8220 #P002583, FWA 235HR 3HYD 1000PTO QH 20 FRT SUITCASE WTS 18.4-46 (F) 14.9-34 JD 8200 #P003044, 180HP MFWD DUALS, 8 FRT WTS 4283 HRS 18.4-42 TIRES 3 REMOTE, FRT FENDERS JD 7800 #13720, 2WD 18.4-42 AXLE DUALS, 6193 HRS, 4 REMOTES, 14 FRTWTS, PS TRANS JD 6200 TRACTOR#L06200H128492 W/TIGER SIDE MOWER 8' 3573HRS 18.4-30R 10X16 FRONT TIRES TOP LINK 3HYD 540PTO JD 4850 #P006174 6550 HRS 18.4-42 DUALS, FRT WTS FENDERS MFWD JD 4850 #10394, MFWD 18.4-42 DUALS FRT WTS JD 4760 #001865,8708HRS, 20 FRT WTS, 3PT W/Q-HITCH, 4 HYD, PTO, P&AP #8, 16.9-28 FRT TIRES 90%, FRT FENDERS, CAB INT GOOD, 18.4-42 TIRES 90%, 10 BOLT DUALS 90%, P/S TRANS, MFWD JD 4755 #6909 MFWD 6400 HRS 18.4-42 10 BOLT DUALS 16.9-28 (F) FRONT FENDERS FRONT WEIGHTS 3PT QH 3HYD 1000PTO 1 SET REAR WEIGHTS JD 4640 #17335R, 6843 HRS 18.4-38 80% 9 BOLT DUALS 3PT PTO 3HYD P/S TRANS 12 FRT WTS JD 4620 TRACTOR#005439R W/158 LDR 1050 HRS REAR WHL WTS 20.8-38 11.00X16 FRT 1000PTO 2HYD Q-HITCH JD 4555 #P002554, 7107HRS P/S TRANS 3 PT PTO 3 HYD Q-HITCH 20.8-38 10 BOLT DUALS JD 4520 #3053, 18.4-38 30% SYNCHRO TRANS 3PT 2 HYD PTO TRANS PROBLEMS JD 4455 #010713, '90 CAH P.S. 18.4-42 DUALS 3HYD 2WD 7050 HRS JD 4450 #25063, 2WD PS 18.4-38 DUALS FRT WTS JD 4440 #45301, HI CROP QUAD RANGE 18.4-38 3PT JD 3020 #132302, GAS WF 2600 ACT HRS JD 3010 #T42478 JD 2355 TRACTOR#703522, ROLL BAR, NEW PAINT, 2WD JD 955 UTILITY TRACTOR#180578 W/70A LDR 72"MOWER DECK IH 86 TRACTOR #2680023U7898, HYD, DIESEL, W-FRT, ROP, 6800 HRS, "GOOD ENG & HYD" IH 70 TRACTOR #2680017U10270, HYD, DIESEL, W-FRT, 6000 HRS, "GOOD SHAPE" JD 60 #6058512, GAS, 13.6-38 TIRES 30%, 1 HYD, NO SEAT, P&AP #4 CIH 8930 #92271, 18.4-46 DUALS MFWD DUAL PTO 4000 HRS "NICE" CIH 5488 #2219, W/DUALS "TRANS TROUBLE" 6700HRS 20.8-38 10 BOLT DUALS 3PT PTO 3 HYD IH 3588 TRACTOR #13624 IH 1586 TRACTOR#21429, 20.8-38 REAR T IRES,1000 PTO,TRIPLE HYDRAULIC CIH 1486 #11346 CIH 1456 #11098 CIH 1256 #12249 IH 966 TRACTOR#10256 CAB,CLUTCH IS BAD! CIH 806 , HRS N/A 18.4-34 TIRES 3PT 2 PTOS 2 HYD CASE MX285 #JAZ125156, 7045 HRS Q-HITCH TOP LINK 5HYD REAR WTS 18.4-46 W/DUALS CIH 84 #1056, 16.9-30 TIRES 3PT PTO 2 HYD 2771 HRS SHOWING REVERSER HYDRO IH F20 TRACTOR#30585 CIH SUPER M #F8030 NH 9884 #D108397, 2719 HRS 12SPD MANUAL 710 70R38 BAREBACK 4HYD 450HP NH TJ375 #RVS002991, 24SPD MANUAL 1602 HRS PTO 4HYD "NICE"
NH TL80 #128178B, 16.9-30 TIRES 1401 HRS SHOWING SYNCHRO TRANS 3PT PTO 2 HYD MF 1135 #9B48627, 4865HRS, 18.4-38 6-FRT WTS, 3PT, PTO, 1HYD FORD 2000 W/7 1/2' MOWER #C176490-7E23 DEUTZ DX7.10 #76430776, 4044 HRS 3PT PTO 2HYD 20.8-38 TIRES 16.9-28 MFWD 19 FRT WTS COMBINES JD 9760 #717239, '06 1775/1280 HRS CM 20.8-42 GY DUALS 2WD 18.4-46 REAR TIRES CHOPPER HIGH CAPACITY LONG UNLOAD BIN EXT JD 9760 #717097, '04 1700/1264 MAUER BIN EXT CTM DUALS JD 9760 #706733, '04 2074/1333 HRS J&M BIN EXT 20.8-42 FRT FS DUALS 28L-26 FS REAR TIRES JD 9660 #716365, '06 DUALS BIN EXT CM 1127/758 HRS HIGH CAPACITY LONG UNLOAD CHOPPER "SUPER SHARP" JD 9660 #711848, '05 STS 2147/1631 HRS COM CHOPPER GY 20.8-42 (80%) 28L.26 REAR (50%) HI CAP UNLOAD FOUNTAIN AUGER "VERY GOOD" HI CAP LIFT CYL JD 9650 #700857, STS '03 2133/1589 HRS GS W/DISPLAY 20' UNLOAD FS 20.8-38 (60%) 18.4-26 REARS HI CAP LIFT MAUER BIN EXT LL CHOPPER JD 9650 #700554, 1936/1301 HRS, L.L., 20.8-38 DUALS, BIN EXT, CHOPPER, AG LDR W/DISPLAY JD 9650 #692560, '01 STS 2486/1768 CHOPPER MAUER BIN EXT 20' UNLOAD JD 9650 #685632, WALKER '00 3309/2222 HRS MAUER BIN EXT FS 18.4-38 2 CHAFF SPREADERS NEW CYLINDER BARS AND CONCAVE ENGINE BUILT JD 9650 #685609, WALKER '00 2874/1871 HRS LL GS 2 CHAFF SPREADER YM NO DISPLAY DLX HEADER CONTROLS CHOPPER BIN EXT FS 18.4-38 18.4-26 JD 9610 #676229 JD 9600 COMBINE#637792-'90,BIN EXT,CHOPPER,1400/909 HRS 10 SERIES JD 9600 #652493, 18.4-42 DUALS 2WD 2-CHAFF SPREADERS CHOPPER 20' UNLOAD BIN EXT 3320/2139 JD 9600 #660294, '95, 2207/508 HRS, 18.4-38 DUALS, MAUER BIN EXT JD 9560 #720818, 30.5L32 TIRES, 16.9R26, FACTORY BIN EXT, CHOPPER JD 9510, CM, 3122/2293 HRS, 30.5-32 TIRES, BIN EXT, CHAFF SPREADER JD 9510 #677393 '98 2547/1748 HRS GS W/DISPLAY FA DS DA 240HP ENGINE 2 CHAFF SPREADER BIN EXT CHOPPER GY 18.4-38 JD 9510 #677161, '98 2745/2040 HRS GS Y&M W/MONITOR MAUER BIN EXT CHOPPER FA DA DS JD 9500 COMBINE#641042, '91 MAUER BIN EXT 4169/3147 HRS FS 14.9-24 VITO CHAFF SPREADER GY 18.4-38 JD 9500, '91, 28XX SEP HRS, 30.5-32, SPENT 22,000 IN LAST 2 YRS JD 7720 #620451 TITAN II JD 7720 #412727 JD 7720, '79 JD 6620 #026991, 28L-26FS 2WD SHAFT SPREADER 4030 HRS STANDARD ROTOR JD 4420 #401493, 2696 HRS "IN GOOD SHAPE" JD 4420 #451318 CIH 2188 COMBINE#189279,30.5-32 2WD CHOPPER MAUER BIN EXT 3825/2654 HRS AG LEADER 2000 Y&M W/DISPLAY CIH 2166 #179063, '95 CIH 2144 #JJC0173462, 2364/1732HRS,R.TRAP, FS R1 ON 27" RIMS,REAR TIRES FS 14.9-24, VERY NICE! CIH 1680 #028759X , REAR WHEEL ASSIST MUD HOG IH 1460, 37XX HRS, '82 NH TR97 #558317, 30.5-32,2WD, CHOPPER, 3279/2170 GLEANER #8787 TILLAGE JD 2700 5 SHANK RIPPER #001519 W/LEVELER JD 2700 DISC RIPPER '08 500 ACRES JD 2600 6X AR PLOW-SPRING RESET JD 2400 CHISEL PLOW 17X W/TINE HARROWS JD 2100 7 PAIR PLOW #002009 JD 1630 DISC 12', 11" SPACINGS JD 1010 F CULT 30' JD 1000 F.CULTIVATOR, 26' 6 WHLS COIL HARROW
JD 1000 F.CULTIVATOR JD 985 CULT 48' #000644 JD 985 CULT 48' #000525 JD 985 CULT 48' #000519 JD 726 MULCH FINISHER #243, 30' 5 BAR SPIKE HARROW HYD DP FRONT DISC 19 1/2" FRONT BLADES 8 WHEELS P&AP#5 JD 726 32' #004889 JD 722 28' SOIL FINISHER W/ 5 BAR SPIKE HARROW JD 637 DISC, 32' 9" SPACING WHEATLAND CUSHION GANG JD 637 DISC 29.6' JD 637 DISC 29' NEW FRT BLADES JD 637 DISC #7096, 32' 9" SPACING 22" BLADES HARROW EXC CONDITION JD 512 9 SHANK RIPPER #012605, 2 YRS OLD JD 220 DISC, 3 BAR COIL TINE REMLINGER HARROW, 9" SPACINGS JD 4X 3PT PLOW(ROLL-OVER) JD 2X PLOW CIH 6700 9X COULTER CHISEL, VERY NICE" CIH 4800 F CULT W/3 BAR COIL TINE HARROW CIH 4600 F.CULTIVATOR 26', 8WHLS, COIL TINE HARROW, P&AP#6 IH 710 4X AR PLOW-SPRING RESET CIH MRX690 7X DISC RIPPER IH 500 14' CUTTING DISC W/CYLINDER IH 500 12' PLOW DISC W/KNOTCHED BLADES CIH 496 DISC W/HARROWS ROCK FLEX WHITE 271 DISC WHITE 252 DISC 15', MANUAL FOLD TYE 1436 RIPPER SUNFLOWER 1434-36 DISC 36' #01434A20060021 SUNFLOWER 1232-21 DISC W/BUSTER BAR ROCK FLEX PHILLIPS ROTARY HARROW 30' OLIVER 30' DISC MCFARLAND DRAG HARROW MASSEY 345 3X PLOW-SPRING RESET LANDALL 2200 DISC RIPPER 5X KRAUSE 4223 CULT W/SPIKE HARROW KRAUSE 1900 DISC 9"SPACING BLADES GLENCOE 12' DISC CHISEL FARMHAND 24' ROLLER DMI 730B COLO-TIGER 7X AR DISC RIPPER, 30" CENTERS,W/HYD DISC LEVELER DMI 730B #723355 DMI 730 DMI 527 CHISEL PLOW W/LEVELER DMI TIGER II #902314 DMI 7X TURBO-TIGER II RIPPER BRILLION 30' FIELD CULT #173156 BRILLION 5X LAND COMMANDER 7X RIPPER PLANTER/DRILLS JD 7200 PLANTER #206167, 6RN LIQ 150 MONITOR HD SPRINGS NT COMBO W/TRASH WHEELS INSECT FINGER PICK UP SINGLE ARM OPENERS JD 7200 4-36 DRY FERT PLANTER JD 7100 13R PLANTER W/MONITOR JD 7000 12R FF PLANTER#612585 W/MONITOR JD 1860 AIR SEEDER #695188, 40' W/JD 1900 270BU COM CART #695195 W/SELF FILL AUGER JD 1720 16R #720173 NO MONITOR, VACUUM, ROW CLEANERS, STACK JD 1720 #715301 JD 1590 DRILL #710438, '05 W/FILL AUGER 15' MONITOR 2PT HITCH "EXC" 17" SEED DISC 2-JD 1560 DRILL #681181/681134, 15' HOOKED IN TANDEM "SUPER NICE" JD 1560 DRILLS #682727/#680941 TANDEM JD 1560 DRILL #680354, 20' '99 W/MARKERS DOLLY JD 1530 15' NT DRILL, '98 12R/15" GOES WITH 1570 CART JD 750 DRILL, 20' 7 1/2" SPACING 2PT HITCH YETTER MARKERS JD 750 20' DRILL JD 750 15' DRILL CIH 5500 DRILL 30' 7 1/2" SPACING COMPLETE NEW REBUILD NEW BLADES BEARINGS SCRAPERS BUSHINGS CLOSING ARMS, "EXC" READY-TO-GO, MARKERS MINIMUM TILL 2 - '08 KINZIE 3600 PLANTER #621136 16R-30 KINZIE 2600 PLANTER 16-30 KINZIE PLANTER-TWIN LINE-12R W/MONITOR
GP 24' NT DRILL #C1129 -'92 "ALL REBUILT", NEW SEED DISC, NEW NT COULTERS,7 1/2" SPACINGS, FOLDOVER MARKERS CORN HEADS 3 - JD 1293 8 - JD 893 JD 843 #650858, LTOB SEVERAL JD 843 JD 694 #660620, COMPLETE REBUILD SEVERAL JD 693 2 - JD 644 4 - JD 643 JD 630 32' #005125 DISC ON PLATFORM JD 612C #H0612CX725448-'08 2 - JD 443 4 - CIH 2208 CIH 2206 #HAJ035476 CIH 1083 #149119 CIH 1063 #68335, GVL POLY CIH 1063 #153589, PLASTIC CIH 1044 #146031 IH 943 #005596 GRAIN HEADS SEVERAL JD 930, 925, 924, 922, 920, 918 HEADS JD 915F #625553 JD 653A ROW CROP#526733 JD 653A #610456, '84 4 - JD 635F JD 625F #710767, '05, F.F. JD 625F #710685, F.F. SEVERAL JD 220, 216, 215 HEADS CIH 2020 #CBJ020199 30' '08 F.F. SEVERAL CIH 1020, 20', 25', & 30' CIH 990 HAY P-UP#0196402 CIH 820 17.5'#1666 WHITE 205B #311809215 GLEANER 8000 PLATFORM #HR84299, '06 20' 3" CUT S.S. FLOOR FA "VERY NICE" 5 BELT P/U #489006 NH 973 30' PLATFORM FORAGE JD 2018 SHREDDER JD 1327 10' MOCO JD 660 HAY RAKE JD 640 RAKE JD 567 RD BALER #155576, W/PTO & MONITOR JD 520 SHREDDER #1659, 20' CUT 3PT HITCH 4 WHLS LARGE 1000 PTO JD 457 RD BALER #310008, W/PTO & MONITOR JD 430 RD BALER#E00430X717816 JD 348 WIRE SQUARE BALER JD 338 SQ BALER #995540, W/CHUTE, 540PTO, V-NICE JD 336 BALER #276570 JD 336 BALER #288754, W/KICKER JD 328 SQ BALER JD 135 MIXER JD 120 STALK CHOPPER, 20' 4 WHL W/TRANSPORT SMALL 1000 PTO CIH 8480 R. BALER CIH 96 HAY RAKE DOLLEY WHEEL TMR MIXER ROTARY CUTTER 6' NH BR780 BALER #27026, W/NET WRAP NH 580 SQ BALER #20298, TWINE, INSULANT TANK,1/2 TURN CHUTE NH 499 HAYBINE #612783 '98 NH HAY RAKE LANDSCAPING RAKE GEHL 95 GRINDER WAGONS/ GRAIN CARTS JD BARGE WAGON WESTERN FERTILIZER CART#77N7773 UNVERFERTH 8200 GRAIN CART ROLL TARP 1 YEAR OLD 30.5-32 DIAMOND TREAD TIRES "VERY NICE" UNVERFERTH 7200 GRAIN CART STAINLESS STEEL WATER WAGON, 750GAL W/JOHN BLUE PUMP PARKER AUGER WAGON M&W 4250 LITTLE RED WAGON KILBROS 1820 GRAIN CART #0445401 '07 ROLL TARP "VERY NICE" KILBROS 1400 GRAIN CART#D19540120 KILBROS 475 AUGER CART J&M 875 GRAIN CART 16" AUGER, 66" FLOATERS J&M 875 GRAIN CART #18-2458 W/SCALES & TARP J&M 875 GRAIN CART #18-2253 W/TARP J&M 875 BU GRAIN CART, W/18" UNLOAD AUGER HYDRAULIC FLOW CONTROL SPOUT ROLL TARP FULLY ADJUSTABLE AXLE HYDRAULIC SLIDER AUGER AND NEW 73X44X32 FLOATER TIRES J&M 500BU WAGON
HEAD TRAILER 25' EX FLOW 700 AUGER CART EX FLOW 500 AUGER CART BRENT 976 GRAIN CART #B18860112 W/SCALES BRENT 876 GRAIN CART BRENT 874 GRAIN CART #874494 '03 BRENT 740 GRAIN CART BRENT 540 WAGON BADGER FORAGE WAGON A&L 425 AUGER CART SEVERAL GRAVITY WAGONS MOWERS/CUTTERS JD 2018 BATWING JD 709 ROTARY MOWER 8' CIH 255 LAWN MOWER #18625 W/72" MOWER 1084 HRS IH 9' SICKLE MOWER WOODS 3240 BATWING MOWER #956266 WOODS 3180 MOWER WOODS 3120 BATWING WOODS 840 3PT MOWER#836870 2 - WOODS 315 BATWING MOWER WOODS ROTARY CUTTER MD84 540PTO V-NICE NH TC18 MOWER #D33318 MFWD 470HRS HYDRO 60" DECK LANDPRIDE 20' BATWING BUSH HOG 2720 #12-01314 INDUSTRIAL JD 750C DOZER #900009 9150HRS 24" T RACKS GOOD, 6WAY BLADE, ROPS, P&AP #6 CASE 1840 SKID STEER#JAF0076866 CASE 1835 SKIDSTEER CASE 1830 SKIDLOADER #985083, BUCKET AND FORKS CASE 580M BACKHOE#JJG0307697 4X4 THUMB CAB EXT HOE CIH H60E WHL LDR #3420319U003223 CASE W18 WHL LDR#9147672 "1982", 17.5-25 TIRES CAB, BUCKET GOOD THOMAS T133 SKID STEER#LE002853 TELEHANDLER #003211, 3610HRS 4WD 4WHL STEER 8000LB LIFT HYDRO STATIC NH 885 SKID LOADER #113311, 2241 HRS, REPL ENG @ 1891 HRS MICHIGAN L50 LDR #60520 BUCKET & FORKS LIEBHERR R904CHDSL #9831896, EXCAVATOR '06 AC CAB 30" PADS 4400 HRS KUMATSU SK1020 #70489, 12-16.5 TIRES 212 HRS CAB A/C 66" BUCKET RIDE CONTROL AUX HYD 2SPD HYDRO JCB 416 WH LDR #416002EC530224, '02 2650 HRS TOOL CARRIER C/W A/C HYD Q-COUPLER DRESSER TD-20E #20ECU808,'79, 3217 HRS, 12' SCRAPE BLADE, CAB CAT 277 SK LOADER #2338, '03 2872 HRS, CANOPY TRACKS CAT E200B EXCAVATOR #004388, W/MECH THUMB, 3628 HRS
LOWE HYD AUGER 750 CH W/12" W/SKID STEER Q-ATTACH LOFTEN SNOW BLOWER 5' WIDE KUBOTA RTV 900 4X4 ATV #24619, FRONT PUSH BAR BED LINER HARD TOP HARD WINDSHIELD HEATER "LIKE NEW" KILBROS HEAD TRAILER KEWANEE RUNNING GEAR HUTCHISON 62X10 AUGER W/10W PROFILE SWING AWAY, SHEDDED/GOOD SHAPE 2 - HEAD CARRIER 25' HAYRACK 16' W/JD GEAR HAYRACK HARVEST HEADER TRAILER HARDIE SPRAYER F12 & F10 BOX BLADES GP 60' SPRAYER PULL-TYPE GOOSE CREEK HEAD TRL GFL 3000 PALLET FORKS 48" FORKS FERTILIZER SPREADER EZ TRAIL 672 HEAD TRL 21' 2 - EZ TRAIL 36' H HAULER 2 - EZ TRAIL 31' HEAD HAULER 2 - EZ TRAIL 26' H HAULER 3 PT BLADE '97 BALZER STATIONARY DUMP BOX&RAMP ANHYD APPLICATOR TOOLBAR TITLED EQUIPMENT '98 UTILITY TRAILER, 53' VAN, AIR RIDE, NEW ROOF TIMPTE 40' GRAIN TRAILER, 2009, TARP, AIR RIDE, AG HOPPERS, 21,000 MILES " LIKE NEW" PJ TRAILER, '10 83" CHANNEL UTILITY 14' PETE SEMI '88 #601974 3TON IH 4700 BKT TRUCK, '98 31' DIESEL ENGINE A/T A/C ODOM 254110 IH 4700 BKT TRUCK #616517, '99 A/C A/T DIESEL ENGINE ODOM 403784 FREIGHTLINER TRUCK '95 VIN#1FUYDCXB4SP635869 '75 FORD F700, 85,700 MILES, 389 ENG, 14 1/2' BOX, 11X22.5 TIRES '10 CAR HAULER, 14000# TANDEM AXLE, 20' & 22' NOTE: WE HAVE SEVERAL NEW PJ TRAILERS IN STOCK
RICHARD WILLIAMS CLOSEOUT CALL SCOTTIE (765) 376-4082 AC GLEANER N6 4X4, 1991 HRS #N6K064271183 DUETZ ALLIS 315 GRAIN HEAD #8888 GLEANER 6-30 CORN HEAD AC 8070, 2WD, 2067 HRS, DUALS #1221 AC 190XT DIESEL #15092DX1 CASE 2670, DUALS #8793222 JD 4020, DIESEL, WIDE FRONT, 8SPD, 2 REMOTES #122702R CIH 496 DISC, 27' HARROW IH 4600 F.CULT, 24' HARROW JD 7000 6R PLANTER, LIQ FERT JD 15' MULCHER KEWANEE 11 SHANK DISC CHISEL KEWANEE 730 15' WING DISC UNITED FARM TOOL 400 BU AUGER WAGON SEED CLEANER 3 - GRAVITY WAGONS JD-VAN BRUMALT DRILL-GRASS SEED AC PULL TYPE SICKLE MOWER AC PULL TYPE BUSHOG IH 6X CULT AC 6X PLOW AC 5X PLOW 15' ROTARY HOE AC 15' WING DISC BUSHOG 7' 3PT MOWER
MISCELLANEOUS JD GATOR 620I, 2007 400 HRS 4X4 LIGHT KIT ELEC DUMP "NICE" CIH 2350 LDR CIH SPRAYER TRUCK(GREEN), IH 466 MOTOR AUTO TRANS AIR BRAKES 1500GAL SS TANK CASE 710 LOADER F10 & F12 BLADES WILMAR SUPER 600 FERTILIZER SPREADER#WS600VNT001227-NEW 6TON '08 UNVERFERTH HEAD MOVER HT30#A40-600-160 STOUT ROCK BUCKET GRAPPLE HDU 72" W/SKID STEER Q-ATTACH STOUT MATERIAL BUCKET 72" W/SKID STEER Q-ATTACH '81 GMC TANDEM GRAIN TRUCK, GOOD BED STOUT GRAPPLE ATTACHMENT ADD-ON & HOIST, TRUCK IS ROUGH STOUT GRAPPLE 72" W/SKID STEER QATTACH NEXT AUCTION STOUT BRUSH GRAPPLE W/SKID STEER Q-ATTACH SEPTEMBER 15, 2010 STOUT BRUSH GRAPPLE HDU 72 W/SKID MOWREY AUCTION CO., INC. STEER Q-ATTACH LICENSE #044000247, JON 2 - SKID STEER PLATE MOWREY LICENSE #041000416 SKID CUTTER EQ. MUST BE REMOVED IN 30 DAYS SCHULTE 95 ROCK PICKER #9503026 OF PURCHASE ROAD RUNNER HEAD TRAILER 35' PLEASE BRING BANK LETTER OF #D43740130-NO TITLE CREDIT IF YOU HAVE NEVER ROAD RUNNER 636 TANDEM HEAD BEEN HERE. TRAILER NI 324 PICKER W/SHELLER NI 324 PICKER W/ A/ROLL BED There will be a $25.00 title fee for all LOWE HYD AUGER 750 CH W/6" 9" 12" purchases of titled equipment to be W/SKID STEER Q-ATTACH
paid by purchaser.
Iowa Farm and Ranch
World Champion Auctioneer sells cattle at Dunlap Livestock Kyle Shobe helps Schabens celebrate 60th anniversary by Gordon Wolf In only his second year of competing in the Livestock Marketing Association’s (LMA) World Livestock Auctioneer contest, Kyle Shobe of Lewistown, Montana, was named champion. But for Shobe, entering the contest was not so much about winning the title as it was about education. “The approach that I took is that the contests would make me a better auctioneer,” he stated. Shobe won the contest on June 19 at the Oklahoma National Stockyards in Oklahoma City. Now he will be traveling throughout the United States promoting the LMA, the auction method of marketing livestock and performing as guest auctioneer at livestock auctions. Shobe’s first guest appearance was on Friday, August 6, at the Dunlap Livestock Auction in Dunlap where he helped the Schaben family celebrate 60 years of owning and operating the livestock auction. James Schaben Sr. and wife Ruth bought the Dunlap market and began operating it in 1950. He has retired and the market is now operated and managed by the Schaben brothers – Jon, Jim Jr. and Jay. A third generation of the Schaben family is also involved in the business. Jon is the 2003 LMA World Champion Livestock Auctioneer. Dunlap Livestock Auction hosted the World Championship in 2002. The 60th anniversary also brought James Schaben Sr. out of retirement for a while as he auctioned cattle. Although only 27 years old, Shobe has more than two decades of auctioneering experience. He was only six years old when his parents, Jayson and Debby Shobe, owners of United Country Shobe Auction and Realty of Lewistown, allowed him to auction at a sale. Shobe Auction handles
farm and ranch equipment and real estate. Even at an earlier age, Shobe would practice auctioneering after sales were done. His first experience in auctioning livestock was in North Dakota at a purebred Charolais sale; he was 10 or 11 years old at the time. Shobe learned his trade from his father and past LMA World Champions. He would get videos of the world championship contests and study them. “For me, meeting a World Champion Auctioneer is like meeting a movie star,” Shobe stated. And even though he is now a World Champion like his idols, Shobe said meeting former champions will still be like meeting stars. Shobe is also a rodeo announcer for the Professional Rodeo Cowboys Association and is lead singer and lead guitar player in his own band, “Kyle Shobe and the Walk ‘em Boys.” Other band members include his brother Justin on drums and vocals, Jaxon Allen on bass guitar, and Jaxon’s brother Weston on rhythm, 12 string, and electric guitar. The band plays traditional country tunes and also performs some original works written by Shobe and band members. Shobe’s favorite original work is “This Side of the Radio,” a song about the media twisting the news to make it appear things are worse than they are. That was a message Shobe gave before singing the national anthem (his first time to do so) at the start of his turn on the auction block in Dunlap. “There is a lot to be thankful for,” he stated. Shobe said he could have competed in the World Auctioneer contest earlier than two years ago but wanted to make sure he was ready. Last year, his first time in the contest, Shobe was the runner-up overall and was named the Audrey K. Banks “Rookie of the Year.”
June 2010 Kyle Shobe, the Livestock Marketing Association’s World Champion Livestock Auctioneer, shows the form that won the title during Dunlap Livestock Auction’s 60th anniversary on Friday, August 6. Photo by Gordon Wolf
He said he was very surprised with the wins both years “especially the first year, making it to the top five, let alone the top three. “This year I drew yearly in the final round so I was able to watch all the other finalists. I picked four of them to be in the top,” he stated. He didn’t pick himself as a finalist, however. This year during his travels Shobe will see a lot of the United States and many different livestock auctions. He said each livestock auction is different but that the people all have the common link to the livestock industry. Shobe enjoyed his guest appearance at Dunlap Livestock Auction. “It is evident that the Schaben family has a lot invested in its business, not just financially but that they’ve put their hearts and souls into it,” he stated. “It is really evident that they care about their customers.” After his year as World Champion, Shobe will go back home to the family auction business and will remain active with LMA. World Champions are not allowed to compete again. “I didn’t get involved in LMA just for the contest,” he stated. “It comes back to education. LMA provides a lot of that and provides a lot of support to livestock auctions.”
James Schaben Sr., who with wife Ruth bought Dunlap Livestock Auction and began operating it in 1950, auctions cattle during the business’s 60th anniversary on Friday. Pictured from left are Ruth Schaben, Jay Schaben, Gary Rupiper, James Schaben Sr., World Champion Livestock Auctioneer Kyle Shobe, Jon Schaben and Julie Schaben. Photo by Gordon Wolf
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MAIN OFFICE and FEED & AGRONOMY 1206 Railroad Street • 712-439-2831 88-IFR (HullCoop)HS
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Iowa Farm and Ranch
FAC, AccuSteel work together on hoop building Farmers Cooperative Elevator Company (FAC) has teamed up with Accu-Steel of Templeton to construct the latest addition to the Arcadia facilities (Carroll County). A new 180 by 360 foot hoop building is being constructed in Arcadia at the cooperative, directly north of the current hoop building. “We decided to partner with Accu-Steel because of the trust we have in the company and the structures they build,” said FAC Operations Manager Darrell Henkenius. “We like the fact that they are a local company. They provide us with excellent service during and after construction which is an important factor when considering options.” FAC constructed its first Accu-Steel hoop building in 2002 in Arcadia. It was soon followed by another building in Schleswig (Crawford County). This is the third building project where the two companies have worked together. “The very first building we did with FAC, was important to our company because it helped to launch our flat storage buildings into a successful enterprise,” said Jason Owen, president of AccuSteel. “This third building is a culmination of the trust we have in each other, and the advancement of technology today.” Owens mentioned that the hoop building could withstand conveyor systems. FAC is also constructing a conveyor system that will be connected from the dryer on the white cement elevator over to the new hoop structures. This project is being constructed by the employees of FAC. Almost 3 million bushels of grain will be able to move faster due to the two projects. The cost of the two projects are estimated at $1.7 million dollars with plans to be completed by harvest time.
FAC has facilities in Arcadia, Westside, and Schleswig and grain facilities in Harlan and Denison. Farmers Cooperative Elevator Company provides services in grain, feed, agronomy, lumber, and Iowa SIPS. FAC employs approximately 70 employees through the 3 locations.
AccuSteel is located in Templeton. It serves the road salt storage arena, grain and fertilizer business, and the cattle industry. The company employs 25 employees and provide services nationwide and is breaking into the international business with a project in Mali, Africa.
A new 180 by 360 foot hoop building is being constructed in Arcadia at Farmers Cooperative Elevator Company (FAC) by Accu-Steel of Templeton. FAC is also constructing a conveyor system that will be connected from the dryer on the white cement elevator over to the new hoop structures. The cost of the two projects are estimated at $1.7 million dollars with plans to be completed by harvest time. Photo by Jerry Boger
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Iowa Farm and Ranch
New equipment dealer specializes in biomass harvest by Emma Struve After more than a decade in the custom harvest and baling business, the Woodford family sold their Minnesota farm and moved 100 miles south to open an equipment dealership in Emmetsburg, which will utilize their specific knowledge about biomass and cellulosic ethanol opportunities for farmers. Eric and Mary Woodford started their custom combining and corn stover harvesting business in 1996 in Redwood Falls, Minnesota, serving farmers in seven counties in that state as well as three counties in South Dakota. Eric said he followed renewable fuels projects for several years and opportunities in cellulosic ethanol production are now emerging. Vermeer approached the Woodfords with a proposal to open an equipment dealership in Emmetsburg, in Palo Alto County, which would fulfill the agriculture equipment manufacturer’s need for an outlet in that area and provide a resource for farmers needing biomass harvesting equipment.
“We’re the first farm equipment dealership tailored for farmers harvesting biomass for cellulosic ethanol,” Eric stated. The Woodfords accept the offer, purchased a building in Emmetsburg, remodeled it and opened Woodford Equipment, Inc., July 8 with a grand opening celebration attended by family and friends as well as Senator Jack Kibbie. “The main focus here in Emmetsburg is second-pass, round baling,” Eric noted. “Instead of using the products, we’re selling them.” He made sure to note that they know the operations aspects, in addition to just the sales aspects, of the business including maintenance. Eric is also an inventor; he licensed a power wind guard to Vermeer. Woodford Equipment, Inc., offers bale movers, bale accumulators, automated bale trailers, loaders, a full line of Vermeer agriculture products including cob harvesters, and McCormick tractors.
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Mary and Eric Woodford, center, opened Woodford Equipment, Inc., in Emmetsburg, in Palo Alto County, on July 8. The equipment dealership specializes in harvesting biomass for use in cellulosic ethanol production. Also pictured are the Woodfords’ kids Aliza, age seven, and nine-year-old Thomas, cutting the grand opening ribbon. Senator Jack Kibbie, right, also helped celebrate the dealership’s grand opening. Photo submitted
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Area farmers attend on-farm fish and wildlife habitat workshop From cleaner drinking water to healthier crops, conservation strategies that incorporate wildlife habitat and water monitoring into agricultural production are helping farmers protect Iowa’s water and land legacy. During a July 27 Iowa Soybean Association (ISA) workshop at the Smeltzer Trust-Iowa Learning Farm near Otho, more than 40 farmers and other participants learned the “hows and whys” of conservation strategies for working farms, in addition to meeting local specialists who can help with the process. “We’re putting the pieces of the puzzle together for farmers so they can access not only scientific data, but also the technical experts who can help them evaluate options for their farm and reach their conservation goals,” said Roger Wolf, ISA’s director of environmental programs. Denis Schulte, a district conservationist with the U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) Natural Resources Conservation Service, noted that conservation is a long-term process requiring time and money, as well as customized solutions. Schulte urged farmers and landowners to match their goals with available state and federal programs. “I recommend contacting your local USDA service center to start the process,” Schulte said. “We can discuss your needs and talk about the specific issues of your land. Then we can point you in the right direction, from federal programs like the Wetlands Reserve Program and Wildlife Habitat Incentive Program, to state resources like the low-interest loan program.”
The benefits of incorporating “conservation corridors” into agricultural production can extend beyond improving water and soil quality, noted Keith Summerville, an associate dean and professor of environmental science at Drake University in Des Moines, whose students have worked closely with the ISA on various conservation projects for farmers. “Integrating these areas close together, rather than having them in isolation, will give you the biggest bang for your restoration buck,” Summerville said. Dragonflies that thrive in a small wetland area, for example, provide a free pest control service for crops in nearby fields because they consume many undesirable insects, including mosquitoes, deerflies, horseflies and more, Summerville said. “In addition, restored prairies or grassland areas with diverse plant species not only attract pollinators, but they can provide a major function with Bt resistance management when located near crop ground,” he added. He noted that plants with a stem diameter the size of the common milkweed’s stem provide a refuge where European corn borers can harbor without being exposed to Bt. Other speakers at the Otho field day conducted demonstrations and addressed numerous resources and organizations available to help landowners and farmers implement more conservation practices on working farms. Eileen Bader, freshwater specialist with The Nature Conservancy, and Chris Jones, laboratory supervisor for Des Moines Water Works,
demonstrated some basic water monitoring techniques and explained the benefits farmers gain from water monitoring. Tyler Bass, a Farm Bill Biologist from southern Iowa, explained that Reload Iowa is a statewide plan to help farmers establish and improve one million acres of wildlife habitat to increase pheasant and quail numbers. Joshua Gansen with the Iowa Department of Agriculture and Land Stewardship (IDALS) told the group that wet areas, steep side slopes and other unproductive land are prime candidates for the Conservation Reserve Program (CRP), as well as other cost share plans. In addition, the ISA Environmental Programs staff explained that ISA’s Certified Environmental Management Systems for Agriculture (CEMSA) can assist farmers in designing a custom-fit action plan to profitably address environmental issues and concerns specific to their operation. After engaging with the various technical specialists, the farmers participated in a focus group session, providing input, questions and suggestions that will be used by ISA to develop future program offerings. This workshop was made possible by a grant to ISA from the National Fish and Wildlife Foundation and in-kind contributions by the Ann Smeltzer Trust-Iowa Learning Farm. To learn more about ISA, including CEMSA and other environmental resources, visit www.iasoybeans.com.
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Volume IV, Issue 8
PRSRT STD U.S. Postage Paid Permit #36 OMAHA, NE
Section B - August 2010
Crawford County family raises animals for game farms Daughter shows fawn at fair Buttercup and Babe were two of the earliest acquisitions and residents at the Mosier’s acreage south of Denison in Crawford County, purchased when they were just days old. Because they were bottle fed and hand reared, both mature does remain friendly. Van Mosier feeds them sliced apples as a treat. Photo by Emma Struve by Emma Struve The Mosier’s deer enterprise near Denison in Crawford County is multi-purpose: the family enjoys spending time with the animals, the offspring are sold for profit, and, for the first time this year, deer are a 4-H project. Three years ago Van and Wendy Mosier, with daughters Vandy, 11, and Billie, 10, purchased a pair of deer from a farm in Pella. The days old doe and buck were transported back to their Denison acreage in the backseat of the car, Billie recalled. Not long after, the Mosiers added another doe. In order to make them easy to handle, all the deer the Mosiers raise are hand reared and bottle fed. When selecting a deer to purchase, Van advised looking a size, color, and how interactive they are.
The motivation to start the first deer farm in Crawford County came, simply, from a love for the animals, said Van, an avid hunter and whitetail enthusiast. “There’s actually more money in deer than in cattle,” Van elaborated. “We sell them to game farms.” The Mosiers described how they raise the deer. Initially, the newborn deer stay with the doe for three days to get colostrum by nursing, Van said. When the fawns are removed from the does they are provided a warm place with towels for bedding and a roofed shelter. The deer are bottle fed for 12 weeks using sheep milk-replacer. Once weaned, the deer are started on a diet of grass or hay, depending on the season, grain, and pelleted feed, Vandy added.
In the winter, deer have access to the barn and grow a thicker coat to combat the colder temperatures. The mature does are bred with a buck or by using purchased semen. Recent additions to the farm include Ghost, a white buck, and Misty, a doe. “We had to get a baby deer, so we could show him (at the Crawford County Fair),” Vandy said. “Everyday we went in and played with him and petted him.” Vandy is a member of the Paradise Pioneers 4-H Club and showed deer as a 4-H project at the Crawford County Fair this year. Continued on Page 5
Iowa Farm and Ranch
28th Governor’s Charity Steer Show Twenty-five entries from throughout the state of Iowa will participate in the 2010 Governor's Charity Steer Show. The show ring competition takes place Saturday, August 14, at 4 p.m., in the Pioneer Livestock Pavilion at the Iowa State Fair. Immediately following the competition the steers will be sold at auction with proceeds going to the Ronald McDonald Houses of Iowa. Both the show ring event and the auction are open to the general public. Steer owners include: Lacy Stevenson, Knoxville; Wesley Degner, Lytton; Tucker Henderson, Drakesville; Lori Dvorak, Bondurant; Logan Spoelstra, New Sharon; Alex Alliger, Gowrie; Kami Badger, Bagley; Hannah Shivers, Bondurant; Russell Holmes, Benton; Colton Tate, Renwick; Alex Irlbeck, Templeton; Logan Kelley, Albion; Kayla Degner, Lytton; Danny Dight, Charles City; Blake Lawless, Melrose; Tarik Goken, Dysart; Kimberly Jones, Williamsburg; Paige McCulloh, DeWitt; Devin Brines, Leon; Dalton Zook, Ottumwa; Brandon Van Wyk, Grinnell; Kody Havens, Wiota; Trace Ticknor, Bridgewater; Keegan Vander Molen, Pella; and Brad Staley, Charter Oak. Since its inception in 1983, the Governor's Charity Steer Show has raised more than $1.7 million for the Des Moines, Iowa City and Sioux City Ronald McDonald Houses. The houses provide a "home away from home" for families of seriously ill children being treated in area hospitals. Brad Hook, a beef producer from Humeston, has been selected as the official steer show judge. Randy Gibson has been selected to serve as the event’s showmanship judge. Gibson operates Lamoni Livestock Auction in Lamoni. Emcees for the event include Bob Quinn from WHO Radio and Andy Petersen from WMT Radio. The auctioneer is Phil Schooley from Bloomfield Livestock Market, and helping him catch bids in the ring will be Tom Rooney of The Midwest Marketer, Mike Sorensen and Ross Butler of Livestock Plus and Jason Lekin from Tama Livestock Auction. To date, the following celebrity show people are signed up to participate: Governor Chet Culver; Jordanne Blair, Miss Rodeo Iowa 2010; Troy Dannen, UNI Athletic Director; Daren Heldt, Director of Racing, Prairie Meadows Race Track & Casino; Hannah Hilsabeck, Miss Teen Rodeo Iowa 2010; Rob Denson, President, DMACC; Mark Pearson, WHO Radio; Cory Bailey; Dr. Maynard Hogberg, ISU Animal Science Department Chair; Kristie Ver Mulm, KTIV Channel 4, Sioux City; Bill Northey, Iowa Secretary of Agriculture; Lieutenant Governor
Patty Judge; John Quinn, Director of Criminal Investigation; Bubba Sorensen; Fran McCaffrey, U of I Men’s Basketball Coach; Kim Reynolds, Republican Candidate for Lieutenant Governor; Mayor Dale Uehling, Ottumwa; Todd Collins and Kelly West, KIX 101.1; Congressman Steve King; Senator Chuck Grassley; Chad Huyser, Director of Sales, Lely USA; and Speed Herrig, Cookies Food Products. Steer sponsors include: Iowa Beef Industry Council & Iowa Cattlemen’s Association; NW Iowa Cattlemen’s Associations including Cherokee, Crawford, Lyon, Monona, Plymouth, Sac, Sioux, and Woodbury; Davis County Beef Promoters including Bloomfield Livestock Market, Success Bank, Troy Elevator, Keith’s Foods, Swaim Farms, Farm Bureau Insurance, Kincart Physical Therapy, Lynch Law, Dave Hopkins, Crop Service, Hoskin Elevator, North Side Insurance, Davis County Hospital, Davis County Tire, Titan Soil, Darin Westhoff, Rancho Centinela, Community 1st Credit Union, Doug & Jolene Davis, Batterson Red Angus, Jarr Cattle Co., Bank of the West, B & B Propane and Jet Gas; Prairie Meadows Race Track & Casino; Southern Iowa Merchants including Boyd Cellular Sales, Fareway, Farm Credit Services of America, Ferguson Angus, Ferguson Farms, Garland-VanArkel-Langcamp Funeral Chapel, H&S Feed and Country Store, Hy-Vee Food Store of Oskaloosa, Justin Stout Trucking, Key Cooperative, Klyn Tire, Kurt Stout Trucking, Mahaska County Cattlemen’s Association, McGriff ’s of New Sharon, Midwest One Bank, Style Me Crazy, Summitcrest Farms, Tip Top Auto and US Bank of New Sharon; Iowa Farm Bureau Federation; Des Moines Area Community College; Dee Zee Inc; Iowa Banker’s Association; Volunteer Boards of Iowa Ronald McDonald Houses; McDonald’s of Central Iowa; McDonald’s of Eastern Iowa; McDonald’s of NW Iowa and Dr. Pepper; Friends of Floyd County and Land O’ Lakes Purina Feed; Monroe County Cattlemen and Support including Karl Chevrolet, Iowa Telecom, First Iowa State Bank, People’s State Bank, Hoop Beef Systems, Herbold Show Cattle, Crall Farms, Tratchel Family, Johnston Insurance, Hawkeye Box & Pallet, Gardner Crop Insurance & GP Insurance, Veenstra Trucking, Central States Cattle Co., Wilson Trucking, Barker Implement, Stonier Angus & Show Pigs, Appanoose County Livestock, Community First Credit Union, Falvey Lumber, Greiner Implement, Haywood Show Cattle, Jim Herbold, Kubota of Southern Iowa, Monroe County Care Center, MR Catering- Mike Shull Family & Russ Vandenberg Family, Southern Iowa Oil,
Umbarger Show Feed, Lawless Farms, Morris Bros Cattle Co., John Knowles Show Cattle and Knowles Family; Greenvalley Ag & Turf, Benton County Cattlemen and Local Support; Iowa County Beef Supporters including Iowa County Tire, B 4 Cattle Co., Bob & Joann Scoville, Circle J Grain, Daniel & Kristine Burck, Darryl & Peggy Grimm, DR Feed, Duwa Action/Jeff Wille Family, Eddie & Jean O’Brien Family, Farm & Family Vet Clinic, Glandorf Farms, Grimm Real Estate & Insurance, Iowa County 4-H/FFA Sale, Iowa County Cattlemen, Jim Elwood Implement, Kevin & Barb Carte, Keystone Saving Bank, Kurt & Marilyn Meyer Family, Larry & Kris Jones, Lillis Insurance Agency Inc., Livestock Dispatch, Maas Show Cattle, Matt Kahler Trucking, Mike & Dawn Smith Family, Scott & Sherry Grimm, Myers Grill & Catering, Oxford Sales Barn, Pat Donohoe Family, Pioneer Hi-Bred, Ponchero’s Mexican Grill, Powell Funeral Home, Precision Ag Service, Ralph Clubb, Rob Veatch & Mary Kaiser, Robert & Ryan Gorsch, Roehrkassie Meat Co., Rogers Show Steers, Ross Butler & Sandy Kinzenbaw, Sean & Mary Wetjen Family, Shaull Tiling & Drainage, Sundown Bar & Grill, Todd & Wendy Hagen Family, US Bank Williamsburg Branch, Veterinary Medical Center, Williamsburg Fast Stop and Zuber Grain, Inc.; Monsanto Seeds; Leon, IA NAPA Auto Parts and Support including Boswell Brothers Elevator, Barker ImplementLeon, Lamoni Livestock Auction, MFA- Leon, Christensen Mowing Service, Doug & Laura Jeanes Family, Joe & Marsha Stephens, Lautner Farms, American State Bank- Osceola, Smith Feeder Supply- Leon, Summit Farms- Leon, Farmers Co-op- Mt. Ayr, Showmaster Feeds, Nutrena Feeds, Kent Feeds, Long Creek Outfitters- Leon, Boyt- Osceola and www.pbmapping.com; Gary & Sandra Yates and Support including Dodge Rodeo Inc., David Poe & Carla Hervey Trucking, Meyer’s Automotives, Vanderhorst Family, Dykes Charolais, J&E Cernic Scrap, Hedrick Savings Bank, Bennett’s Agriculture Research, Clemons Toyota, Barbara Cole, Lee’s Photography, McDowell Family, Rex Moore Tax Service and Box & Box Attorney at Law; Key Cooperative; Coca-Cola Atlantic Bottling Company; Vermeer Manufacturing; Lely USA and Support including Vander Ploeg Bakery, Kaisand Cattle, Ozinga Feed Service, Tulip City Agency and AKC Marketing; and DeKalb-Asgro. This annual event is sponsored by the Iowa Beef Industry Council and the Iowa Cattlemen's Association and hosted by Governor Chet Culver. Any individual or business interested in participating in this year's event can contact Brian Waddingham at the IBIC, 515-296-2305.
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CRAWFORD COUNTY FAMILY RAISES ANIMALS FOR GAME FARMS Continued from page 1 The deer were shown in the pet show. Many requirements must be met to show and sell the deer, Van explained. Twice annually a veterinarian collects blood samples from the deer to test for chronic wasting disease (CWD) and tuberculosis (TB). CWD is a disease of the nervous system that can be transmitted to humans so is carefully monitored but has not been identified in Iowa, Van said; TB is a respiratory disease. The deer are also tagged for identification and tracking purposes. Billie noted that if you ever come across a tagged (farmed) deer in the wild, you should not shoot it. The Mosiers learned about regulations through the Iowa Whitetail Association and the Iowa Department of Agriculture and Land
Stewardship, which has a farmed cervidae (deer and elk) program. In Iowa, 157 cervidae farms participate in the CWD testing program. Vandy also did internet research and read books about deer farming to prepare for her 4-H presentation, which helped her learn about raising deer. Aside from regular disease testing, Van said the deer are hardy animals. The only other medication routinely provided is wormer. They are genetically no different from the wild whitetail deer seen throughout the rest of the state.
Vandy Mosier, who will be in sixth grade this fall, prepared a 4-H project about her deer this year and showed them at the Crawford County Fair in late July. This was the first year for deer to be part of the county’s fair. The Mosiers’ is also the first whitetail deer farm in the county. Vandy’s favorite part of raising deer is getting to play with and pet them, she said. Vandy is pictured with the Paradise Pioneers 4-H Club’s scrapbook; she is the club’s historian. Photo by Emma Struve
Compatible wildlife habitat and livestock grazing tour Iowa State University (ISU) Extension is sponsoring a tour on September 1 to view Creston-area examples of ways livestock pasture grazing can be used to enhance wildlife habitat. “We’ll travel the region by Iowa State vans to look at different systems where wildlife and grazing cattle can be compatible goals,” said Joe Sellers, ISU Extension livestock program specialist. The tour will meet at 8:30 a.m. Wednesday, September 1, at the Natural Resources Conservation Services office, 904 E. Taylor Street, in Creston. Sellers is arranging transportation from Chariton to Creston; those interested should contact Sellers at 641-203-1270. The tour begins at the Bill Beaman farm near Clearfield with the viewing of cattle grazing management practices and efforts to increase quail populations through cultural practices and seeding plots. The next stop is the Dray Walter farm near Blockton that features a CRP flash grazing demonstration and a wildlife seeding project along with many other wildlife habitat improvement efforts. The last stop, the Grand River Wildlife unit near Kellerton, offers examples of grazing management practices implemented to increase prairie chicken populations, including burn management and grazing stocking rate studies on pastures. The tour is provided, at no cost, by the following sponsors: Practical Farmers of Iowa, Iowa Beef Center-Iowa State University Extension, South Central Iowa Area Partnership, Leopold Center for Sustainable Agriculture, Natural Resources Conservation Services and Iowa Department of Natural Resources. Registrations are required to accommodate transportation and food. Register by contacting Neifert at 515-250-8802 or email@example.com; Sellers at 641-203-1270 or firstname.lastname@example.org; or Paul Goldsmith at 641-782-4218 paul.goldsmith @ia.usda.gov.
Ghost is just one of nine known white, whitetail deer in Iowa. The Mosiers purchased him from a deer farm in Pella and will raise him, as they have others on the acreage south of Denison, for breeding. The offspring, hopefully also white, will be sold to game farms in other parts of the country. The Mosiers’ deer are tested for chronic wasting disease (CWD) and tuberculosis (TB), which makes them eligible for interstate export. Pictured, Billie Mosier, age 10, feeds Ghost one of three daily bottles. Fawns are weaned from the bottle at 12 weeks old. Photo by Emma Struve
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New foods at the Iowa State Fair Several new foods and food stands are set to make their Fair debut during "Non Stop Fun" at the 2010 Iowa State Fair, August 12 through 22. Sweet, salty and kid-friendly foods alike join the list of nearly 200 food choices offered throughout the Fairgrounds. This year's Fair marks the debut of Fair Squares, the official treat of the Iowa State Fair. Each Fair Square has a tasty balance of sweet and crunchy with homemade marshmallow. The treats will be available for sale at the brightly colored Fair Square concession trailer located near the northwest corner of the Administration Building. The volunteer-staffed booth will be open while supplies last from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. each day. The treat is only $2 and all proceeds benefit the Blue Ribbon Foundation's efforts to improve the Fairgrounds. Four additional foods make their fair debut on-astick - chocolate-covered tiramisu, turtle mousse bar, strawberry cream bar and the Twinkie log (a frozen Twinkie dipped in white chocolate and rolled in cashews). These treats join more than 50 foods on-a-stick offered at the fair. In additional to these mobile morsels, the fair is also welcoming a new concession booth. The Chicken Coop, located just north of the Animal Learning Center, is the place to go for kid-friendly foods. Menu items are specially selected to please the younger fairgoer's palate and include Octodogs (hotdogs in the shape of an octopus), macaroni and cheese and juice boxes. Kids can even try a peanut butter and jelly sandwich shaped like a farm animal (no crust). The Iowa Pork Producers Association will also introduce their first new menu item since the 1999 pork chop on-a-stick. The ground pork slider will join the list of tasty entrées available at the Iowa Pork Tent. The mini pork burger features two ounces of fresh-grilled ground pork on a cocktail bun and can be ordered as part of a meal or a la carte.
GrabTec markets grapple/bucket combo GrabTec, located in Larchwood, Iowa, has announced the availability of its revolutionary new compact grapple/bucket combo for skid steer and compact wheel loaders. Model GS features a patent-pending “Reach and Pull” design, providing unmatched highcapacity material handling combined with the quality people expect in a Grabtec product. The patent-pending “Reach and Pull” motion of the grapple offers more than six feet of opening, powerful grabbing capability and precision material control. The specialized components are integrated into the compact grapple; they do not project into the work space or obstruct the view from the cab.
Many conventional grapples can achieve a wide opening or close the teeth all the way inside the bucket; few can do both, and none can do so with the power and precision of the Grabtec model GS grapple. Available at GrabTec dealers everywhere, model GS Grapple comes mated to a heavy duty 72-inch bucket. Also included in the combo package are the required hoses and flat faced connectors. A bolt on cutting edge is optional. For more information, including specifications, images and movies, visit the GrabTec Web site at www.GrabTec.com or call 888-8578952 or 712-477-2675.
August 27 deadline to file for conservation commissioner elections Iowa Secretary of Agriculture Bill Northey encouraged Iowans interested in protecting the state’s soil and water resources to consider running to serve as a Soil and Water Conservation District Commissioner. Anyone interested in becoming a commissioner should contact their local Soil and Water Conservation District. Nomination papers must be filed by August 27. Each of Iowa's 100 Soil and Water Conservation Districts are managed by five volunteer commissioners who help their community meet their conservation priorities. Commissioners help oversee the distribution of federal, state and local conservation aid in their community. Each of the 100 Soil and Water Conservation Districts (SWCDs) in Iowa (one in each county
and two in Pottawattamie) is composed of five commissioners and are the local legal subdivisions of state government responsible under state law for soil and water conservation work within their boundaries. Candidates are elected locally on a nonpartisan ballot during the general election. The Iowa Department of Agriculture and Land Stewardship and USDA Natural Resources Conservation Service (NRCS) provide assistance to the commissioners as they seek to address the natural resource issues that are most critical in their districts. More information can be found on the Iowa Department of Agriculture and Land Stewardship website at www.IowaAgriculture .gov and click on the “Conservation” link on the top of the page. www.iowafarmandranch.com • www.iowafarmandranch.com
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Compatible cattle grazing and deer habitat pasture walk Evaluating pasture for compatible cattle grazing and deer habitat is the topic of a Wayne County pasture walk Friday, August 27. The walk starts at 6:30 p.m. at the Waters farm at 2837 25th Street, Lineville. “We’ll walk through the pasture and evaluate the pasture for deer friendly qualities and cattle grazing potential,” said Joe Sellers, Iowa State University Extension livestock program specialist. Helga Offenburger, Iowa Department of Natural Resources wildlife biologist, will discuss factors that contribute to desirable deer habitat in this pasture and what producers can do to improve the habitat while using the pasture for grazing. Dave Waters will talk about his goals for deer habitat improvement while maintaining pastures for grazing. “There is a lot of potential for compatible cattle grazing and desirable wildlife habitat in the pastures in southern Iowa,” said Carl Neifert, livestock grazing consultant. “We hope to encourage more landowners and cattle graziers to adopt this win-win strategy of pasture management.” To reach the farm from Lineville, go 3.5 miles north on Highway 65, west on Edison one mile, then south on 25th Street 3/4 of a mile. The farm is on the west side of road. Light refreshments of cookies, pop and tea will be served following the pasture walk. For more information about the pasture walk, contact Neifert at 515-250-8802 or Sellers at 641-2031270. The pasture walk is sponsored by the Iowa Beef Center-Iowa State University, Practical Farmers of Iowa, Iowa Department of Natural Resources, South Central Iowa Area Partnership, Natural Resources Conservation Services, and Leopold Center for Sustainable Agriculture.
Iowa beef producers help fund beef sustainability study A pound of beef produced today has less of an environmental impact than it did in 1977, according to a new study presented at the 2010 Cattle Industry Summer Conference that took place during the last week in July in Denver. Assistant Professor Dr. Jude L. Capper, researcher from Washington State University, revealed that improvements in nutrition, management, growth rate and slaughter weights have significantly reduced the environmental impact of modern beef production and improved its sustainability. Iowa beef producers, through the beef checkoff program, provided funding for the research, along with Kansas, Nebraska, South Dakota and Washington beef councils. “Our Council was asked to step up and help fund this needed research,” said Dan Cook, cattle producer from New Providence, and chair of the Iowa Beef Industry Council. “For beef farmers and ranchers in Iowa and across the nation, these findings help challenge the common misconception that historical methods of livestock production are more environmentally sustainable than modern beef production.” In 2007, there were 13 percent fewer animals slaughtered than in 1977 (33.8 million versus 38.7 million), but those animals produced 13 percent more beef (26.3 billion pounds versus 23.3
billion pounds). By producing more beef with fewer resources, Capper found that the total carbon footprint for beef production was reduced by 18 percent from 1977 to 2007. When compared to beef production in 1977, each pound of beef produced in modern systems used: • 10% less feed energy • 20% less feedstuffs • 30% less land • 14% less water • 9% less fossil fuel energy • 18% decrease in total carbon emissions (methane, nitrous oxide and carbon dioxide) “As the global and national population increases, consumer demand for beef is going to continue to increase,” Capper said. “The vital role of improved productivity and efficiency in reducing environmental impact must be conveyed to government, retailers and consumers.” The study used a whole-system environmental model that integrated all resource inputs and waste outputs within the beef production system, from crop production to beef arriving at the slaughterhouse. For more information on this study, contact Meghan Pusey at 303-850-3340.
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Iowa Farm and Ranch
Iowa Secretary of Agriculture Bill Northey is inviting Iowans attending the Iowa State Fair to visit “Farmville” in the Agriculture Building. The new display is a joint effort between the Iowa Department of Agriculture and Land Stewardship and six agriculture commodity groups. “Farmville” will provide fairgoers with resources and samples and includes a live stage to showcase the important role of agriculture in Iowa. The Iowa State Fair runs from August 12 to 22 at the state fairgrounds in Des Moines. Each day live on the “Farmville stage,” Northey will speak to fairgoers and answer questions at 9 a.m. At 11 a.m. visitors will be given the opportunity to play “Battle in the Barn” and the “Ask a Farmer” session will occur at 2 p.m. each day. The stage is located on the west side of the Agriculture building. In addition, many other aspects of agriculture will be featured on the stage throughout the fair, including topics such as water conservation, the Farm-to-School Program, and invasive pests such as Emerald Ash Borer (EAB). Samples and information will also be available from Iowa Soybean Association, the Iowa Egg Council, Midwest Dairy Association, Iowa Turkey Federation, Iowa Pork Producers, and the Iowa Beef Industry Council, which are joining the Department in “Farmville.” In addition to participating in “Farmville,” the Department will also have a booth in the Varied Industries building that will educate Iowans about the Department and continue the tradition of weighing fairgoers on a scale certified by the Department’s Weights and Measures Bureau. Century Farms, those that have been in the same family for 100 years, and Heritage Farms, which have been owned by the same family for 150 years, will also be recognized at the State Fair again this year. The program for both Century and Heritage Farms will be on Tuesday, August 17 on the Budweiser stage, just south of the Grand Avenue entrance. The awards are sponsored by the Iowa Department of Agriculture and Land Stewardship and the Iowa Farm Bureau. On Friday, August 20, the Department will recognize the winners of the 2008-2009 From the Farm to You Calendar drawing contest in the Agriculture Building. Kids from across the state submitted pictures for the calendar. Copies of the calendar will be available to fairgoers at the Department’s booth in the Varied Industries Building.
Green Plains Renewable Energy to implement corn oil extraction technology Green Plains Renewable Energy, Inc. announced in July that it will implement corn oil extraction technology at its ethanol plants. The company expects to complete the technology deployment by the end of the first quarter of 2011 and anticipates the project would enhance operating income by $15 million to $19 million per year. "Our objective is to continue to diversify our cash flows and to de-risk our overall platform," said Todd Becker, president and chief executive officer of Green Plains Renewable Energy. "This project allows us to realize additional income streams from value-added co-products. The production of 75 million to 90 million pounds of corn oil per year will generate substantial recurring free cash flows and excellent returns on invested capital." ICM, Inc. has been awarded turn-key instal-
lation contracts at five of the company's six plants. The expected total project cost for all plants is approximately $18 million. Green Plains has entered into a license agreement with GS CleanTech Corporation, a subsidiary of GreenShift Corporation, to utilize its patents and pending patents. Green Plains Renewable Energy, Inc. (Nasdaq:GPRE) is North America's fourth largest ethanol producer, operating a total of six ethanol plants in Indiana, Iowa, Nebraska and Tennessee with annual expected operating capacity totaling approximately 480 million gallons. Green Plains also markets and distributes ethanol for four third-party ethanol producers with annual expected operating capacity totaling approximately 360 million gallons.
“Peace Through Corn” to bring history alive for Iowa audiences Creating Great Places (CGP), a non-profit based in Coon Rapids, has received two grants that will allow the original play “Peace Through Corn” to be brought to audiences across the state. Written by Iowa playwright Cynthia Mercati, “Peace through Corn” brings alive the amazing, unprecedented relationship of Iowa farmer Roswell Garst and Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev. During a fearful time when the world was poised at the brink of nuclear disaster, Garst and Khrushchev forged a unique human bond based on their mutual fascination with agricultural progress and their shared love of a good laugh and a ferocious debate. This work was commissioned by CGP to help commemorate the 50th anniversary of “Khrushchev in Iowa” celebrated in 2009. It is based in part on real dialogue as reflected in the two men’s letters, memoirs, and historic press coverage. With support of the Humanities Iowa and the National Endowment for the Humanities, and also the Iowa Community Cultural Grant Program of the Iowa Department of Cultural Affairs, eight performances of “Peace Through Corn” will be offered to cultural organizations throughout the state. For each performance, CGP will send professional actors, a presenter to provide historical context, and an original
song commissioned from Coon Rapids prizewinning songwriter, Chad Elliot. Interested groups have until September 6 to apply to CGP to host one of the eight performances. Meanwhile, a first command performance, sponsored by the US Russian Business Council of Washington, D.C. took place at Drake University on July 19. This was in honor of the visit of Senator Mikhail Margelov, head of the Russian Foreign Relations Committee, and his wife, Svetlana. Following the performance, the Margelovs had their pictures taken with Iowa actors John Earl Robinson and Richard Maynard, and said they were impressed with both the play and with Iowa’s extensive history of citizen diplomacy and Iowa-Russia exchanges. CGP is led by Rachel Garst, granddaughter of Roswell Garst and key organizer of the “Khrushchev in Iowa” 50th Anniversary Commemoration. CGP supports rural vitality through initiatives in the areas of environmental protection, rural arts, historic preservation, recreation, and diversity. See www.creatinggreatplaces.org for additional information on “Peace through Corn,” as well as numerous photos, film, historical documents, and citizen memories related to “Khrushchev in Iowa.”
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Iowa Pork Iowa Learning Farms host field day at Western Research Farm Producers Iowa Learning Farms (ILF) will sponsor a midday field day focusing on residue management at the ISU Western Iowa Research Farm near Castana on Wednesday, August 25, from 10 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. The event is free and the public is invited to attend. Families are encouraged to attend and see the Iowa Learning Farm’s new Conservation Station mobile learning center. The field day will feature a variety of topics all centered around crop residue and its importance. Presentations include: a report on residue removal led by Research Farm superintendent Wayne Roush and ISU Extension field agronomist Mark Licht; information about Qualisoy™ soybeans; ISU Extension field agronomist Joel DeJong and Rich Pope will discuss corn roots using a soil root pit as a visual aid; ISU Agricultural and Biosystems engineer Mark Hanna will present planter options for different soil residues; and ISU Agricultural and Biosystems engineer Matt Helmers will offer steps to limit soil and nutrient losses. CCAs can earn two credits when they attend this field day. The ILF Conservation Station will be open as well. The Conservation Station is a new educational tool that is traveling the state to teach all Iowans about soil and water quality. Through demonstrations, pictures, computer
animations, displays, video and sound, people of all ages can learn why Iowa’s water and soils are precious and how they can help preserve and protect these natural resources. The station also has a rainfall simulator which illustrates the effects of rainfall on the land by collecting surface water runoff and subsurface drainage. The field day site is the ISU Western Research Farm, located 4.3 miles east of Castana on Monona County Highway E34, one-quarter mile east of the farm buildings. The Iowa Learning Farm is building a Culture of Conservation, encouraging adoption of residue management and conservation practices. Farmers, researchers and ILF staff are working together to identify and implement the best in-field management practices that increase water and soil quality while remaining profitable. 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.
USDA announces extension to GIPSA comment period The United States Department of Agriculture (USDA) has responded to calls from Congress, the National Cattlemen’s Beef Association (NCBA) and other leading agriculture organizations to extend the comment period to the Grain Inspection, Packers and Stockyards Administration’s (GIPSA) proposed rule on livestock marketing. The proposed rule, announced June 18, suggests major changes to the way producers can market their cattle. The comment period will be extended until November 22, 2010 (an additional 90 days). “Members of Congress from both sides of the aisle were very clear about the critical need to extend the comment period to allow stakeholders to thoroughly analyze the potential impacts of the rule,” said Vice President of Government Affairs Colin Woodall. “While it’s unfortunate USDA didn’t extend the comment period for a full 120 days as we requested, we’re pleased that stakeholders will have some additional time to further analyze this complex rule and its potential implications on the beef sector, which is the largest segment of the food and fiber industry. “On the surface, this rule has the potential to take the beef industry back 30 years by stifling the innovative efforts of U.S. cattle producers to add value and enhance the quality
and safety of their products for consumers in the United States and abroad,” Woodall continued. Steve Foglesong, president of NCBA and an Illinois cattle producer, sent a letter to GIPSA Administrator J. Dudley Butler in July to stress the need for additional time to thoroughly analyze the rule’s potential legal and economic impacts on U.S. cattle producers. In the letter, Foglesong referred to language used by USDA Secretary Tom Vilsack regarding the proposed rule. “The Secretary of Agriculture referred to this as one of the most sweeping reforms of the Packers and Stockyards Act,” stated Foglesong. “As such, it’s extremely important that we thoroughly understand the rule and both its intended, and unintended, consequences on the U.S. cattle community.” During a House Agriculture subcommittee hearing on livestock on July 20, Democrats and Republicans expressed to USDA that the scope of the proposed rule goes well beyond what Congress intended under the 2008 Farm Bill. NCBA also reiterated that fact in writing to USDA. For more information on the proposed rule and its potential impacts on cattle producers, visit www.beltwaybeef.com.
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The Iowa Pork Producers Association is partnering with Iowa State University Extension and Phibro Animal Health to offer regulatory information for pork producers and allied industry representatives September 7. All interested individuals are invited to attend the conference from 1 to 4:30 p.m. September 7 at the Iowa State Center Scheman Building in Ames. Pre-registration is requested. For those unable to attend in Ames, the event will be broadcast online. Eldon McAfee, IPPA legal counsel with Beving, Swanson & Forrest, will discuss current regulations, nuisance cases as well as ongoing rule making and policy procedures affecting Iowa pork producers. Dr. Jay Harmon, professor with the Iowa State University Department of Ag & Biosystems Engineering, will update producers on current environmental research and assistance programs offered through Iowa State University. “Producers are constantly learning of new laws, regulations, and policy initiatives with little detail on how it affects them or what they need to do to comply,” said Tyler Bettin, IPPA producer education director. “We hope sessions like this will bring them up to speed on current issues and answer any questions they may have.” The conference is free for those who pre-register or $10 at the door. For more information or to pre-register, please contact the Iowa Pork Producers Association at 800-372-7675 or e-mail email@example.com. IPPA also is offering the opportunity for individuals to view the conference and ask their questions via webcast. Follow the instructions below for online viewing. Access Information: 1) Go to http://connect.extension.iastate.edu/iowapork/ 2) Enter as a Guest by typing your first and last name in the box and clicking “Enter Room” It is recommended that you test your equipment ahead of time. Follow the directions for “Access Information.” If you cannot access the online meeting room, please call Robin or Floyd at (515) 294-8658 for technical assistance. “We look forward to utilizing technology to accommodate as many interested individuals as possible with this information,” Bettin said. “With all the responsibility on-farm, it is not always easy for producers to travel long distance for meetings.”
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ISU flooding Streets in an around Ames closed during historic flooding worst since 1993 by Jennifer Meyer and Kathy Hanson, Ames Tribune Across Ames and Story County Wednesday morning, August 11, dispatchers scrambled to direct emergency personnel by police squad car, ambulance and boat as record-breaking flood waters stranded motorists, forced residents to evacuate their homes and apartments, snarled traffic and hampered efforts to deal with medical emergencies. In Ames, police closed streets in low-lying areas along Skunk River and Squaw Creek, and sandbagging efforts were under way to protect homes and businesses. City and county emergency personnel responded to a steady stream of distress calls. A female driver on South Dayton Road south of U.S. Hwy 30 was pulled from her car as it floated in the current and was nearly submerged in floodwaters at about 9:15 a.m. A boat was sent to rescue children stranded in the waters near South Fifth Street and a male motorist with a three-month old infant called for help on South Duff. A female immobilized by multiple sclerosis was evacuated from a flooded neighborhood and taken to her to her daughter's home. City employees evacuated 30 stranded employees from Wal-Mart the morning of August 11. There were also reports of business owners along South Duff Avenue re-entering their businesses
to salvage what they could. Police were dealing with motorists removing barricades on some routes, adding to the complexity of dealing with changing crests and ebbs of water levels on a minute-by-minute basis. Scattered power outages were reported around the city, complicating Red Cross efforts to find shelter for affected residents. The Squaw Creek basin as far north as Hamilton and Webster Counties experienced rainfall in excess of three inches overnight August 10 to 11, while 3.67 inches fell in Ames. Meteorologist Jeff Johnson of the National Weather Service in Des Moines said the Skunk River and Des Moines River basins are flooding as far south and Southeast Polk County and Jasper County. Johnson stated on August 11 that the Squaw Creek watershed has gotten 10 inches of rain in the last week. "Some locations got between 10 to 15 inches all of it upstream of Ames," he stated. Traffic into and around Ames was cut off in all directions as major east-west and north-south arterials were closed. Neighborhoods affected by historic flood levels include homes on South Fifth Street, South Maple Avenue and the Meadowlane Mobile Home Park. Police started closing streets about 11 p.m. Tuesday night, August 10.
by James Pusey, Ames Tribune Iowa State University experienced its worst flooding since 1993 on Wednesday, August 11, said Bob Currie, assistant director of facilities. At 8:30 a.m. August 11, all of the Iowa State Center and ISU athletic complexes were surrounded by water, Currie said, and there was also flooding at the Lied Recreational Athletic Center, Veenker Memorial Golf Course, and the lower parts of University Village and Schilletter Village. "Most of those facilities are sandbagged, so we're preventing water from getting into them, but a couple of them do not have power so there is some compromise in pumping water out," Currie stated. As of August 11 it was too early to tell what the damage to the facilities might be. At 8:30 a.m. on August 11 the Lincoln Way water gauge recorded water levels at 18 feet. The water level on a normal summer day would be at two feet and nine feet is flooding on Veeneker. Note: Watch IowaFarmandRanch.com for updates on the flooding and its affects on farm land.
Sudden Death Syndrome appearing in soybean fields Sudden Death Syndrome (SDS) is disease of major concern for soybean growers due to its ability to significantly reduce yields. “Depending on the soybean variety, it can cause slight to 100 percent yield loss, and it is one of the top four yield-robbing soybean diseases,” said David Wright, director of contract research and strategic initiatives for the Iowa Soybean Association (ISA.) Iowa State University Extension Field Agronomist Mark Licht said on August 6 that growers are starting to see signs of SDS in their fields this growing season. “We started seeing SDS show up in central and west central Iowa. Early in the week, it
was fairly mild and at the end of the week, we were seeing places in the field that were quite severely affected. We loss the yellowing [of the leaves] and went straight into dropping of the leaves and seeing the death that occurs from that.” The disease is spreading more than most expected; SDS has shown up in eastern and northern Iowa, Illinois and Minnesota. It’s developing in areas it has not been in the past, and Licht said weather is a major factor. “SDS is typically found when we have periods when it’s really wet, especially if it’s cool and wet shortly after planting. In Iowa, we have been really wet ever since that cool period we had in early May. For us to see it in the lower, wetter areas where we have compacted soils should be of no surprise because we have had conditions nearly perfect for SDS to show up.” Fungicides do not help with SDS so there’s not a lot growers can do this season. Licht
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advised to think ahead to the next year by start scouting now. “It is good to take note of the areas in the field that are more severely affected, and take note of the soybean varieties that are planted out there and how they are responding—how tolerant or susceptible they are to the pathogen,” Licht stated. “Keeping an eye on these two things is good because when we start planting for the 2011 season, we’ll know we should target certain soybean varieties that are known to have a higher tolerance. Additionally, fields that are more severely affected can be planted a little later when the conditions for SDS infection are less risky.” Licht urged growers to watch their fields for SDS and then begin a dialogue with extension specialists and seed agronomists to get a plan in place for the next year.
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Corn management, precision ag featured at ISU field day near Newell August 20th Corn management and precision agriculture will be the focus of a field day at the Iowa State University Allee Research and Demonstration Farm near Newell on August 20, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. ISU Extension field agronomists Mark Licht and Paul Kassel are coordinating the event, which will address pertinent issues of the current crop season as well as ongoing interest in emerging agricultural technologies. “Farmers are adopting precision agriculture fairly quickly right now,” Licht said. “In the adoption process they are asking about the difference in products for the difference in price, especially as guidance systems are coming into play.” Hultgren Implement of Storm Lake is sponsoring the field day along with ISU Extension and ISU Corn and Soybean Initiative partners Ag Partners, LLC, and FC Cooperative. A free lunch will be provided courtesy of the Buena Vista County Cattlemen. Morning topics will include a discussion of corn populations and planting dates led by ISU Extension corn specialist Roger Elmore, and corn diseases of the 2010 season led by ISU Extension plant pathologist Alison Robertson. Licht and Kassel will lead a session on soybean management, which will include talks on aphids and use of land rollers. After lunch, ISU Extension agricultural engineer Matt Darr will discuss guidance systems in precision agriculture technology and Holly Sandhoff, consultant with Hultgren Implement, will talk about benefits of using yield maps. The field day is free and open to the public. Refreshments will be served starting at 9:45 a.m. The Allee Research Farm is located about 1.5 miles southwest of Newell on 640th Street, about one-half mile west of the intersection of 640th Street and 205th Street. For more information, contact Mark Licht, (712) 792-2364 or email firstname.lastname@example.org, or Paul Kassel, (712) 262-2264 or e-mail email@example.com.
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Fremont County corn grower elected to U.S. Grains Council Executive Committee Julius Schaaf, a corn grower from Randolph (Fremont County) was elected as secretary for the U.S. Grains Council Executive Committee for the 2010-2011 fiscal year. Schaaf represents Iowa’s Crop District 7 on the Iowa Corn Promotion Board, where he has served previously on a variety of committees, including a term as chair of the ICPB. Other officers elected include Terry Vinduska, Kansas Corn Commission, chairman; Wendell Shauman, Illinois Corn Marketing Board, vice chairman; and Don Fast, Montana Wheat & Barley Committee, treasurer.
USA Today names Clay County Fair named one of “10 great places for blue-ribbon county fairs” The Clay County Fair was dubbed one of 10 great places for blue-ribbon county fairs in the Friday, August 6, edition of USA Today. The travel section story focused on 10 fairs that feature unique and historical aspects of the traditional county fair. The article featured commentary from authors Drake Hokanson and Carol Kratz who wrote the book, Purebred and Homegrown: America’s County Fairs. The authors speak of the Clay County Fair saying, “The display of machinery, seeds and equipment shows that farmers still run the show at this gathering in the corn and soybean country of northwest Iowa.” Co-author Kratz said, “Farm machinery isn’t part of most fairs anymore.” The article continues alluding to the fact that, “the fair also books surprisingly bigname musical performers.”
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Other fairs featured in the article include Tillamook County Fair in Oregon, Chautauqua County Fair in New York, Vernon County Fair in Wisconsin, Adams Agricultural Fair in Massachusetts, Elberton 12-County Fair in Georgia, Johnson County Fair & Rodeo in Wyoming, Merced County Fair in California, Deltana Fair in Alaska and Fayette County Free Fair in Indiana. The article was part of a feature in the travel section of USA Today called “10 Great”. It highlights different aspects in food, sports, culture and the unusual by naming the top 10 great places for each featured theme. The 2010 Clay County Fair runs September 11-19. For more information visit www.claycountyfair.com or call 712-262-4740.
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Lameness in dairy cattle top welfare concern by Emma Struve It is in a producer’s best interest, as well as an animal’s, to reduce the likelihood of welfare issues developing and to resolve them once they emerge. In the dairy industry, “lameness is really a very key welfare issue,” stated Dr. Jan K. Shearer, Iowa State University professor of veterinary diagnostics and Extension dairy team member. “ISU has made welfare an area of concern and has hired faculty addressing these issues,” he added. Shearer began his animal health and welfare career more than three decades ago in private practice in Ohio; he continued as an Extension veterinarian for the University of Florida for more than 20 years. When Shearer joined the ISU faculty in June of 2009 it was with the objective to continue to study and teach on issues of lameness and welfare. He explained, simply, that some of the health problems in the dairy industry stem from animals being in confinement on concrete, which he elaborated “is not a normal surface for dairy cows.” Lameness, it follows, then is “one of the most common health effects.” In a publication called “Nutritional and Animal Welfare Implications to Lameness” by Shearer he wrote, “the underlying causes of lameness are multi-factorial…there is little question that housing is a major contributor to the development of lameness disorders. “Anything that increases the incidence of lameness contributes to poor animal welfare,” he continued. To identify detriments to animal welfare, Shearer recommended asking three questions: “Is the animal functioning well (in other words, is it producing well)? Does the animal have pain or is it distressed? Is the animal able to express or perform natural behaviors?”
Lameness is one of the most costly diseases, Shearer said, as it reduces cow longevity, sale value, and productivity – both reproductive potential and milk production.
Dr. Jan K. Shearer joined the staff of Iowa State University College of Veterinary Medicine in June of 2009 as a Professor of Veterinary Diagnostics and Production Animal Medicine; he is also a member of the Iowa State University Extension Dairy Team specializing in dairy production medicine, lameness, and animal welfare. • Received his DVM from Ohio State University in 1975 and entered private dairy practice • Received a Master of Science degree in 1981 from Ohio State University after pursuing graduate studies in immunology and nutrition • Recipient of the 2003 USDA Secretary of Agriculture’s Honor Award for outstanding innovation in animal health • Served as a dairy extension veterinarian at the University of Florida from 1982 through May of 2009 • Currently the Chair of the American Association of Bovine Practitioners Animal Welfare Committee • Primary research interests at ISU are lameness of beef and dairy cattle as well as welfare of cattle
To illustrate the magnitude of the problem, he added, “If you go into the herd today…there are some studies that would suggest more than 20 percent (of cows) have an abnormal gait associated with some form of lameness.”
Through the Extension program in Florida, Shearer worked to develop a Master Hoof Care program working with herdsmen on farms teaching them hoof trimming and how to care for feet. Shearer noted that the industry in Iowa is quite different, but the need still exists for training about hoof trimming as it is one of the most critical lameness prevention and treatment strategies. He explained that trimming prevents abnormal hoof growth that can lead to lameness. “We try to recommend trimming strategies,” Shearer said. These include timing, particularly conditions that may occur around the time of calving, and methodology. Education also includes demonstrating the relationship between lameness and nutrition, Shearer added. Acidosis, a metabolic problem, can lead to laminitis, a mechanical foot problem. According to “Nutritional and Animal Welfare Implications to Lameness,” “Rumen disorders that result in acidosis are usually associated with the ingestion of large amounts of highly fermentable carbohydrate-rich feeds resulting in the excessive production and accumulation of lactic acid in the rumen.” The publication also noted the contribution of cleanliness to hoof health problems, “It is believed that manure slurry not only increases the susceptibility of heel horn to erosion, but also provides the ideal environment required to support the growth of organisms that actually break down and destroy the heel horn,” Shearer wrote. “Pain is important because an animal is unable to participate in normal, natural behavior,” Shearer insisted. “The losses are multiple.” In addition to dairy cattle, Shearer works with producers of beef cattle and cow-calf operations on issues of cow health (lameness) and welfare as well as feed yard set-up. For additional information see www.extension .iastate.edu/DairyTeam.
Writing the next chapter in renewable energy. POET Biorefining - Coon Rapids, formerly Tall Corn Ethanol, would like to thank all area farmers for their hard work and outstanding dedication. As part of one of the largest producers and marketers of ethanol in the country, we are ready to go even further to meet the ever-increasing energy needs of America.
Iowa Farm and Ranch
The Iowa Farm and Ranch Category Index 1000 - Hay & Forage Equip
1500 - Hay and Grain
2200 - Horses
3000 - Other Equipment
Mower, Windrowers, Swathers, Rakes, Balers, etc.
Alfalfa, Prairie Hay, Straw, Seed, Corn, Bean, etc.
Registered, Grade, Studs, Tack, Mares, etc.
Antique Items, Fencing, Buildings, Catchall, etc.
1100 - Tillage Equip
1800 - Livestock Equip
2300 - Other Animals
5000 - Real Estate
Tractors, Implements, Sprayers, Cultivators, etc.
Chutes, Gates, Panels, Feeder Wagons, Bunks, etc.
Dogs, Poultry, Goats, Fish, etc.
Farm Real Estate, Non Farm Real Estate
1200 - Irrigation Equip
1900 - Cattle
2500 - Services
6000 - Bed and Breakfast
Engines, Motors, Pumps, Pipe, Pivots, Gear Heads, etc.
Feeder Cattle, Heifers, Bulls, Services, etc.
Help Wanted, Custom Work and Services, etc.
Your home away from home
7000 - Special Events
1300 - Grain Harvest Equip
2000 - Swine
2600 - Transportation
Combines, Heads, Augers, Dryers, Carts, etc.
Feeders, Sows, Boars, etc.
Cars, Pickups, Truck, Trailers, ATV, Planes, etc.
1400 - Other Equipment
2100 - Sheep
2800 - Construction
Snowblowers, Blades, Shop Tools, Washers, Heaters etc.
Feeder Lambs, Ewes, Bred Ewes
Dozers, Scrapers, Loaders, Crawlers, Heavy Trucks, etc.
1001 - MOWERS WANTED TO BUY NE - IHC #24 MOWER & PARTS, (308) 5872344 FOR SALE NE - REBUILT KOSCH HAYVESTOR, (308) 5872344 NE - IHC H W/WO MOWER, (308) 587-2344 NE - KOSCH SIDE MOUNT MOWER, (308) 587-2344 NE - EMERSON DOUBLE VICON DISC, (308) 544-6421 NE - VICON 3 PT DISC MOWER, (308) 5446421 NE - 10 BOLT SPACERS, 36" ROW FOR JD, (308) 390-0642 NE - REBUILT KOSCH TRAILVESTER MOWERS, 14', WITH WARRANTY, $5,000.00, (308) 544-6421 IA - SICKLE MOWERS 7', $275 TO $775, (712) 299-6608 1003 - SWATHERS FOR SALE OK - NH SWATHER HDR FOR 9030 BI-DIRECTIONAL, 1116 BF, EXCELLENT, $4,500.00, (580) 829-2543 KS - '89 HONEY BEE 36' CANVAS SWATHER. GOOD COND. DUAL 18' UNITS. PTO DRIVEN DUAL HYDRAULIC PUMPS POWER PICKUP REELS, CANVASES & SICKLE DRIVES. GOES FROM ROAD TO FIELD AND BACK AGAIN LESS THAN 2 MINUTES. CURRENTLY MOUNTED ON IH 5488 TRACTOR, HAYS, KS., $12,000.00, (785) 628-8003 KS - 9000 MACDON, 16' CAB AIR $15,000/OBO. CALL TODAY, (785) 562-6483 1005 - RAKES WANTED TO BUY NE - LH CHANNEL IRON FRAME ON NH56 OVER 56B SIDE RAKE, AND A WHEEL, (308) 587-2344 NE - 12 WHEEL V RAKE, (402) 482-5491
1005 - RAKES
1007 - BALE FEEDERS/MOVERS
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WANTED TO BUY KS - NH SELF PROPELLED & PULL-TYPE, ROEDER IMP, SENECA, (785) 336-6103 ID - NEW HOLLAND 2 & 3-WIDE, SELF-PROPELLED, PULL-TYPE MODELS. JIM,, (208) 880-2889 FOR SALE ID - NEW HOLLAND'S-ALL MODELS, CAN DELIVER/FINANCE/ TRADE. WWW. BALEWAGON. COM, (208) 880-2889 NE - NH 1044, 119 BALES, GOOD, $3,500.00, (402) 545-2255 1016 - SILAGE EQUIPMENT
FOR SALE KS - 2-900 CLAAS SILAGE CUTTER WITH FOR SALE SUPPORT TRUCKS PLUS BAGGER, PLUS Z ID - NEW HOLLAND BALE WAGONS, WWW. FARMS, CELL 785-770-2130 OR, (785) 565BALEWAGON. COM. ALL MODELS, CAN 3723 DELIVER/FINANCE/TRADE., (208) 880-2889 1030 - OTHER- HAY & FORAGE NE - NEW FARMHAND CHAIN & SPROCKETS, WANTED TO BUY (308) 467-2335 NE - JD 200 STACKMAKER, $900.00, (308) NE - HAYBUSTER GEAR BOX FOR 1600 876-2515 STACKER, BEDROLLERS, PUSH OFF ASSEMNE - EMERSON 13X24 STACK MOVER, ELEC- BLY, A FEW OTHER PARTS, (308) 587-2344 TRONIC SCALES, W/ OR WITHOUT FOR SALE HYDRAFORK, (308) 544-6421 NE - HAY PROBE FOR TESTING, (308) 5871010 - CHOPPERS/FORAGE HARVESTORS 2344 IA - JD HAYLOADER, (712) 299-6608 WANTED TO BUY KS - JOHN DEERE CHOPPERS & HEADS, IA - ROTARY CUTTERS, 5', 6'& 7', $375 TO ROEDER IMP, SENECA, KS, (785) 336-6103 $1475, (712) 299-6608 1101 - TRACTORS FOR SALE WANTED TO BUY NE - KNIFE BAR & RECUT SCREEN FOR JD 35, (308) 995-5515 NE - MF 35, 50, 65, 135, 235, 245, OR 255 NE - RECUT SCREEN & AXLE EXTENSION TRACTOR, (402) 678-2277 FOR IHC 730, (308) 995-5515 NE - BUYING TRACTORS FOR SALVAGE MOST MAKES AND MODELS, (800) 5821013 - DUMP WAGON 4303 WANTED TO BUY MO - AC D17'S & UP, SALVAGE OR GOOD, KS - JD SILAGE WAGONS & HIGH DUMPS, (816) 378-2015 ROEDER IMPLEMENT, (785) 336-6103 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 NE - FRONT WEIGHTS FOR JD 8000 OR 60 SERIES, (402) 726-2488 NE - CASE IH OR STEIGER 9240 OR 9260 RIGID FRAME 4 WHEEL DRIVE, (402) 3723009 FOR SALE IA - JD B'S 1937 TO 1950, (712) 299-6608 IA - IH NICE SUPER C W/LOADER, (712) 2996608 NE - IH DISGUSTED? HAVE SHIFTING DIFFICULTIES W/YOUR IH 706, 806, 1206, 4106, * 756, 856, 1256, 1456, 766, 966, 1066, 1466, 1566, 786, 886, 986, 1086, 1486, 1586, 3288, 3388, 3488, 3588, 3688, 3788, Step 4: What category does your ad belong in? Please 6788?FOR A PERMANENT FIX, CALL WENZ check one from the following. SERVICE TO PRICE THE KIT FOR YOUR EQUIPMENT REAL ESTATE FOR SALE/RENT/WANTED MODEL, (800) 808-7885 Hay Equipment For Sale Wanted Business Property NE - NEW, USED AND REBUILT TRACTOR Tractors For Sale Wanted Storage Space PARTS, MOST MAKES AND MODELS, (800) Tilliage For Sale Wanted House / Acreage Irrigation For Sale Wanted Lots 582-4303 Grain Harvest & Handling Equipment Farmland IA - IH, NICE SUPER C W/WF, 2PT, (712) 299Other Real Estate For Sale Wanted Other Equipment For Sale Wanted 6608 HOUSEHOLD AND OTHER IA - OLIVER SUPER 88D, WF, PS, (712) 299Antiques and Collectibles 6608 Construction Materials LIVESTOCK/ANIMALS Hunting Hay, Grain & Forage For Sale Wanted IA - OLIVER SUPER 77G, WF PS, (712) 299Tech Equipment Livestock Equipment For Sale Wanted 6608 Other Indoor Household Livestock For Sale Wanted Other Outdoor Household Horses For Sale Wanted IA - IH 300U, W/HYD BUCKET, $4,500.00, Other For Sale Wanted (712) 299-6608 REAL ESTATE IA - JD A, 1935, (712) 299-6608 Farm Non-Farm SERVICES NE - 8 HOLE 15" TRACTOR FRONT WHEELS, Financing Help Wanted FITS IHC, (308) 587-2344 Rentals Work Wanted Other Services IA - AC WC ROAD PATROL, 12' BLADE, (712) TRAVEL 299-6608 Hunting/Fishing NE - JD 4020 W/ NEW TIRES, NEW DIESEL Lodging TRANSPORTATION Food Cars/Vans/Pickups For Sale Wanted INJECTOR PUMP, (308) 478-5451 Other Travel Trucks/Trailers For Sale Wanted IA - AC WD45, WF, PS, LOADER, (712) 299Recreational For Sale Wanted OTHER Semi Tractors and Trailers 6608 Trade Shows and Special Events For Sale Wanted IA - IH-B WITH WOODS 60"PT, $2,550.00, Other Other Vehicles For Sale Wanted (712) 299-6608 IA - AC-WC 1938 ELECTRIC START, Iowa Farm & Ranch Step 5: Mail, fax, $1,850.00, (712) 299-6608 Attn: Classifieds or email it to us. NE - 5010 JD HANCOCK SELF LOADING PO Box 550 Denison, Iowa 51442 SCRAPER, OLDER UNIT, (308) 436-4369 Fax: 712-263-8484 IA - SUP A, H, M, MTA, 350, 460, 560 TRACEmail: firstname.lastname@example.org TORS, (712) 299-6608 NE - 2 JD DR WH & LIFT ASSIT 7300, CALL 308-360-0377 OR, (308) 282-1330
Buy Sell Trade Step 1: Your contact information
1014 - BALE WAGONS
Guide Hunts, Fishing Trips, Singles
1101 - TRACTORS FOR SALE - CONT’D 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) 369-0212 KS - '84 IH 5488, 190 HP, 5378 HRS, EXC. COND. NEAR NEW GY 18. 4-38 DUAL TIRES, HEAVY DUTY FRONT AXLE, NEAR NEW GY FRONT TIRES, 3 PT. HITCH, TRIPLE HYD. YOU WILL LIKE IT. HAYS, KS., $26,000.00, (785) 628-8003 SD - 1968 930 CASE CK $2800. PTO, 3 PT, 600 HRS OVER- HAUL. POWER STEERING PUMP BAD, LOCATED WINNER, SD, (605) 431-8179 NE - IHC 504, 3 PT, (308) 544-6421 NE - FOR SALE JD 3020 LP, WIDE FRONT, RECENT CLUCH AND BATTERY, (308) 7283140 1102 - LOADERS FOR SALE IA - SEVERAL LOADERS OFF JD 3010-4020, (712) 299-6608 NE - 640 CLASSIC JD SELF LOADING LOADER WILL FIT 6400 JD TRACTOR, ALSO FITS 3020, 4020, 4450. WILL FIT ANY TRACTOR THAT HAS 20" FRAME, 6'BUCKET & 4 TINE GRAPPLE FORK & MOUNTINGS; LIKE NEW, $7,500.00, (308) 390-0642 NE - HEAVY DUTY BALE SPEAR FOR F11 LOADER, $600.00, (308) 348-2065 NE - DUAL LOADER MOUNTS TO FIT JD 4520 OR 4620. CUSTOM BUILT, VERY HEAVY, VERY NEAT, WITH CUSTOM GRILL GUARD BUILT IN. DUAL LOADER 325 OR 345, (402) 482-5491 1103 - LOADER ATTACHMENTS WANTED TO BUY NE - DIRT OR MANURE BUCKET HEAD FOR F10 LOADER, NEEDS TO HAVE ORANGE FRAMEWORK W/GRAPPLE, (308) 587-2344 FOR SALE IA - 3 PT 90" GNUSE BUCKET, $1,250.00, (712) 299-6608 1105 - DISKS WANTED TO BUY NE - 25' OR SMALLER DISK, (402) 726-2488 FOR SALE NE - DISK BLADES AND BEARINGS, (308) 587-2344 IA - 3 PT OR PULL TANDEM DISKS, 6'-18', (712) 299-6608 1106 - PLOWS AND SWEEP PLOWS FOR SALE KS - FLEX KING 4X5' SWEEP PLOW, GOOD CONDITION, $1,250.00, (620) 865-2541 IA - OLIVER PLOWS, 2 & 3 BOTTOM, PULL/3PT, (712) 299-6608 IA - 25 PLOWS, 2, 3 & 4 BOTTOM, 2/3PT, (712) 299-6608 NE - NEW FLEX KING PICKER WHEELS, (308) 995-5515 NE - IH 560, 6-16'S WITH HARROW, LIKE NEW, $950.00, (308) 874-4562 1108 - HARROWS FOR SALE IA - 32’PHILLIPS HARROW 40JLG LIFT. 712837-5595 1109 - PLANTERS WANTED TO BUY NE - LIFT ASSIST WHEELS FOR A JD 7300 12RN, (402) 545-2255 NE - JD 7000 CORN PLANTER ROW UNITS, (402) 372-3009 FOR SALE NE - NEW #92 IHC COVERING DISK ASSEMBLY, (308) 995-5515 NE - LIFT ASSIST AND/OR TRANSPORT KIT FOR IHC LISTER/ PLANTER, ALSO GAUGE STRIPE WHEELS, (308) 995-5515 IA - NEW & USED KINZES, SORENSEN EQUIPMENT, HARLAN, IA, (712) 755-2455 KS - INSECTICIDE BOXES FOR JD 7200, 16 ROWS, $900 OBO. DISK FURROWERS, $1600., (620) 865-2541 NE - IHC SEED DRUMS, (308) 995-5515
Page 16 1109 - PLANTERS FOR SALE - CONT’D NE - MOORE BUILT 16 ROW PLANTER MARKERS, $2,750.00, (308) 485-4486 IA - JD 8-30 PLANTER IH 720 PLOW 20’ F.C. WILRICH AC 7000 TRACTOR 9’ CHISEL PLOW 2 GRAVITY WAGONS OGDEN, IA 515360-8190 1111 - DRILLS WANTED TO BUY NE - TYE DRILL FOR PARTS, (402) 482-5491 FOR SALE NE - !! ROUND CAPS !! THE ULTIMATE GRAIN DRILL PRESS WHEEL CAP! COVERS COMPLETE FACE OF WHEEL. CONVERTS V FACED WHEELS TO ROUND FACE FOR BETTER FLOTATION & DEPTH CONTROL. PERFECT FIT! EASY TO INSTALL! DON YUNG DISTRIBUTING, KIMBALL, NE., (308) 2352718 NE - KRAUSE 3PT DRILL, MODEL 5215, DOUBLE DISC, (402) 683-5395 KS - 30" HOE AIR SEEDER DRILL $3500. 40' DISC AIR SEEDER DRILL, $19,500, (785) 871-0711 NE - 150 & 7100 DRILLS, FERT. BOXES, BLACK HEAVY DUTY WHEELS, DBL HITCH, TRANSPORTS & PARTS, (308) 995-5515 NE - ALFALFA BOXES OFF OF A GREAT PLAINS DRILL. $275, (308) 874-4562 NE - MELROE-LILLISTON, ALFALFA/GRASS DRILL, 12', 6" SPACING WITH DEPTH BANDS, $2,750.00, (308) 874-4562 1112 - ROTARY HOE FOR SALE NE - 30 FOOT JD ROTARY HOE CALL FOR DETAILS, (308) 882-4588 1113 - CULTIVATORS FOR SALE SD - 3-PT 8R FLAT FOLD, $1,500.00, (605) 386-2131 NE - IHC GO-DIG PARTS, (308) 995-5515 NE - 4 ROW ORTHMAN TOOL BAR, CAN BE USED TO CULTIVATE OR RIDGE, (308) 3900642 NE - HAWKINS 12 ROW HILLER (DITCHER), (308) 882-4588 NE - 12 ROW CULTIVATOR, (308) 882-4588 1114 - SPRAYERS FOR SALE KS - 1600 GAL. FLOATER. 3000 WET BOOM SPRAYER, $6,500.00, (785) 871-0711 NE - 2-200 GALLON SADDLE TANKS, FITS 4450, (308) 478-5451 NE - 1984 MERTZ 3250 FLOATER, 1600 GAL TANK, (402) 683-5395 NE - IHC TRUCK FLOATER W/8 TON DRY BOX, (402) 683-5395 KS - JD 600 HI-CYCLE W/40' WICK BOOM. REBUILT MOTOR, $2,500.00, (620) 8652541 NE - JD 25A, 3 PT. HITCH, 150 GAL, 20" BOOM, (308) 587-2344 NE - CENTURY 500 GALLON PULL BETWEEN, $800.00, (402) 787-2244 1115 - MULCHERS/SHREDDERS FOR SALE NE - 20' BESLER STALK CHOPPER, CALL 308-360-0377 OR, (308) 282-1330 1116 - BUSH HOGS FOR SALE IA - 7' 3PT, BUSH HOG CUTTERS; $1,050 TO $2,250, (712) 299-6608 1117 - FIELD CULTIVATORS WANTED TO BUY NE - MULCH FINISHER NO LARGER THAN 25 FOOT, (402) 726-2488 1119 - ROD WEEDER FOR SALE KS - 45' OF MILLER ROD WEEDER USED PARTS, DRIVES, TEETH, RODS, ETC. ALL FOR $500, (620) 865-2541 1120 - FERTILIZER EQUIPMENT FOR SALE NE - ANHY. TRAILER CHASSIS, (402) 7262488
Speidel Weed Wiper #1 Herbicide applicator for weed control. Kill rye in winter wheat, all sizes available. Recovers in stk. ATV mounting brackets & Quality Carts. 580-886-2396 • 800-544-1546 www.acrsales.com
1130 - TRACTORS,TILL. OTHER WANTED TO BUY NE - MULCH FINISHER NO LARGER THAN 25 FOOT, (402) 726-2488 FOR SALE NE - FRONT WEIGHTS FOR CASE IH MAGNUM, (308) 995-5515 NE - HYDRAULIC CYLINDERS, HOSES & PTO PUMPS, (308) 587-2344
Iowa Farm and Ranch 1130 - TRACTORS,TILL. OTHER FOR SALE - CONT’D IA - TRACTOR CHAINS 28" TO 38", (712) 299-6608 IA - 3 PT CARRIERS, $175 TO $575, (712) 299-6608 TX - NEW & USED FARM EQUIPMENT, SALVAGE YARD FOR TRACTORS & FARM EQUIPMENT. KADDATZ AUCTIONEERING & FARM EQUIPMENT SALES KADDATZEQUIPMENT. COM, (254) 582-3000 KS - MERIDAN SEED TENDERS FROM ONE OF MERIDAN'S LARGEST "FARMER DEALER" WE SELL ANYWHERE & SERVICE IS WHAT WE SELL! RUFFSTUFFPARTS@HOTMAIL. COM LONNIE RUFF, (620) 623-0123
Double Diamond Enterprises California, MO
Buy, Sell And Install Propane (LP) & Anhydrous Ammonia (NH3) Tanks
1206 - GEAR HEADS FOR SALE - CONT’D NE - AMARILLO GEARHEADS: 110HP 4:3 $700, 80 HP 6:5 $700, 70 HP 4:5 $650, 50 HP 1:1 $700, 50 HP 4:5 $600, (402) 5645064 NE - GEAR DRIVE REPAIR- AMARILLO WARRANTY CENTER. REPAIR ALL MAKES/MODELS. 35 YEARS EXPERIENCE. CALL FOR FREE ESTIMATES. CENTRAL IRRIGATION, (402) 723-5824 NE - US MOTORS GEARHEADS 90HP 4:3 $450, 70HP 2:3 $400, 30HP 4:3 $300, (402) 564-5064 NE - DERAN/RANDOLPH GEARHEAD 100HP 4:3 $500, PEERLESS GEARHEAD 2:3 $300, (402) 564-5064 1207 - PIVOTS FOR SALE NE - 1998 4 TOWER T-L PIVOT, (308) 9463396 1208 - TRAVELER SYSTEMS FOR SALE NE - HEINZMAN TRAVELER WITH HOSE, (308) 390-0642 1209 - PUMPS WITH MOTORS
Inventory: 3-‘77 Trinity 30,000 Gallon LP Tanks ‘66 Delta 30,000 Gallon NH3 Tank ‘68 Delta 12,000 Gallon NH3 Tank Several 30,000 Gallon & Small LP Tanks In Stock! CALL FOR PRICING!!
1201 - ENGINES/MOTORS FOR SALE NE - 413 CHRYSLER FOR SALVAGE, (308) 995-5515 NE - OIL COOLER FOR 354 PERKINS, (308) 467-2335 NE - USED VEE BELTS: 3-IHC C176" $15 EA; 4 GATES C240" $20 EA; 3 DAYCO C240" $15 EA; 4 DAYCO C270" $15 EA 1 DAYCO C116 $10 EA; 1 DAYCO 94" X 1 1/4" WIDE $10, (402) 564-5064 NE - USED 460 CU IN ENGINE WITH NEW HIGH PRESSURE BERKELEY PUMP, (800) 554-8715 1202 - PUMPS FOR SALE NE - 10" WLR BOWLS, (308) 995-5515 NE - 3X4 BERKELEY PUMPS, PRIMING VALVES AVAILABLE, (402) 364-2592 NE - USED MANURE PUMP, BETTER BUILT, (800) 554-8715 NE - USED BERKELEY PTO PUMPS & SUCTION EQUIPMENT, (800) 554-8715 1203 - PIPE FOR SALE NE - 8" TEXFLO 20" GATES, ALL KINDS OF FITTINGS, (308) 995-5515 NE - 6" BAND & LATCH MAIN LINE, (308) 995-5515 NE - 6" PLAIN PIPE, ALUM AND PLASTIC, (308) 946-3396 NE - 10" X 20" PVC, (308) 946-3396 NE - USED 6" AND 10" PVC, CALL FOR LENGTHS, (308) 946-3396 NE - 6" ALUM MAIN LINE PIPE, HOOK & BAND, (308) 946-3396 NE - 6" X 20" GATED ALUMINUM, (308) 9463396 NE - 8" X 20" ALUMINUM GATED, (308) 9463396 NE - 10" X 20" ALUMINUM GATED PIPE, (308) 946-3396 NE - 8"X 30' PLAIN ALUMINUM PIPE, (308) 946-3396 NE - USED 8"X20" PVC PIPE, (308) 9463396 NE - 60 LINKS OF GATED, 20" X 30', (308) 478-5451 NE - 8" MAIN LINE HASTINGS, (308) 9955515 NE - 9" MAIN LINE RING LOCK, (308) 9955515 NE - 9" MAIN LINE HIGH PRESS, (308) 9955515 NE - 10" & 8" IRRIGATION PIPE SHUT-OFF VALVES & FITTING, (402) 726-2488 1205 - GENERATOR WANTED TO BUY NE - USED WINPOWER PTO GENERATORS, (308) 775-3298 FOR SALE NE - WINPOWER - NEW & USED PTO GENERATORS, (308) 775-3298 IA - WINCO PTO GENERATORS, CALL US FOR PRICE BEFORE YOU BUY! HARVEY AT EDEN SUPPLY 8AM - 10PM., (515) 679-4081 1206 - GEAR HEADS FOR SALE NE - 150 HP GEARHEAD, 6 RATIO, (308) 995-5515
FOR SALE NE - 3/4 BERKELEY PUMPS WITH PRIMING VALVES, ATTACHED TO YOUR CHOICE OF INDUSTRIAL 300 FORD OR 262 ALLIS W/RADIATORS, AND CARTS, (402) 3642592 1230 - IRRIGATION MISC. WANTED TO BUY NE - "MULE", WHICH IS A SMALL, SLOW, GASOLINE POWERED VEHICLE USED TO CARRY GEAR BOXES, TOOLS, PIVOT REPAIRS DOWN BETWEEN SUNFLWOER & CORN CROP., (308) 436-4369 FOR SALE WI - SERVING THE MIDWEST WITH COMPLETE IRRIGATION EQUIPMENT, ALL TYPES, NEW & USED. CONTACT ROBERTS IRRIGATION COMPANY AT 1500 POST ROAD, PLOVER, WI 54467, (800) 434-5224 NE - 8" SURGE VALVE, (308) 946-3396 NE - ORTHMAN 3-PT PIVOT TRACK CLOSER, EXCELLENT COND, (308) 390-0642 NE - PIVOTS, HARD & SOFT HOSE TRAVELERS, PUMPS, WHEEL ROLLS, FITTINGS, PVC UNDERGROUND FITTINGS, NEW AND USED, "YOUR COMPLETE IRRIGATION HEADQUARTERS" NORTHERN AGRI-SERVICES INC, HENDERSON, NEBRASKA 68371, (402) 723-4501, (800) 554-8715 1301 - COMBINES AND ACCESSORIES FOR SALE OK - REBUILT COMBINE SIEVES. NEW REEL BATS, GALVANIZED AND BLACK, (580) 3612265 OK - '86 C-IH 1660, 25' 1010 HEADER, $19,000.00, (580) 361-2265 KS - LARGE BISH BIN EXT OFF 9610 W/HYD. PUSH UP AUGER. $750 OBO, (620) 8652541 OK - '82 GLEANER N6, 24' HEADER, $8,000.00, (580) 361-2265 OK - C-IH 1480, 810 24' HEAD, $10,000.00, (580) 361-2265 OK - TR85 NEW HOLLAND, 3208 CAT, 24' HEADER, $5,000.00, (580) 361-2265 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) 5452255 OK - SEED CLEANER, CLIPPER, 92DB TRAVELER ON TRAILER, GOOD CONDITION, LOTS OF SCREENS, (580) 829-2543 KS - 1999-2388 IH COMBINE, CHOPPER, 4 WD AND MORE. GOOD CONDITION, CALL FOR MORE DETAILS, (913) 426-0984 KS - SALVAGING SEVERAL 6620, 7720 & 8820 JD COMBINES. LOTS OF GOODPARTS AT DISCOUNT PRICES. CALL 785-564 0511 OR, (785) 382-6848 1302 - COMBINE HEADS WANTED TO BUY MO - GLEANOR 318 OR 320 L OR M BEAN HEAD, (816) 378-2015 NE - JD ROW CROP HEAD 8R 30", (402) 3723009 FOR SALE SD - WE REBUILD COMBINE & WINDROWER HEADER AUGERS TO LIKE NEW CONDITION. PONCELET'S WELDING, RAMONA, SD. (605) 480-4860 OR, (605) 482-8405 OK - MACDON 960 25' DRAPER W/IHC ADAPTER & PICK UP REEL, $9,000.00, (580) 361-2265 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
June 2010 1303 - CORN PICKERS
1401 - 3 POINT BLADES
FOR SALE IA - NI 311 CORNPICKER 2 R WIDE, $950.00, (712) 299-6608 1305 - WAGONS/GRAVITY WAGONS
FOR SALE IA - 2 OR 3 PT BLADES 6', 7', 8' OR 9' AC, IH, JD & OTHERS, (712) 299-6608 1404 - SNOW BLOWER/PLOWS
FOR SALE IA - FLARE, BARGE & GRAVITY WAGONS $150 TO $1850, (712) 299-6608 IA - WAGON GEARS, STEEL, WOOD OR RUBBER TIRES, (712) 299-6608 1306 - GRAIN CARTS
FOR SALE IA - 3 PT SNOWBLOWERS, $1550 TO $2850, (712) 299-6608 NE - V-SNOW PLOW ORIGINALLY FOR COUNTY MAINTAINER, COULD ADAPT TO FIT LOADER TRACTOR OR WHATEVER, $375.00, (308) 894-6965 1406 - LAWN MOWERS
FOR SALE NE - J & M 620, NEAR NEW TIRES, ALWAYS SHEDDED, (402) 726-2488 1310 - AUGERS FOR SALE NE - SPEED KING 52' 8" WITH ELECTRIC MOTOR, (308) 478-5451 NE - MAYRATH 55' GRAIN AUGER, 8" W/ ELECETIR MOTOR, (308) 478-5451 1313 - GRAIN STORAGE UNITS FOR SALE NE - 8" AERATION TUBING AND AERATION FANS, (308) 995-5515 NE - BULK HEAD FOR 51' CURVET, (308) 995-5515 NE - SINGLE PHASE MOTORS, (308) 9955515 NE - BROCK BINS & GRAIN HANDLING EQUIPMENT, EPS & BEHLEN BLDG SYSTEMS, BUCKLEY STEEL, AINSWORTH, NE, (402) 387-0347 AR - BEHLEN CROP CIRCLE STORAGE SYSTEM, 75', 35, 000 BUSHEL STORAGE, NEVER USED, TARP/FAN/HOSES IN PACKAGE. $10,000 NEGOTIABLE CALL 870-9970820 OR, (870) 997-0822 KS - MERIDIAN BUILT BINS FROM ONE OF MERIDIAN'S LARGEST "FARMER DEALER" WE SELL ANYWHERE & SERVICE IS WHAT WE SELL! RUFFSTUFFPARTS@HOTMAIL. COM LONNIE RUFF, (620) 623-0123 IL - 1/2 MILLION AND 1 MILLION TEMPORARY GROUND STORAGE UNITS WITH FANS AND TARPS, (800) 641-7822 1315 - COMBINE TRAILERS FOR SALE SK - COMBINE TRAILERS: TRAILTECH OR JANTZ, SINGLE & DOUBLE. HYDRAULIC FOLD HEAD TRANSPORTS. FLAMAN SALES, BOX 280, SOUTHEY, SK, CANADA S0G 4P0, ASK FOR AL. EVES 306-949-8458. DAYS, (306) 726-4403 1330 - GRAIN HARVEST OTHER WANTED TO BUY NE - CHICAGO FANS, (308) 995-5515 FOR SALE NE - 8" AERATION TUBES, FANS, TUNNELS FOR CONCRETE FLOORS, (308) 995-5515 NE - GSI GRAIN BINS, GRAIN HANDLING EQUIPMENT, ALL KINDS, GSI FANS & HEATERS, PORTABLE GRAIN DRYERS, (800) 554-8715 NE - NEW & RECONDITIONED KONGSKILDE AIR GRAIN VAC EQUIPMENT, (800) 554-8715 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 NE - NEW ORTHMAN DRY BEAN CUTTERS, (308) 995-5515 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 KS - ROTARY GRAIN CLEANER, GOOD CONDITION, $300.00, (785) 221-8173
Harvesting Acres Wanted Available Aug. thru Nov. Wheat, Corn, Soybeans & Milo (3) 7088 Case-IH Combines Irvin Odegard • 406-480-9537 www.odegardharvesting.com
IA - 1994 GLEANER R52 1514 SEP HOURS 24.5 X 32 TIRES. CHOPPER PACER YIELD MOISTURE BASE 39,500 20’ FLEX 4 X 36 CORN 712-753-4786 IA - CASE IH 7010-8010 ROUND BAR CONCAVES & LONG BARS & WHEAT CONCAVES $400 EACH. 712-370-1401 IA - J.D. HEAVY DUTY GEAR WITH A EIDER 6 X 10 BOX AND HOIST 712-732-4698 www.iowafarmandranch.com www.iowafarmandranch.com
FOR SALE NE - HIS & HERS MOWERS, MADE BY DEINES CORP, BOTH HAVE 48" FRONT DECKS, 1 W/BAGGER, 1 W/DUMP BOX, BOTH W/BRAND NEW 14 HP TECUMSEH ENGINES, HEAVY DUTY MOWERS, EXCELLENT. ALSO LOTS OF SPARE PARTS, (308) 390-0642 NE - WORKHORSE LAWN TRACTOR W/SIDE PULL TYPE MOWER W/ BRIGGS & STRATTON ENGINE, WILL MOW TALL GRASS, PRACTICALLY NEW. REEL TYPE MOWER FOR SHORT GRASS, 10' WIDE SWATH. CAN BE PULLED BEHIND 4 WHEELER OR WORKHORSE TRACTOR, (308) 390-0642 1407 - ELECTRIC MOTORS FOR SALE NE - COMPLETE LINE OF SHEAVES, BEARINGS, DRIVES, & MOTORS, (402) 387-0347 1408 - DAIRY EQUIPMENT WANTED TO BUY WI - USED BULK MILK TANKS, ALL SIZES, (800) 558-0112 1412 - SHOP TOOLS,WELDERS, ETC WANTED TO BUY NE - 110V WELDING ROD DRYING OVEN, (308) 587-2344 FOR SALE KS - METAL BENCH LATHE 3 JAW CHUCK, 5 1/2" SWING, $200.00, (785) 778-2962 KS - BRAKE DRUM/ROTOR TURNING LATHE, $110.00, (785) 778-2962 KS - ARMITURE TURNING LATHE, $70.00, (785) 778-2962 1430 - OTHER EQUIPMENT FOR SALE NE - ELSTON GOPHER MACHINE, (308) 5872344 IA - WWW. WHEELRAKE. COM, (712) 3662114 KS - ORTHMAN & BUCKEYE FRONT 3 PT HITCHES, $1500 EACH., (620) 865-2541 IA - GEHL GRINDER/MIXER. #125 WITH SCALE, AUGER EXTENSION AND SCREENS. HAMMERS NEVER TURNED, $6,500. 712540-0045 1500 - GROUND HAY FOR SALE KS - GROUND HAY AVAILABLE YEAR ROUND, DELIVERY AVAILABLE, (785) 389-5111 1501 - ALFALFA HAY WANTED TO BUY KS - GRINDING ALFALFA WANTED, (785) 389-5111 IA - QUALITY SML OR LG SQ ALFALFA OR MIXED IN SEMI LOADS, (641) 658-2738 FOR SALE NE - ALFALFA, 4X4X8 BALES, DAIRY QUALITY, SHEDDED & TARPED, HAMEL HAY CO CELL 308-962-6399 HOME, (308) 962-5474 NE - 1ST, 2ND, & 3RD CUTTING OF ALFALFA HAY, (308) 882-4588 NE - GRINDING QUALITY ALFALFA IN LG RD BALES, HAMEL HAY CO CELL 308-9626399 HOME, (308) 962-5474 NE - HORSE QUALITY IN SM SQ BALES, SHEDDED & TARPED HAMEL HAY CO CELL 308-962-6399 HOME, (308) 962-5474 NE - CUSTOM GRINDING, GROUND HAY DELIVERIES, HAZARD, NE., (308) 452-4400 OR - TEST MOISTURE. HAY, GRAIN, SILAGE, SOIL, WOOD, WINDROW TESTER. BALE STROKE COUNTER. MOISTURE READ OUT AS YOU BALE! WWW. LEHMANFARMS. NET, (503) 434-1705 1502 - PRAIRIE HAY FOR SALE IA - LARGE RD & BIG SQ BALES GOOD QUALITY GRASS HAY, DELIVERED IN SEMI LOADS ONLY, (641) 658-2738 NE - LARGE ROUND & SMALL SQUARE BALES PRAIRIE HAY, CALL EARLY AM OR LATE PM, (308) 894-6743 KS - TOP QUALITY SM SQ, CAN DELIVER SEMI LOAD LOTS, (785) 528-3779 KS - TOP QUALITY 4X4X8 SQ, CAN DELIVER SEMI LOAD LOTS, (785) 528-3779 KS - BALED 4X8, SM SQ OR BIG ROUNDS, (620) 625-2402 KS - 2008 BROME BIG ROUND BALES, (785) 935-2480
June 2010 1502 - PRAIRIE HAY FOR SALE - CONT’D 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 NE - CERTIFIED MEADOW HAY, BIG ROUND BALES, HORSES, CATTLE, MULCH, (308) 587-2344 NE - 117 BG ROUNDS, MAINLY GRASS MIX, (308) 436-5491 1503 - BROME HAY FOR SALE KS - HORSE QUALITY:3X3, WEED/MOLD FREE. APPROX 750LBS, NO SUNDAY CALLS, (785) 255-4579 1504 - OAT/WHEAT/RYE HAY FOR SALE NE - 150 LARGE ROUND WHEAT STRAW BALES, (308) 882-4588 1505 - STRAW WANTED TO BUY IA - GOOD CLEAN, BRIGHT SM SQ IN SEMI LOADS, (641) 658-2738 FOR SALE NE - 96 BG RDS CERT WHEAT STRAW, 1000#/BL. 308-641-1240,, (308) 436-5491 1512 - SEED FOR SALE TX - FORAGE-TYPE TRITICALE SEED, CALL GAYLAND WARD SEEDS, (800) 299-9273 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 NE - PASTURE & HAY MIXES, OATS, TURNIP, COVER CROPS, TEFF, MILLET, WILDLIFE, ALFALFA, ETC. , PRAIRIE STATES SEED 866373-2514 TOLL FREE, (866) 373-2514 NE - NATIVE GRASS SEED, WILDFLOWER, LEAD PLANT, SMART WEED & OTHERS. SOUTH FORK SEED COMPANY, (402) 4825491
Iowa Farm and Ranch 1819 - WINDMILLS FOR SALE - CONT’D TX - VIRDEN PERMA-BILT CO. FARM & RANCH PRODUCTS: ROOF & TANK COATINGS, WINDMILL PARTS. SEND OR CALL FOR FREE CATALOG. 2821 MAYS AVE. BOX7160FR AMARILLO, TX 79114-7160 WWW. VIRDENPRODUCTS. COM, (806) 3522761 NE - MONITOR PUMP JACK-CHOICE OF GAS & ELECTRIC MOTOR, $650.00, (308) 4364369 1820 - LIVESTOCK BEDDING FOR SALE NE - CORRUGATED WINDBREAK STEEL, 8 GAUGE THROUGH 20 GAUGE, (402) 3870347 1830 - LIVESTOCK OTHER
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 - PARTED OUT JD 400 GRINDER/MIXER, IN & OUT AUGERS, GRINDER MILL W/PTO SHAFT, ALL W/SCREENS, (308) 467-2335 CO - TUB GRINDERS, NEW & USED (W/WARRANTY). OPERATE WELL W/70-175 HP TRACTORS, GRINDS WET HAY, TOUGH HAY & ALL GRAINS. HIGH CAPACITY. LOW PRICE. WWW. ROTOGRIND. COM, (800) 724-5498, (970) 353-3769 1813 - FEEDERS FOR SALE NE - BULK CAKE & GRAIN FEEDERS, (308) 587-2344 1815 - WATERERS/TANKS FOR SALE NE - BULL TOUGH BOTTOMLESS HEAVY GAUGE STOCK TANKS, (402) 387-0347 NE - LIFETIME WATER TANKS, LIFETIME WARRANTY, TIRE TANKS ARE 20 PLY & UP. AUTOMATIC WATERERS, HAY BALE FEEDERS, 6' & 7' SNOW & MANURE YARD SCRAPERS, USA TIRE MANAGEMENT, WWW. USATIREPRODUCTS. COM, (800) 755-8473 MN - JUG LIVESTOCK WATERERS. THEJUGWATERER. COM, (320) 808-0471 1818 - HAMMER MILL FOR SALE KS - 18" SCROUT WALDRON HAMMERMILL W/75HP MOTOR, $400.00, (785) 778-2962 1819 - WINDMILLS FOR SALE NE - REBUILT AIR MOTORS OR REPAIRS, (308) 587-2344
FOR SALE - CONT’D NE - (25) COMING 2 YR OLD CHAROLAIS BULLS(308) 567-2288, (308) 995-5515 NE - REG ANGUS BULLS, (402) 395-2178 NE - EASY CALVING, REG POLLED CHAROLAIS BULLS, (402) 395-2178 NE - REG ANGUS BULLS, 2 YEAR OLDS AND YEARLINGS, SONS OF 878, BLUEPRINT 202 AND TRAVELOR 722, (308) 569-2458 NE - PUREBRED ANGUS BULLS, YEARLINGS & 2 YR OLDS. TC TOTAL, OBJECTIVE, & ONE WAY BLOODLINES. SCHULTE ANGUS RANCH. KEARNEY, NE. 308-708-1839 OR, (308) 236-0761 OK - PB CHAROLAIS BULLS, 2 YRS OLD, RANCH RAISED. SCHUPBACH CHAROLAIS RANCH, (580) 829-2543 1910 - SHOW STOCK FOR SALE NE - CLUB CALVES, "THE WINNING KIND", STEERS/HEIFERS, (402) 395-2178 IA - SALE: STEER AND HEIFER SHOW PROSPECTS. FOR MORE INFORMATION AND PHOTOS, VISIT OUR WEBSITE AT WWW.MIKEMILLERCLUBCALVES.COM, OR CALL 515-370-0695. DANA. 1915 - SEMEN/EMBRYO/AI SERVICE
3W Livestock EQUIPMENT
TW Cattle, Co., LLC
FOR SALE NE - DBL BLACK DBL POLLED CALVING EASE GELBVIEH BULLS, (402) 879-4976 1916 - DAIRY HEIFERS FOR SALE WI - DAIRY EQUIP- STALLS, GATES, HEADLOCKS, TMR MIXERS, BARN CLEANERS, MANURE AUGERS/PUMPS, VENTILATION, ALLEY SCRAPERS. REASONABLY PRICE LONG LASTING EQUIP EQUALS VALUE. MEETING ALL DAIRYMEN'S NEEDS SINCE 1919. BERG EQUIPMENT CORP. WWW. BERGEQUIPMENT. COM, (800) 494-1738 1924 - ORDER BUYERS FOR SALE
BONDED & EXPERIENCED CATTLE DEALER Falls City, Nebraska
TOM: 402-245-7076 Satisfaction Guaranteed!
515-994-2890 FOR SALE IA - WWW. REPLACEMENTRAKEWHEELS. COM, (712) 366-2114 1806 - GRINDER MIXERS
2200 - REGISTERED HORSES
WANTED TO BUY NE - 20' BULL WHIP, (308) 587-2344 KS - USED HOG OR SHEEP PANELS & GATES, (785) 778-2962 FOR SALE NE - SUCKER ROD 5/8", 3/4", 7/8", 1", FOR FENCING CALL MY CELL: 308-870-1119, CALL FOR PRICE, (308) 732-3356 NE - WE ARE YOUR STAMPEDE LIVESTOCK EQUIPMENT DEALER. EMERSON EQUIPMENT. WHITMAN, NE, (308) 544-6421 KS - TIRE LIVESTOCK PRODUCTS: WATER TANKS, MINERAL FEEDERS, SILAGE COVER WEIGHTS. WWW. GEETIRE. COM, (785) 231-8397 NE - GOPHER CONTROL MACHINE, CALL 308-360-0377 OR, (308) 282-1330 NE - 20, 6FT. X 10 FT. HORSE PANELS @ $35.00 EA. ROUND BALE FEEDER $170.00, (402) 380-4500 MO - W-W CLASSIC CORRAL COMPLETE, READY TO USE INCL. 1-12'X7'8" HIGH POLE GATE, 4-12' PANELS, 2-12' PANELS W/4' GATE, 1-3 SECT. CROWD ALLEY, 3 STOPS, 1210 HALF SHEET SWEEP TUB 5' GATE (NEW) COST $10,770 SALE PRICE $7,500. KEARNEY, MO JIM BROWN, (816) 769-5500
Clipper Super X 298 & More
1530 - HAY & GRAIN OTHER
1909 - BULLS
Call for price quotes. WINTER SPECIAL ON CONTINUOUS FENCE • 6 Bar 1 1/4" 14 Gauge 20' Section- $78 • 5 Bar 1 5/8" 14 Gauge 20' Section- $82 • 1 3/4" Schedule 40 20' Section- $90 • Portable Freestanding Fence Sections 21' Start at $230
308.235.8536 308.235.2119 Volume Discounts on 50 Panels & Over DELIVERY AVAILABLE
1901 - FEEDER STEERS FOR SALE MO - WE SPECIALIZE IN LOCATING "QUALITY" FEEDER CATTLE, (816) 688-7887 1903 - OPEN HEIFERS FOR SALE NE - GELBVIEH AND BALANCER OPEN HEIFERS, (402) 879-4976 MO - QUALITY REPLACEMENT CATTLE LOCATORS - MAX HARGROVE, (816) 6887887 NE - YEARLING & 2 YEAR OLD VIRGIN REG ANGUS HEIFERS, (308) 569-2458 1904 - BRED HEIFERS FOR SALE NE - YOUNG COWS & BRED HEIFERS, AI'D TO ABS BULLS, AND CLEANED UP WITH SUMMITCREST BULLS, (308) 569-2458 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 IA - 14 BIG BLACK ANGUS OLDER COWS. BRED TO CHAROLAIS BULL. 2 CALVE IN THE SPRING $900 EACH. 712-210-2611 1908 - COW CALF PAIRS FOR SALE NE - YEARLING & 2 YEAR OLD REG ANGUS COW/CALF PAIRS, (308) 569-2458 1909 - BULLS FOR SALE NE - REGISTERED ANGUS, CELL: 308-8701119, (308) 732-3356 NE - 25 PB CHAROLAIS BULLS COMING 2S ALL RECORDS 40 YRS, (308) 995-5515 NE - GELBVIEH BULLS, RED & BLACK, 1 & 2 YR OLDS, (402) 879-4976
COUNTRY LISTINGS: 60 Fancy Blk Ang pairs, 3-5 yrs. old, WY origin ......................................$1350.00 SALE BARN CALVES & YEARLINGS: Strs 400-500# ................125.00-135.00 Strs 500-600# ................120.00-125.00 Strs 600-700# ................110.00-115.00 Strs 700-800# ................105.00-110.00 Strs 800-900# ................100.00-105.00 Hfrs 400-500# ................110.00-115.00 Hfrs 500-600# ................105.00-110.00 Hfrs 600-700# ................105.00-110.00 Hfrs 700-800# ................100.00-105.00
EUGENE BARBER & SONS Lexington, Kentucky
Stockers & Feeders available nationwide! Agent: John Harms (515) 368-3676
G&R Cattle Co. We have Available For Immediate Delivery Several Classes Of Preconditioned Cattle Ranging From 500# & Up We Are Also Order Buyers For All Classes Of Feeder Cattle.
Gary Robinson Morgantown, TX
1930 - CATTLE OTHER FOR SALE MO - QUALITY REPLACEMENT & BREEDING CATTLE LOCATORS, (816) 688-7887 CO - IT'S SIMPLE. . . YOU NEED SALERS. ACCORDING TO U. S. MARC, SALERS HAVE OPTIMUM BIRTH WEIGHT & GROWTH PERFORMANCE FOR CROSSING WITH ANGUS. SUPERIOR TO COMPETING CONTINENTAL BREEDS FOR MARBLING, SALERS ARE RELATIVELY EQUAL FOR YIELD. SALERSUSA. ORG, (303) 770-9292 2107 - RAMS FOR SALE IA - DORSET RAMS YEARLING ANA FALL BORN ALSO SOUTHDOWN EWE AND RAMS VARIOUS AGES 641-449-3226 2200 - REGISTERED HORSES FOR SALE NE - AQHA, YEARLINGS, MARES AND COLTS, (308) 569-2458
FOR SALE - CONT’D NE - 2003 BLACK MORGAN STALLION, MORGAN BROOD MARE, 2004 BLACK MORGAN STALLION, 1995 MORGAN STALLION, (308) 587-2344 NE - PEPPY DOC SAN, SHINING SPARK, JET DECK, THREE BAR & SKIPPER W BRED, STALLIONS, MARES, FILLEYS, & GELDINGS, MOSTLY SORREL & PALOMINO, GREAT STOCK, GOOD DISPOSITIONS, CALL 1-888689-8924 OR, (308) 384-1063 NE - TOP QUALITY GELDINGS-DOC O'LENA, HOLIDOC, DOC BAR, COYS BONANZA, DOCS JACK SPRAT BLOODLINES- NATURAL COW SENSE-RIVER ROAD QUARTER HORSES 308452-3860, (308) 452-4272 NE - ONLY TWO REPLACEMENT MARES LEFT-REGISTERED QUARTERHORSESDON'T MISS THIS OPPORTUNITY! RIVER ROAD QUARTERHORSES 308-452-3860, (308) 452-4272 NE - IT COSTS NO MORE TO FEED A GREAT HORSE THAN A POOR ONE. RIVER ROAD QUARTERHORSES ARE WELL FED, DON'T HAVE BAD HABITS AND ARE GOOD LOOKING. MUST CUT HERD SIZE. 308-452-3860, (308) 452-4272 NE - AQHA HORSES, BLUE ROAN STUD AND MARES. OLDER GREY MARE, WELL BROKE, GRANDDAUGHTERS HORSE, (308) 5692458 2202 - STUD SERVICE FOR SALE NE - MORGAN STALLION STANDING AT STUD, (308) 587-2344 2230 - HORSE- OTHER FOR SALE NE SELL-TRADE MORGAN STALLIONS:BESSIA'S, BON, ACCORD 135969; T-BONE, LAD, CLASSY, 149831; TBONE, B, CONGO, 164062, (308) 587-2344
BEST RANCH Dispersal Horse Sale Guest Cosigner Cord McCoy 5 p.m. Saturday, August 28 Dunlap (IA) Livestock Auction More than 90 head of quality working horses to be offered. Call for a catalog. Steve Best: 712-249-3611 Lynda Best: 712-249-6840 Sara Best: 712-249-1161 Jodi Best: 712-249-7193
www.best-ranch.com 2301 - DOGS FOR SALE KS - AKC FARM RAISED GOLDEN RETRIEVER PUPPIES, FIRST SHOTS, DEW CLAWS. 785398-2231, 785-731-5174,, (785) 731-5190 NE - AKC POINTING LABRADOR PUPS - WITH HUNTING BACKGROUNDS. YELLOWS, BLACKS AND CHOCOLATE PUPS AND STARTED DOGS - WWW. ALCORNSHUNTERHAVEN. COM CALL US TODAY., (308) 2324508 IA - APR REGISTERED BASSET HOUND PUPPIES, 8 WKS OLD. TRI COLOR FIRST SHOTS AND WORMED. $100 CALL 712-384-2284 2311 - FISH FOR SALE KS - POND STOCKING, WWW. CULVERFISHFARM. COM, (800) 241-5205 2330 - ALTERNATIVE OTHER FOR SALE MN - RICH-NES ALPACAS:A FULL LINE OF CLOTHING OUT OF OUR OWN ALPACA FIBER & RUN 10 KNITTING MACHINES. 100% NATURAL/NO DYES. GREAT GIFTS. CHECK US OUT AT WWW. RICHNES. COM. ALSO ALPACAS FOR SALE, (507) 249-3631 2501 - HELP WANTED/NEED WORK KS - NEED RESPONSIBLE HARD WORKING INDIVIDUALS FOR 2010 HARVEST CREW. TX TO MT & FALL CORN HARVEST. GUARANTEED MONTHLY WAGE PLUS ROOM & BOARD. NEW JD COMBINES, PETERBILT/KW TRUCKS. SKINNER HARVESTING LLC, CALL DAN OR LEAVE MESSAGE AT (620) 340-2843, (620) 343-8140 NE - AGRICULTURAL EMPLOYEE WANTED LOOKING FOR A SELF-MOTIVATED INDIVIDUAL FOR A FARMING AND COW/CALF OPERATION IN SOUTH CENTRAL NE. OFFERING A COMPETITIVE SALARY, HOUSING, VEHICLE, BEEF AND BEAUTIFUL COUNTRY LIVING. CALL 402-756-8000 OR SEND E-MAIL TO: NELSON TRAMBLY@YAHOO.COM OK - EXPERIENCED FARM FAMILY, MECHANICAL ABILITY A MUST, NORTHWEST OKLAHOMA, HOUSING PROVIDED, (580) 8292543
2502 - CUSTOM WORK/SERVICES KS - CORN, MILO, WHEAT HARVESTING WANTED. TWO JD MACHINES & SUPPORTING TRUCKS., (785) 567-8515 **DC** 17818 NE - EXPERIENCED MECHANIC -- WORK ON SEMI-TRUCKS AND CATTLE TRAILERS, ALSO PROVIDE GENERAL MECHANIC WORK - CALL TODAY!!, (308) 340-8389 2601 - CARS FOR SALE CO - 1964 FORD GALAXIE 4 DR, 390 V8 THUNDERBIRD ENGINE, FACTORY OPTION. BODY FAIRLY STRAIGHT, NEEDS PAINT. INTERIOR ROUGH. ENGINE & DRIVETRAIN ARE GOOD. 86K MILES $1500 OR BEST CLOSE OFFER. PLEASE LEAVE MESSAGE IF NO ANSWER, (719) 643-5267 NE - HONDA 2003 RINCON - 4 wheeler, 700cc, great condition. Also Yamaha 1994 Blue Moto-4, 350cc. 308-935-1749. NE - FORD 2005 MUSTANG YELLOW WITH CUSTOM STRIPE, AUTO., 6-CYL. 21960 MILES, CD, A/C, AM/FM, LOW MILES, NEW GT CHROME WHEELS & TIRES, VERY CLEAN, LIKE NEW. $14,500, 308-991-3639. 2602 - PICKUPS WANTED TO BUY NE - HD COIL SPRINGS FOR 1971 3/4 TON CHEVY PICKUP, END GATE FOR 1980 GMC 3/4 TON, (308) 587-2344 KS - GOOD LONG WIDE FACTORY BED FOR '73-'79 FORD, (620) 865-2541 FOR SALE KS - 88 CHEVY 1 TON, 4WD, 6. 2 DIESEL, 4 SP, FLATBED, (785) 935-2480 NE - THIRD SEAT FOR 95-99 SUBURBAN, TAUPE LEATHER, $100.00, (402) 564-5064 KS - 1993 F-350 CREWCAB XLT DIESEL, AUTO, 4X4, FACTORY TURBO AVAILABLE, $5,900.00, (620) 865-2541 NE - FRONT BUMPER FOR 2005 CHEVY SILVERADO, (308) 587-2344 CO - 1961 FORD F250, 292 V-8, 4 SP TRAN. 2 WH DRIVE, LONG STEP SIDE BOX, GOOD CONDITION, OLDER RESTORA TION $6500, PLEASE LEAVE MESSAGE IF NO ANSWER., (719) 643-5267
NEW ENGINE Long Block GM 6.5 Diesel
515-994-2890 2603 - TRUCKS FOR SALE SD - 1951 CHEVY FIRETRUCK, LIGHTS & SIREN WORK, 10K, DRIVES GREAT, REAL NICE, $4,500.00, (605) 386-2131 KS - '59 CHEVY 60, V8, 4&2 SP, 15' B&H, 2 NEW TIRES, TUNED UP, ETC, $999.00, (620) 865-2541 NE - 60 FORD F700, 24' STEEL FLATBED, CHEATER AXLES, 5&2, W/ 2-1000 GAL FLAT BOTTOM VERTICAL FERTILIZER TANKS, USE TO HAUL BIG ROUND OR LITTLE SQUARE HAY BALES, (308) 390-0642 KS - 1976 FORD 3500 CAB & CHASSIS, $500.00, (785) 778-2962 NE - IH ENGINES, 304'S & 345'S, (308) 4672335 NE - OMAHA STANDARD 16' GRAIN BOX WITH HOIST, (308) 467-2335 CO - 1979 GMC 1 TON TOW TRUCK, 2WD, 350 V8, 4 SP, HOLMES 440 BED & WINCH, TOLLE TX-3000 WHEEL LIFT. 3300 MILES SINCE REPAINT & REFURBISH IN '97. NEW SEAT, INTERIOR & GOOD TIRES. $7500 OR BEST CLOSE OFFER. GOOD CONDITION LEAVE MESSAGE IF NO ANSWER, (719) 6435267 2607 - FLAT BEDS & UTILITY TRAILERS WANTED TO BUY NE - FLATBED W/HEAVY DUTY AXLES, METAL FLOOR AND WIDE ENOUGH TO HOLD A PICKUP, (308) 587-2344 FOR SALE NE - 1979 TRAIL MOBILE ALUMINUM 9000 GAL. TANKER, (402) 369-0212 IA - 32 TRAILER W/6’ HYD TAIL RAFTERS FOR HOOP 55X130 BLDG 712-837-5595 26131- MOTORCYCLE FOR SALE NE - HARLEY- DAVIDSON 2002 PEACE OFFICER SPECIAL ELECTRA-GLIDE ULTRA CLASSIC. HIGH PERFORMANCE STREET EXHAUST. CUSTOM BLUE ON BLUE, AM/FM CASSETTE, LOWERED, FAIRING, BAGS. GREAT CONDITION. $9,750. 308-237- 1739. www.iowafarmandranch.com www.iowafarmandranch.com www.iowafarmandranch.com
Page 18 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 2614 - BOATS & WATER CRAFTS FOR SALE KS - 16' HOBIECAT, $600.00, (785) 7782962 2615 - AIRPLANES FOR SALE NE - MONI MOTOR GLIDER AND TRAILER, LOW HOURS, (402) 364-2592 2616 - TIRES WANTED TO BUY NE - HOT PATCH VULCANIZING PATCHES, (308) 587-2344 FOR SALE NE - 15" SPLIT RIMS, 8 HOLE, 750 MUD/SNOW, (308) 587-2344 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 NE - 18' STEEL TRUCK GRAIN BOX, 52" OR 60" SIDES HOIST AND ROLL TARP, (308) 436-4369 FOR SALE KS - 66 IH 2000, DETROIT, 15 SP W/HENDERSON TWINSCREW, TULSA WINCH. CALL 785-817-5188 (CELL) OR, (785) 935-2480 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 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 OK - 1998 FREIGHTLINER MID ROOF, DETROIT MOTOR, 10 SP, AIR RIDE, $9,000.00, (580) 361-2265 OK - 1998 FREIGHTLINER, MID ROOF, C12 CAT, SUPER 10SP AIR RIDE, $9,000.00, (580) 361-2265 OK - 2000 VOLVO, 60 SERIES DETROIT, 10 SP, AIR RIDE, CONDO, $10,000.00, (580) 361-2265 KS - 8000 GALLON ALUMINUM TANKER TRAILER, (785) 871-0711 MO - '99 FRTLNR FL112 EXT CAB, CUMMINS M11, 390 HP, 10 SP AUTOSHIFT, 180" WHEEL BASE, AIR-RIDE, VERY SHARP, 400K MILES, $17,500.00, (660) 548-3804 NE - 1988 FL DAY CAB 400, CUMMINS, 9SP, 411 REAR END, GOOD RUNNING TRUCK, EXC TIRES, (402) 726-2488
1994 TIMPTE 42 FT GRAIN HOPPER $16900
Call 608-574-1083 2630 - TRANSPORTATION OTHER FOR SALE NE - TRANSMISSION, GENERATOR, STARTER, REAR AXLE REMOVABLE CARRIER DIFFERENTIAL UNIT. FITS 1946 CHEVY 2 TON TRUCK, (308) 587-2344 R & R AUTO SALVAGE Bob Townsend We pay cash for junk vehicles. We buy unwanted farm machinery. Don’t pay someone to haul it away. Call for quote anytime. Lincoln and surrounding area. 402-570-2619 • http://randrautosalvage.com
Chem Wash TCI 503 HD
Non-Etching Aluminum Polish Spray On. Powerwash Off.
Iowa Farm and Ranch 2802 - DOZERS FOR SALE KS - TEREX 8220A DOZER, PS, TILT, GOOD RUNNING MACHINE, (785) 935-2480 KS - CAT SINGLE SHANK, DEEP PENETRATION RIPPER, FITS D8-K, WITH VALVE AND ALL, EXCELLENT CONDITION, (785) 4485893 MO - SELLING FOR PARTS, 1960'S HIGHLOADER, WITH STREET PADS, $1,500.00, (816) 378-2015 2803 - DIRT SCRAPERS
FOR SALE - CONT’D NE - 12-20'LONG 12"I BEAMS, 1/4"THICK W/ 1/2" THICK TOP & BOTTOM, 4 3/4" WIDE $180 EA OR ALL 12 FOR $2000. 12-7' LONG 10", 6" H BEAMS, 1/4" THICK, $35 EA OR ALL 12 FOR $400., (308) 894-6965
FOR RENT NE - 28 TON NATIONAL CRANE, 152 FT. REACH, (402) 387-0347 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 15KW500KW, 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 ND - 20KW TO 2000KW; DIESEL, PROPANE, NATURAL GAS. ALL LOW-HOUR TAKEOUT GENSETS. CUMMINS/ONAN, KOHLER, CAT, DETROIT DIESEL & MORE. ABRAHAM GENERATOR SALES COOPERSTOWN, ND (COMPLETE INVENTORY ONLINE) WWW. ABRAHAMINDUSTRIAL. COM WE SHIP NATIONWIDE!, (701) 797-4766 2809 - CONSTRUCTION TRUCKS FOR SALE KS - 1997 LOADKING, 55 TON, 3 AXLE, LAY DOWN NECK, W/BEAVERTAILS. CALL 785817-5188 (CELL) OR, (785) 935-2480 KS - 15 TON TANDEM AXLE TRAILER, DUALS, TILT TOP, WENCH, EXCELLENT CONDITION, TIRES 70%, (785) 448-5893 2813 - WHEEL LOADERS FOR SALE NE - CASE 621 PAYLOADER, MODEL 6T 590 CUMMINS MOTOR, MOTOR NEEDS WORK. $21,000, $21,000.00, (402) 545-2255 2821 - CRAWLERS FOR SALE WI - UNDERCARRIAGE REPAIR. NEW, USED & REBUILT PARTS. ALSO TRACK PRESS SERVICE. M & R TRACK SERVICE., (800) 564-0383 2822 - SKID STEER LOADERS WANTED TO BUY NE - 66" BUCKET FOR 1835C CASE SKID STEER, 10. 00X16. 5 TIRE-WHEEL, PLUS OTHER ATTACHMENTS, (308) 587-2344 FOR SALE KS - COMPLETE SET OF BOOKS (REPAIR MANUALS) T-200 BOBCAT SKID LOADER, $100.00, (785) 778-2962 2824 - MATERIAL HANDLING EQMT
FOR SALE NE - NEW 2' X 24' CULVERT, $650.00, (308) 894-6965 2840 - OTHER CONST. EQUIPMENT FOR SALE NE - 1991 BLUEBIRD BUS, 5. 9 CUMMINS, CALL 308-360-0377 OR, (308) 282-1330
5000 - FARM REAL ESTATE
FOR SALE - CONT’D MO - NEW HEAVY IRON CORRAL PANELS $60.00, FREE REPLACEMENT IF DAMAGED, 816-898-0234 OR, (816) 507-3116
Vo discoluume nts
THREE RAIL • FOUR RAIL
888.458.4610 •660.489.2328 SD FOREVER POST 3"X7';4'X7';4"X8';PLASTIC FENCE POST CAN BE NAILED, STAPLED, SCREWED, WON'T ROT. MAJOR DISC. W/2 BUNDLES OR MORE. QUALITY HAY TARP W/STRAP STEEL STORAGE CONTAINERS 8'X20'; 8'X40. WE DELIVER HAENSEL DISTRIBUTING. CALL CLINT 605-310-6653 JOHN, (605) 351-5760 MO - FENCING MATERIAL:2 3/8", 2 7/8", 3 1/2" SUCKER ROD, 3/4", 7/8", 1" ALSO FIBER GLASS SUCKER ROD. TRUCKLOAD LOTS, CALL 573-280-5938 OR, (573) 3924479 3007 - PIPE
FOR SALE KS - CAT 120 ROAD GRADER. $15,500, (785) 871-0711 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
3005 - FENCING MATERIALS
WANTED TO BUY MO - WE BUY & TRADE USED HYDRAULIC EJECTION SCRAPERS, (660) 548-3804 FOR SALE MO - NEW & USED SCRAPERS- EJECTION & DUMP, ANY SIZE, (660) 548-3804 NE - PULL BEHIND BOX SCRAPERS, 10' & 12'; 3PT'S 6' & 8', (402) 678-2277 MO - NEW TOREQ BY STEIGER & LEON SCRAPERS, (660) 548-3804 MO - USED TOREQ 10 YD DIRECT MOUNT, EXCELLENT, (660) 548-3804 MO - USED 12' BOX BLADE, 1 YEAR OLD, (660) 548-3804 2804 - MOTOR GRADERS
FOR SALE NE - 1500-8000# (MOSTLY 4000#), AIR TIRES & NEW FORKS, (402) 678-2277 OK - PETTIBONE, 30' LIFT, $3,500.00, (580) 361-2265 2827 - BUILDING SUPPLIES
2840 - OTHER CONST. EQUIPMENT
3001 - ANTIQUES FOR SALE NE - STATIONARY GAS ENGINES, (402) 5824874 3002 - ANTIQUE TRACTORS WANTED TO BUY SD - MINNEAPOLIS MOLINE ANY OLDER MM, (605) 386-2131 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) 493-4696 NE - TRACTOR PARTS FOR SALE. NEW AFTERMARKET PARTS FOR MOST MAKES OF TRACTORS. FRONT END PARTS, 3 PT HITCH PARTS, RADIATORS, SEATS, STEERING WHEELS, BATTERY BOXES, PTO PARTS, DRAWBARS, WATER PUMPS, DECALS & MORE. CLASSIC AG, AINSWORTH, NE., (800) 286-2171 NE - A-C B, A-C C, 2 A-C WD'S, M-M R. OSMOND, NE., (402) 582-4874 NE - 1952 JD B, RECONDITIONED, PULLED IN DIV 1 4500LBS, $3,500.00, (402) 5452255 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 OK - ALLIS-CHALMERS WC56821, MASSEYHARRIS LP 55BISH, SERIAL #11062, (580) 829-2543 3003 - ANTIQUE VEHICLES WANTED TO BUY SD - IH 6 SPEED SPECIAL TRUCK, (605) 386-2131 SD - OLDER JEEPS, CJ 2A, 1948 OR OLDER, ALSO MILITARY, (605) 386-2131 NE - TEENS, 20'S, EARLY 30'S IHC TRUCKS, PARTS, LITERATURE, (308) 894-6965 NE - 1950 FORD CRESTLINER & 1951 VICTORIA, (308) 876-2515 3005 - FENCING MATERIALS FOR SALE NE - SUCKER ROD 5/8", 3/4", 7/8", 1", CALL MY CELL: 308-870-1119, CALL FOR PRICE, (308) 732-3356 NE - PIPE 2 3/8", 2 7/8", 3 1/2", 4 1/2", 5 1/2", CALL MY CELL: 308-870-1119, CALL FOR PRICE, (308) 732-3356 KS - HIGHWAY GUARDRAIL, OILFIELD PIPE, SUCKER RODS, FENCING CABLE. SATISFACTION GUARANTEED. BUTTERFLY SUPPLY, WWW. BUTTERFLYSUPPLYINC. COM, (800) 249-7473 KS - CATTLE & HORSE PANELS, 5'3" X 10', 8-BAR, 60 LBS, GREEN OR SILVER, STARTING AT $66.00 CELL: 620-546-5155, (620) 549-6604 KS - LOTS OF USED GUARDRAIL, USED CORRUGATED METAL PIPE, LARGE & SMALL, 30' STEEL I-BEAMS, (785) 448-5893 NE - CONTINUOUS FENCE: 1 1/4", 1 1/2", 1 3/4", EXCELLENT FOR FEEDLOT, LIVESTOCK & HORSE FENCE, WEST POINT, NE. CALL, (402) 380-1107
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) 489-4321 3009 - FUEL TANKS FOR SALE NE - 300 GAL FUEL TANK ON STAND, $50.00, (308) 894-6965 KS - '76 FORD 2000 GAL TANK WAGON FUEL TRUCK, 2 HOSE REELS, 5 COMPARTMENTS, READY TO GO, (785) 448-5893 3011 - HOUSEHOLD PRODUCTS WANTED TO BUY NE - REAR TINE ROTO TILLER, (308) 5872344 FOR SALE MO - OUTSIDE WOOD FURNACE $1595. CHEAP SHIPPING. EASY INSTALL. FORCED AIR. 100,000 BTU. HOUSES, MOBILES. WWW.HEATBYWOOD.COM, (417) 581-7755 3016 - BUILDINGS & STRUCTURES FOR SALE KY - KENTUCKY BUILDINGS, LLC. ALL STEEL STRUCTURE. PACKAGES FROM 24' TO 75' WIDE. WE SELL COMPONENTS, SLIDING AND ROLL-UP DOORS, INSULATION, WINDOWS, SHEET METAL, TRIM, AND STEEL FRAMING. KYBUILDINGSLLC. COM, (606) 668-3446 3024 - FINANCIAL SERVICES FOR SALE MO - PUT OUR MONEY & 45 YEARS OF EXPERIENCE TO WORK FOR YOU. ALL TYPES OF AG LOANS AVAILABLE AT LOWEST RATES. FREE CONSULTATIONS. MIDWEST LOAN BROKERS. JAM@LYN. NET OR CALL, (660) 339-7410 3030 - OTHER WANTED TO BUY SD - JACOBS 32 VOLT WIND GENERATOR, ALSO WINCHARGER USED DURING THE '30'S & '40'S, WILL PAY ACCORDING TO CONDITION, (605) 386-2131 NE - SCRAP BATTERIES- WE WANT 'EM! WE ALSO BUY STEEL CASE & GLASS PACK. CALL FOR DETAILS! ALLEN'S NEW & USED BATTERIES. BUY/SELL, NEW/USED. WE CARRY ALL KINDS!! ALLEN FELTON, OWNER. LINCOLN, NE., (402) 467-2455 FOR SALE NE - REASONABLY PRICE MECHANICS GLOVES, WARM GLOVES, MITTENS & OTHER GLOVES., (308) 587-2344 NE - PROPANE REFRIGERATOR FOR REMOTE CABIN, COMBINA TION WOOD-PROPANE, COOKING-HEATING RANGE; WATER COMPARTMENT, (308) 587-2344 DE - BIG BUD BOOK-THE INCREDIBLE STORY OF THE BIGGEST, MOST POWERFUL TRACTOR EVER BUILT. BOOK IS 12"X9" - PACKED WITH PICTURES, SIGNED BY AUTHOR, ONLY $37.47 PLUS $5 S&H. CLASSIC TRACTOR FEVER, BOX 437, ROCKLAND, DE 19732. CLASSICTRACTORS.COM OR CALL US, (800) 888-8979
FOR SALE NE - 150 ACRES, 2 GOOD 8" WELLS PLUS GOOD 6" WELL IN REUSE PIT, 3/4 QUARTER MILE UNDERGROUND PIPE, (308) 390-6336 NE - 9-CENTER PIVOTS SO OF SUTHERLAND, NE. NEWER EQUIP 75 HP ELECTRIC MOTORS, NO WATER RESTRICTIONS, 3156 ACRE SANDHILL RANCH, ON NORTH LOOP RIVER, NEAR PURDUM, NE. LAND BROKERS, INC. WWW. LANDBROKERSNE. COM, (308) 534-5514 CO - 12 IRRIGATED CIRCLES W/2 SMALL WIPERS, 8 IRRIGATI ON WELLS, YUMA & KIT CARSON COUNTIES. 6% RETURN ON PURCHASE PRICE FOR 5 YRS. DELMER ZIEGLER, BROKER, EASTERN PLAINS REAL ESTATE, BURLINGTON, CO. PHONE 719-346-5005, CELL, (970) 214-1411 5001 - NON-FARM REAL ESTATE FOR SALE NE - BUSINESS FOR SALE: TURN KEY OPPORTUNITY IN EWING NEBRASKA. INCLUDES GAS STATION, REPAIR SHOP, STORAGE, AND MORE POSSIBILITIES. CONTACT BRIAN ZIEMS, SALES ASSOCIATE FOR HOMESTEAD LAND MANAGEMENT COMPANY INC., (402) 640-0681
Eastern Oklahoma River Front
187 Acres/trees, small pecan orchard, 2475 sq. ft. brick *Green* home on hillsolar panels/wind generator/heat pump. Excellent Hunting/Fishing. Jean Drysdal 405-501-1702. www.jeandrysdale.com
5004 - PASTURE RENT FOR SALE NE - FALL & WINTER RANGE & HAY FOR CATTLE, NO BULLS, (308) 587-2344 6000 - GUIDED HUNTING FOR SALE NE - HUNT NEBRASKA - WHITE TAIL & MULE DEER, PHEASANT, SHARP TAIL GROUSE, GOOSE, MERRIAN TURKEY CHUCKAR AND QUAIL. WWW. ALCORNSHUNTERHAVEN. COM - OPENINGS AVAILABLE FOR FALL 2010, (308) 232-4508 7001 - SPECIAL EVENTS FOR SALE NE - MID-AMERICA ALFALFA EXPO, FEATURING THE NEWEST HAY EQUIPMENT & PRODUCTS, ALSO AN EXHIBITOR AUCTION. EXPO IS FEB 1 & FEB 2, 2011, 8 AM-5 PM AUCTION IS FEB 1, 3:45PM; ALL OF THIS TAKES PLACE AT BUFFALO COUNTY FAIRGROUNDS, KEARNEY, NE, (800) 743-1649 SD - AUG 20-22, 42ND ANNUAL BLACK HILLS STEAM & GAS THRESHING BEE EVENT. PARADE, ANTIQUE, QUILT SHOW, HISTORICAL EVENTS & MONSTER TRUCKS/TRACTOR PULLS. ADM. $5/KIDS UNDER 12 FREE. 1 MI EAST OF AIRPORT. STURGIS, SD WWW.WDANTIQUECLUB.COM 605-347-0635 OR, (605) 391-9162 NE - AUG 28 & 29-28TH ANNUAL NE STATE ANTIQUE TRACTOR & HORSE PLOWING BEE, PLUS RAE VALLEY OLD THRESHER REUNION FRI. AUG 27. TRACTOR CADE, LG FLEA MARKET & MORE AUTHENTIC WORKING DISPLAYS!"NEBRASKA TRAVEL CONF. AWARD" ADM. $5/KIDS UNDER 10 FREE, HWY 14, 1 1/2 MILES WEST OF PETERSBURG, NE., (402) 386-5334 60th Anniversary Old Threshers Reunion September 2-6, 2010 Mount Pleasant, Iowa Steam Engines, Antique Tractors, Cars & Trucks, Gas Engines, Horses, Steam Trains, Electric Trolley, Crafts, Antiques, Demonstrations, Great Food & More! www.oldthreshers.com 319-385-8937 • 405 Thresher Road
7002 - PERSONALS TN - FREE CATALOG, SINCE 1981, MEET NICE SINGLES. CHRISTIAN VALUES. SEND AGE. SINGLES, BOX 310-FR, ALLARDT, TN 38504 WWW. NICESINGLES. COM, (931) 879-4625 www.iowafarmandranch.com www.iowafarmandranch.com www.iowafarmandranch.com www.iowafarmandranch.com www.iowafarmandranch.com www.iowafarmandranch.com www.iowafarmandranch.com www.iowafarmandranch.com
Iowa Farm and Ranch
Midlands Classified Ad Network FOR SALE: ROUND BALE RETRIEVER HAY HIKER 881 EXCELLENT CONDITION $8750.00 308 760 1283 PRODUCERS COOPERATIVE, INC SERVING 34 COMMUNITIES IN SOUTH CENTRAL NEBRASKA HAS THE FOLLOWING POSITIONS AVAILABLE: FUNK: TIRE TRUCK SPECIALIST; GILTNER: GRAIN & AGRONOMY ATTENDANT; HASTINGS: GENERAL GRAIN ATTENDANT; KEARNEY MIDAS: AUTOMOTIVE TECHNICIAN; MINDEN: FEED MILL MANAGER; RED CLOUD: AGRONOMY ATTENDANT/APPLICATOR; SUTTON: MECHANIC. WE OFFER GREAT BENEFITS. DRUG TESTING REQUIRED. CALL BROOKE AT 308-991-5101 OR VISIT ANY OF OUR LOCATIONS TO APPLY. AUTOMOTIVE TECHNICIAN - JOIN THE MIDAS TEAM. MIDAS IN KEARNEY, NEBRASKA IS LOOKING FOR AN EXPERIENCED AUTOMOTIVE TECHNICIAN ABLE TO DO GENERAL REPAIR ON CARS AND LIGHT TRUCKS. MUST HAVE OWN HAND TOOLS. WE OFFER GREAT BENEFITS. DRUG TESTING REQUIRED. CALL TIM AT 308-236-5377 MARKETING COORDINATOR CENTENNIAL PARK RETIREMENT VILLAGE, AN ATTRACTIVE RETIREMENT COMMUNITY LOCATED IN NORTH PLATTE, NE, IS SEEKING AN ENERGETIC AND PASSIONATE MARKETING COORDINATOR. EMAIL RESUME TO DSTAUFFER@5SQC.COM WORK FOR DEPT OF HEALTH & HUMAN SERVICES VIEW CURRENT JOB OPENINGS AT WWW.DHHS.NE.GOV NURSING FACULTY-DENVER SCHOOL OF NURSING (DSN) IS A PRIVATE INSTITUTION OF HIGHER EDUCATION DEDICATED TO EDUCATING STUDENTS FOR THE DIVERSE OPPORTUNITIES OFFERED BY CAREERS IN NURSING. TO SUPPORT ITS GROWTH, DSN IS LOOKING FOR THE NURSING FACULTY POSITIONS LISTED BELOW.
NEW & USED 605M, XL, L, J Disk Mowers, Conditioners & Rakes Service & Repair Twine & Net Wrap
Miskell & Sons, LTD.
CURRENTLY, DSN IS SEEKING NURSING FACULTY MEMBERS WITH THE FOLLOWING QUALIFICATIONS: DOCUMENTED KNOWLEDGE AND SKILLS RELATED TO THE TEACHING OF ADULTS, TEACHING METHODOLOGY, CURRICULUM DEVELOPMENT AND EVALUATION. A MASTER'S DEGREE (MINIMUM). PRIOR POSTGRADUATE TEACHING EXPERIENCE. THE COLLEGE IS SEEKING QUALIFIED ADJUNCT AND FULL-TIME FACULTY TO TEACH IN THE FOLLOWING COURSE AREAS: PEDIATRICS; PEDIATRIC CLINICALS; MEDICAL-SURGICAL NURSING; IF YOU ARE INTERESTED IN BECOMING A VALUED MEMBER OF OUR TEAM, PLEASE EMAIL YOUR RESUME TO: K.CONTRER A Z@DENVERSCHOOLOFNURSING.EDU. GOLDEN LIVING CENTER PRAIRIE HILLS, A 2009 RECIPIENT OF THE 24K AWARD AND THE AMERICAN HEALTHCARE ASSOCIATION STEP 2 QUALITY AWARD HAS 2 KEY NURSE MANAGEMENT POSITIONS AVAILABLE. MDS CODER- RESPONSIBLE FOR ASSISTING IN THE DEVELOPMENT AND COMPLETION OF THE RESIDENT ASSESSMENT PROCESS. RESIDENT CARE COORDINATORRESPONSIBLE FOR THE SUPERVISION OF THE DELIVERY OF CARE TO A GROUP OF RESIDENTS IN A NURSING UNIT. GOLDEN LIVING CENTER BELLA VISTA, OUR 70 BED ALZHEIMER'S CARE FACILITY HAS THE FOLLOWING AVAILABLE: DIRECTOR OF CLINICAL EDUCATION RESPONSIBLE FOR HUMAN RESOURCE FUNCTIONS, SUPERVISION AND SCHEDULING OF CNAS, PREPARATION/PRESENTATION OF STAFF INSERVICES AND IMMUNIZATION/INFECTION CONTROL. RNFULL-TIME DAY SHIFT 6 AM-6 PM FLOOR POSITION. PRESIDENT/CEO WESTERN HERITAGE CREDIT UNION, ALLIANCE, NEBRASKA$70 MILLION IN ASSETS. WESTERN HERITAGE CREDIT UNION IS IN SEARCH OF A CHIEF EXECUTIVE OFFICER TO GUIDE AND DIRECT
New, Used & Rebuilt Parts for All Types of Farm Equipment!
Story City, IA
85-IFR8 (IFR AUG 2010-MISKEL)MM
85-IFR8 (AUG 2010 IFR-EIKLENBORG)EM
THE OPERATIONS OF THIS THRIVING CREDIT UNION. THIS INDIVIDUAL WILL BE RESPONSIBLE IN FORMULATING POLICIES AND BUSINESS STRATEGIES WHILE ENGAGING THE BOARD OF DIRECTORS IN THE PROCESS. DEGREE FROM A FOUR-YEAR COLLEGE OR UNIVERSITY; OR FIVE TO SEVEN YEARS RELATED EXPERIENCE AND/OR TRAINING; OR EQUIVALENT COMBINATION OF EDUCATION AND EXPERIENCE REQUIRED. PLEASE SUBMIT RESUME AND SALARY REQUIREMENTS TO WESTERN HERITAGE CREDIT UNION, ATTN: CEO, P. O. BOX 697, ALLIANCE, NE 69301 VICE PRESIDENT OF MARKETING AND DEVELOPMENT IS RESPONSIBLE FOR GENERATING FINANCIAL AND COMMUNITY SUPPORT FOR GREAT PLAINS REGIONAL MEDICAL CENTER THROUGH THE GREAT PLAINS HEALTH CARE FOUNDATION AS WELL AS BEING RESPONSIBLE FOR STRATEGIC BRAND DEVELOPMENT. THIS POSITION IS THE TOP MARKETING AND DEVELOPMENT ROLE FOR THE ORGANIZATION AND REPORTS DIRECTLY TO THE CHIEF EXECUTIVE OFFICER. BS/BA DEGREE REQUIRED, MASTER'S DEGREE AND CERTIFIED IN PLANNED GIVING PREFERRED. AT LEAST 3 YEARS RELATED MARKETING OR DEVELOPMENT EXPERIENCE AND SUPERVISORY EXPERIENCE ALL PREFERRED. CONTACT: THE RECRUITMENT DEPARTMENT, 601 WEST LEOTA, NORTH PLATTE, NE 69101. EMAIL: RECRUITER@MAIL .GPRMC.COM 308-696-8888 OR 800-543-6629 FAX: 308-696-8889 CHECK US OUT AND APPLY ONLINE AT GPRMC.COM ESU #13 HAS THE FOLLOWING OPENINGS: MIGRANT EDUCATION & C O O R D I N ATO R / P R O J E C T DIRECTOR. THE JOB GOAL IS TO PROVIDE LEADERSHIP AND GUIDANCE ACROSS THE STATE IN ALL MATTERS CONCERNING THE IDENTIFICATION AND RECRUITMENT AND EDUCATION OF MIGRANT STUDENTS IN THE CONSORTIUM AND
FOR SALE 2 CALHOUN FRONT UNLOAD SILEAGE WAGONS in excellent condition. Ph 712-792-5917 or 712-830-8013 85-TA33IFR8(sileagewagonswiederinangus)WS
IMMEDIATE OPENING FOR
SERVICE TECHNICIANS Vetter Equipment in Denison is Western Iowa’s largest Case IH dealer and is now hiring full time Service Technicians at their new facility. The new 22,000 sq. ft. Service Center boasts a heated floor and the most modern equipment available to any mechanic in the entire Midwest. The facility will house over 28 combines comfortably and we have the work scheduled and are needing experienced Technicians immediately. Experience preferred, must have own tools, tech will be servicing all types of equipment. Excellent benefits. Including 401K, vacations, holiday pay and many more including working in our new state of the art facility. Sign on Bonus to qualified applicant. Opportunities to work in a new facility do not happen often. If you have ever thought about a change, now is the time to talk with us!
Applicants should apply at the Denison office: Email: email@example.com Phone: 712-263-4637, Ext. 3
VETTER EQUIPMENT (Den) DENISON 712-263-4637 • (IG) IDA GROVE 712-364-3184 • (Aud) AUDUBON 712-563-4219 (On) ONAWA 712-423-1069 • (SL) STORM LAKE 712-732-4252 • (MA) MT. AYR 641-464-3268 (Ind) INDIANOLA 515-961-2541 • (Cor) CORYDON 641-872-2000 • (Nev) NEVADA 515-382-5496 ©2008 CASE CORPORATION Visit us on the Internet at http:www.casecorp.com Case IH is a registered trademark of Case Corporation 1-TAADV 33 IFR 8(WANTED SERVICE TECH 2010-VETTER)VS
STATEWIDE AREAS. NECESSARY QUALIFICATIONS ARE A MINIMUM OF A MASTER'S DEGREE IN EDUCATION, A NEBRASKA TEACHING CERTIFICATE, AND 5 OR MORE YEARS EXPERIENCE IN THE FIELD OF EDUCATION. PREFERRED EXPERIENCE INCLUDE: SUPERVISION, INSTRUCTION OF ELL/MIGRANT STUDENTS, LEADERSHIP IN PROGRAM DEVELOPMENT, AND BILINGUAL ENGLISH/SPANISH. & SPEECH LANGUAGE PATHOLOGIST. CONTACT VIA EMAIL: MHARDY@PANESU.ORG OR BY MAIL: ESU #13, HUMAN RESOURCES, 1114 TOLEDO ST., SIDNEY, NE. 69162 (308-254-4677) COMPANY DRIVERS OTR FLATS AND STEPS. GREAT PAY, VAC, HOLIDAY, HEALTH, LIFE, BONUSES. NICE EQUIP, HOME TIME. AND GREAT RATES OWNER OPERATORS. KAREN 888-454-5766. THE KIMBALL PUBLIC SCHOOLS (EOE) IS TAKING APPLICATIONS FOR (2010-2011): HIGH SCHOOL FOREIGN LANGUAGE TEACHER. EXTRA DUTIES AVAILABLE BUT NOT REQUIRED. POSITION WILL REMAIN OPEN UNTIL FILLED. SEND LETTER OF APPLICATION, RESUME AND CREDENTIALS TO: TROY L. UNZICKER, SUPERINTENDENT; 901 S. NADINE, KIMBALL, NE 69145 WE WILL PAY CASH FOR MINERALS, OVERRIDES AND PRODUCING ROYALTIES. DESCRIBE FULLY, WRITE TO: FOREMAN ENTERPRISES, INC., BOX 30610, EDMOND, OK 73003 OR PHONE: (405)341-2057
www.iowafarmandranch.com www.iowafarmandranch.com www.iowafarmandranch.com www.iowafarmandranch.com www.iowafarmandranch.com www.iowafarmandranch.com
TRACTOR PAINTING & SAND BLASTING
Farm or Industrial Equipment Painting Most Tractors $
20 Years Experience
DEAN’S AUTOBODY & SAND BLASTING SHELBY, IOWA
712-544-2365 80-IFR5(TRACTOR PAINTING 2010DEANS AUTOBODY&SAND)DS
■ 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)
Hawkeye Steel Sales 800-795-9900 866-999-7880 Variety of Structural Steel Available. 88-IFR(FARM & RANCH-HAWKEYE STEEL)HS
Soybean farmers urged to be on lookout for white mold While this season is progressing much more quickly than last year, one thing remains the same – lots of rain. Wet conditions may be ideal for an unwanted soybean disease – white mold, warned Daren Mueller, Iowa State University plant pathologist. White mold, also called Sclerotinia stem rot, typically starts to show up during the middle of the reproductive growth stages. Last year’s cool, wet weather led to the first major outbreak of white mold in almost a decade. While this year has been warmer, Mueller said there is still a risk of white mold developing. “Fields at a higher risk of getting white mold are those that had disease in previous years and are in high-yielding sites where the canopy closed early,” Mueller said. “Also, fields that have had plenty of soil moisture, high humidity and little airflow have increased chances of getting white mold.” What good would it be to identify white mold this late in the season? “In general, fungicides are not effective, therefore not recommended, after symptoms have developed,” Mueller said. “Fungicides are more effective if applied before disease gets established in a field. So, while little can be done to stop infection once the disease can be seen in the field, there still is some value in scouting.” First, locating “hot spots” of white mold may trigger management strategies to reduce the number of sclerotia for subsequent years. “If a particular field has ‘hot spots,’ you may want to consider burying the sclerotia that drop to the soil surface at the end of the season,” Mueller said. “Another way to reduce inoculum is to apply a biological control to kill the sclerotia.” Second, knowing what fields are prone to getting white mold may influence what cultivar you plant the next time that field is in soybeans. “Remember those sclerotia, the small, black survival structures, can survive more than two years in the soil,” Mueller said. Third, Mueller said, “You can take extra precautions to keep your combine clean of soybean stems and residue after harvesting fields with white mold. This will help prevent spreading the fungus to new fields.” All of these are reasons he encouraged farmers to be on the lookout for white mold in the coming weeks. David Wright, director of contract research and strategic initiatives for Iowa Soybean Association, agreed that managing white mold in soybeans is very challenging. “There are limited tools available to farmers to reduce yield loss to white mold,” Wright said. “Applications of spray products have had varying results. Soybean checkoff investments are targeting the development of genetic resistance to white mold. We anticipate the release of breeding lines with greatly improved resistance to white mold in the next one to two years.” Information courtesy of the Iowa Soybean Association.
Iowa Farm and Ranch
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877-793-3080 Iowasprayfoam.com 85-IFR(POLE BARNS-IOWA SPRAY FOAM)IL