25 June 2012 Section One e off Two Volume e 41 r 27 Number
Your Weekly Connection to Agriculture
Farm News • Equipment for Sale • Auctions • Classifieds Oneida County Farm Fest ~ A5
Danforth Jersey Farm ~ Page A2
Columnists Paris Reidhead
Mielke Market Weekly
Auctions Classifieds Farmer to Farmer June Is Dairy Month Summer Fairs
B1 B19 A30 A18 B14
“What good is it for someone to gain the whole world, yet forfeit their soul?” Mark 8:36
Section A - Page 2 June 25, 2012 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
Sixth generation of Danforth Jersey still producing better butter by Elizabeth A. Tomlin “Stars in the Milky Way, that’s what we think of our long line of purebred Jersey cows,” said Shannon Mason. Mason is the 6th generation of Danforth Jersey and, along with her mom, Gail, creator of Cowbella butter and yogurt. Shannon, who grew up on the 310-acre farm in Jefferson, NY, became manager of Danforth Jersey in 2006 when her grandfather passed on. Gail and Shannon began the Cowbella production with second generation Martha’s 1893 Chicago World Fair’s award for butter as their inspiration. “We wanted to preserve our family’s legacy,” Shannon said. That 1893 award is still proudly displayed in the Danforth farmhouse kitchen where Cowbella butter began. According to Shannon, the name ‘Cowbella’ was also an inspiration. “Cowbella just hit me all of a sudden, and I knew it was perfect,” Shannon explains. “I had spent some time in Italy in college, so the whole tie-in with the ‘ciao bella’ aspect of it made me happy.” Shannon says she believes that Jerseys are the perfect dairy cows for many reasons. “We’ve raised them for generations and as far as we’re concerned, they are the ideal breed of dairy cow,” she attests. “Firstly — and most importantly for a butter producer — Jerseys have the highest butterfat content in their milk out of all the dairy breeds. Jersey milk is the richest, creamiest, and, we think, the most delicious of any kind of milk you can get.” In addition, she states that the Jersey’s longevity, heartiness and personality are added bonuses. Danforth incorporates many traditional farming methods and old-fashioned values along with some modern methods, such as solar power at their processing plant, which is located right on the farm. One of the traditional
Shannon's dad, Dave, and pal Charlie, show the original Century Farm plaque awarded to Danforth Jersey Farm.
farming methods Danforth continues to follow is keeping the family at the heart of the farm. From breeding the cows that have the calves, which are raised to become the milk-producing cows that are milked to make the butter and yogurt, right down to the delivering of the products, a family member is involved in every step of the way. Shannon’s dad Dave Peake is one family member who is very involved in the farm and Cowbella business, taking care of orders and deliveries. “I married into the farm,” Dave said. “I graduated from Jefferson and worked here summers when I was in college. Gail and I were married and came back in 1975 and we’ve been here ever since. Since we’ve been here the farm has changed hands from Gail’s dad and his brother to Gail and her brother and now on to Shannon.” Dave says the farm is still milking the same genetically registered Jerseys as they always had been, however, in the 60s and 70s they were milking over 65 cows and currently they
are milking 40, with about 40 youngstock — including bull calves that are raised as steers for beef. “The yogurt, in one sense was a by-product of the butter, because the primary emphasis was to make the butter, but that still leaves you about 95 percent of your milk to do something with.” Dave explains, “What we’re doing is making a non-fat skim milk yogurt out of the skim milk that we have.” Danforth was licensed to produce butter and yogurt commercially in November 2010. Making butter was an exciting undertaking. “We experimented with many flavors and varieties! We offer honey-cinnamon, maple, orange-cranberry, fig-vanilla, garlicoregano, lemon-dill, plain and salted, as well as other seasonal flavors.” Plain and maple flavored yogurt is available year round, with seasonal fruit flavors available in season. Shannon said, “We use local herbs, fruits, maple, and honey in our products whenever possible. Our maple products come from Buck’s Maple Barn here in Jefferson. Strawberries for our yogurt come from Bohringer’s Fruit Farm in
Family is at the heart of everything at Danforth Jersey Farm & Cowbella, where all hands help in some way. Seen here are (from left) Shannon’s Dad Dave, Uncle Russ, Mom Gail, son Gus, Shannon, daughter Daisy, and husband Hamilton. Photos by Elizabeth A. Tomlin Middleburg and blueber- became disabled,” best milk!” ries for our yogurt are Shannon remarks. Danforth Farm has from Peg Dunbar in According to Dave, 310 acres with 90 acres Laurens.” The honey used Danforth’s milking herd in crops and 70 in pasin the butter is from is producing somewhere ture. “We grow our own Mullinex’s Honey in around 2,000 pounds corn and make haylage, Jefferson and herbs for per day. “Give or take baleage, and dry hay.” the butter come from 50 pounds per cow per Fourth generation Good Cheap Food in day. We’re processing 2 George, who ran the Delhi. or 3 days a week, typi- dairy with son Russell Besides working with cally in 800-900 pound until his passing in the production of the but- batches, our pasteuriz- 2004, had a dream for ter and yogurt, er will do about 1,700 the farm to stay in the Shannon’s mom Gail also pounds all together if family and continue into helps with the packaging we were to fill it up. But the future. And that and labeling. Shannon we are not running at future looks promising with the addition of 7th has been responsible for that level yet.” the marketing end of the Twelve to 15 percent of generation, 7 year-old business as well as sales, milk produced at the Gus and 3 year-old general management of farm is used for Cowbella Daisy growing up on the the business and farm, products. The rest is Danforth Jersey Farm. Located in Schoharie and farm chores. shipped to Dairylea. Although Shannon’s hus“You can see the quali- County, Danforth Jersey band, Hamilton, works ty of our milk in the was established in 1817, received the off of the farm as a high beautiful goldenrod color and school teacher, he helps of our butter, enriched esteemed Century award with research, ordering by our cows’ natural in 1980. For farm tours and filling in with field- grass heavy diet,” says and farm store informawork when needed. Shannon. “The quality of tion contact Danforth “Uncle Russ helped with life of our cows is our top Jersey Farm at 607-652barn chores right up priority — happy and 2814 or e-mail whollyuntil recently when he healthy cows make the firstname.lastname@example.org.
Featherduster, now deceased, was owned by Carolee Ann Start and Ann Aksztulewicz from Hickory Grove Homestead in Canajoharie, NY. Her unusual marking resembled a rooster.Country Folks would like to print your photo in a future edition. E-mail photos to email@example.com or mail them to Editorial Department, Lee Publications, P.O. Box 121, Palatine Bridge, NY 13428.
by Sally Colby Farmers and commodity groups have done a decent job educating consumers about food and food sources, but it seems that the more people know, the more they want to know. Do we have answers? “A lot of factors have brought this to the forefront in the last year or two,” said Dr. Ernest Hovingh, Penn State University extension veterinarian, referring to the recent interest from consumers about animal welfare issues. “The animal welfare and animals rights groups are out there, and have been for quite a long time. Consumers are also driving it to some extent. Then between the producer and consumer are the retailers and processors who want to make sure that they aren’t losing market shares.” Another major factor is that that consumers are increasingly remote from agriculture, and not involved with food production systems. With each generation, this problem becomes compounded. “Pets are peoples’ connection to the animal world,” said Hovingh. “That’s what they think of when they think of animals. They think that that’s the way animals should be treated (as pets) and that that’s the role all animals should have. They have a difficult time thinking of animals in a non-pet role.” Add this to the globalization of food production and the amount of transportation involved in moving food from the source to the consumer. “People don’t know where their food comes from, then they hear scares about food being contaminated,” said Hovingh, adding that mistrust grows when con-
sumers don’t have easy access to farmers. “There’s also an increasing access to the vegetarian lifestyle and it’s easier for people to access those food options.” Philosophical arguments about whether there’s much difference between humans and animals also becomes a public perception issue. “The ultimate goal of groups such as HSUS, PETA and MFA is no animal ag at all,” said Hovingh, noting that it’s impossible to change the viewpoints of such groups. “We have to realize that they’re able to influence consumers, so even if we aren’t going to change such groups, we have to realize that they’re pretty effective in addressing consumers.” Hovingh added that unfortunately, it isn’t too hard for animal rights groups to find ‘bad apples’ — farmers who are clearly not doing the best they can for animal welfare. Although such groups started by attacking practices at slaughter facilities, they’ve now moved to farms and manage to put out information that influences consumers about how cows are treated. What’s the best way to respond to these groups? Hovingh says some farmers take the fatalistic approach — they just keep on doing what they’re doing because animal rights groups are going to tell them what to do anyway; especially in the case of everchanging practices in the hog and poultry industry. Hovingh belives that it’s possible for the dairy industry to ‘stay off the radar screen’ by doing things right. Hovingh says the government has expressed that they have no desire to
Farm Hand by Mark Munzert Driving on the interstate I’d stopped and finished off a plate. Bathroom break. To convenience store, pack of Rolaids and towards the door. Struck, not literally, by his hand. Clearly a man that had worked the land. It held open the wind pushed glass. A gnarled, mangled, calloused mass. Didn’t need to see his bib overall to know his laden earthen call. Brushed right past his blue only baseball brim. Pretended not to notice his lower, somewhat dragging limb. Vice grip exit arrested with courteous aplomb, blue eared Star Buck-er frowned as if he’s dumb. Maintained his smile. I’d have rolled my eyes. He’d seen more…no reaction, no surprise. Composure and closure simultaneously achieved. Strength from the farm I believed. Bloated digits of flattened rock. Slammed in a gate movin’ stock? Grease and dirt beneath the nails. From fixin’ tractors and tossin’ bales? Cuts and bruises are part of the deal. Not jus’ words. Blood, sweat ‘n tears are real. Broke the knuckle torquing a tire, got quite a jolt fixin’ a hot wire. These hands seen more than most folks eyes. Hardship and toil makes character and wise. In a matter of seconds his hand had flashed Making pictures of granite farm hands past. Strapping back the door or Working our earth’s floor. His hand said much of the grind. The good, on the farm, kind. Mark Munzert is a public speaker and writer from Tully, NY who works regularly with ‘problem horses’. He can be contacted at firstname.lastname@example.org
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What do they think?
Consumers are interested in animal well-being issues such as lame cows and sore hocks, but are less concerned that cows have access to adequately sized stalls. Photo by Sally Colby regulate animal welfare, and that the not even know that an evaluator has better solution is for producers to been on the farm.” police themselves. “The problem is that Hovingh says animal care programs there hasn’t been a united approach are here to stay, and that farmers can by producers,” he said. “In Canada, take several approaches. “‘HITS’ or the dairy industry seems to be a little Head In The Sand, is the farmer saying bit more united in addressing these ‘I’ve heard of this, but I hope it goes issues, and in general, the dairy indus- away.’” Another approach is the LMA try as a whole agrees that such topics or ‘Leave Me Alone ‘ which is those who should be addressed.” say, ‘I’ve been milking cows for 50 Some U.S. livestock organizations years, they’re my cows, they’re my have made an effort to measure animal source of income — don’t tell me what welfare, including milk cooperatives to do.’ Hovingh says this approach that have developed their own pro- doesn’t go over well with consumers grams. “The New York State Cattle who want to know more about how Health Assurance Program works with milk is produced and handled. “I think Cornell and the NY Department of Ag we can agree that there are some minand Markets,” said Hovingh, adding imum standards for animal care and that Validus, a private company, has well-being,” he said, “although we may animal well-being programs for all differ on what that standard is. I think consumers are pretty reasonable when species. Programs vary as to how they assess we show them what’s being done.” animal health and records. “A proceAnother approach is ‘PLOP’ — dure-based assessment says ‘do I have Putting Lipstick on a Pig, which is a program in place that tells me how to telling consumers ‘cows are producing handle a case of mastitis, a lame cow more than ever, so everything has to be or a sick cow?” said Hovingh. good’ or ‘we’re doing a good job — trust “Everyone doesn’t have to have the us.’ Hovingh says the California dairy same protocols in place.” Hovingh says ads that show cows on pasture are misleading because that outcome measures are more valu- somewhat able because there are values assigned although the cows appear to be on to measure certain aspects of the grass, the consumer may eventually whole farm system. “For outcome discover that isn’t the case. “It doesn’t measures, you have to have a reliable take too long for a consumer to go out system for recording information over there and see that it isn’t reality — the whole year, or have procedures in then they think, what else aren’t they telling me that’s happening behind the place as well. It’s a balance of both.” Consumers care about outcomes scenes?” Hovingh says that the best solution such as how many dirty cows are present or how many cows have sore is the ‘WWW’ — Win, Win, Win. “How hocks, and care much less about can I make things better for the condetails such as stall length or size. sumer, better for my cows and me “These outcomes programs can be (more profitability, less stress)?” he pretty intense or they can be more soft said. “Inform yourself about available evaluations,” said Hovingh. “Some programs, show off what you’re doing require an assessor on the farm evalu- and don’t hide it. Be proud of what you ating cows, and the producer might do and how you do it.”
Section A - Page 4 June 25, 2012 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
PDMP Dairy Issues Forum focuses on beef quality for additional income to farmers
by Jon M. Casey When it comes to a an easy, though often-forgotten way to increase income to the typical dairy operation, the body conditioning and health of the dairy cows that are sent to the packing house is not often considered by most dairy producers. If a dairy cow that is no longer part of the milking herd is sent to market with a higher degree of conditioning, not only does the packer and the consumer benefit from this higher grade and yield of beef, but the producer does as well. PDMP’s June 7 Dairy Issues Forum, on the campus of Penn State in State College, was focused on doing just that. Hosted as a joint collaboration between the Professional Dairy managers of Pennsylvania (PDMP) and the PA Beef Council, dairy producers were able to observe how closer adherence to the Dairy Animal Care and Quality Assurance guidelines, will yield a more profitable return over time. Comparison: “On the rail” Based on a side-by-side comparison of two similar dairy cow carcasses that had been slaughtered and butchered in like fashion, Dr. Edward Mills explained how the difference in these two animals revealed a net gain in profit to the dairyman of more than $180. With the better quality animal
weighing 1304 pounds and yielding 222.8 pounds of lean meat versus the 1075-pound cow yielding 167.0 pounds of lean, PDMP members were quickly able to see the benefits of doing a better job feeding and preparing cull cows before taking them to slaughter. The difference between the live sale price of the better animal at $89 per CWT, versus the $82 per CWT that the lighter animal received, meant that all other things being equal, the need for conditioning could yield a significant return. Proper injection and handling creates less waste In an outdoor demonstration outside the Penn State Meats Laboratory, Dr. David Wolfgang offered attendees the opportunity to see the importance of where and how injections to dairy cattle can affect the carcass quality of the animal. He also highlighted the penalties producers have to pay in the form of less income for damaged or condemned meat. With cuts of meat tissue from a slaughtered heifer that had been taken to market because of her poor health, he showed how the injection sites revealed the impact of medications (even injections that are needed for the health and safety of the animal) affect the quality of the meat in the area surrounding the injection point. He also showed the group how bruises
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Dr. Ernest Hovingh offered ideas on how to handle dairy cattle with a minimum of pain to the animal. Additionally, he discussed the reasoning behind the recent increase in milk testing by FDA. Photo by Jon M. Casey
and other earlier tissue damage could penalize the producer as well. “This is why the packing plants automatically assess each animal with a $50 penalty,” he said. “They routinely are required to remove an average of about 50 pounds of meat per animal because of this kind of meat damage. Just imagine, at one of Pennsylvania’s packing plants alone, one that will process approximately 300,000 head per year, that amount of beef is $15 million worth of meat byproducts that are not used in any way. These cuts usually go to a landfill. In today’s environment, this does not even get used as meat and bone meal.” Drug residues and animal handling techniques affect profits Dr. Ernest Hovingh discussed the affects pain has on dairy cattle and how, over the long term, weight loss, drop in milk production, bruising and lameness all tie together to reduce the profitability of animals that do not receive high quality care. Along those same lines, he outlined recent changes in FDA testing standards for drug residues in milk. Because of the disproportionate amount of carcass residues in dairy beef versus those found in beef cattle breeds, regulators are taking a closer look. He noted while dairy cattle only make up 7.7 percent of the total beef production in the U.S., they account for 67 percent of the violations of antibiotic residues detected by FSIS in slaughter cattle. This lopsided history of sampling has prompted FDA to modify their testing regimen as a way to protect the consumer. Accordingly, dairy producers are becoming more aware of the increased oversight as they prepare their cull cows for market. “The primary reason for the increase
of residues is varied,” he said. In survey work gathered in 2008, the three top reasons for drug residue violations were; failure to maintain animal ID and medication records; inadequate animal segregation; and animals treated with higher than prescribed doses of the medication. Most drug residues were found in intramuscular locations, which detracted from the overall carcass quality and yield. Hovingh reported additional drug residue in the animal’s liver was cause for alarm among regulators as well. The finding of flunixin (an active ingredient in Banamine®, has caused the FDA to take a closer look as well. With a finding that 0.8 percent of dairy cow livers from healthy animals showed a level of flunixin in violation of prescribed levels. Since 2.5 million dairy cows are slaughtered each year, a 0.8 percent level of affected animals would calculate out to be more than 20,000 violations per year. This is far lower than the current number regulators are actually finding. Thus, they are increasing milk testing for these and other drug residues. Following the morning of informational sessions, PDMP members were treated to a picnic lunch at the Major League, “Spikes” Class-A baseball team’s ballpark, located next to Penn State’s football stadium on the Penn State campus. Once the picnic concluded, members had the opportunity to travel to Belleville, PA, for a farm tour of Kish View Farms, a dairy operation owned and operated by Keith and Kent Spicher. For more information on future PDMP events including their tour of Cargill Meats in Wyalusing, PA, later this summer, contact them at 877-326-5993 or at email@example.com.
Cover photo by Elizabeth A. Tomlin Shannon Mason, the 6th generation of the Danforth Jersey Farm and producer of Cowbella butter and yogurt, poses with Xtra, her Jersey cow whose picture is on the Danforth Jersey Farm sign.
by Pat Malin VERONA, NY — Nineyear-old Brendon Reilley got a good lickin’ for missing school and instead attending the Oneida County Farm Fest on June 1. His mother, Carrie Reilley of Syracuse, brought Brendon to the event, so she obviously approved of the trip. Nevertheless, a friendly Holstein, who stood about 10 feet above the visitors on the raised deck in the milking parlor, used her tongue to lash out and caress Brendon’s neck as a group of children toured the Brabant Farm. Brendon happened to wander too close to the gate above his head, and his fluorescent orange hoodie seemed a bit like waving a red flag in front of a bull. This group of home-schooled children and their parents listened as Paul van Lieshout, one of the partners on the family farm, explained all the bells and whistles, the pumps, the computers and the sanitary, methodical process of milking cows. Mrs. Reilley felt the Farm Fest was instruc-
tional for her son as well as her six-year-old daughter, Emma, who is in her first year of homeschooling. “We work it (the Farm Fest) into their school lessons,” Carrie Reilley said. “It’s a good opportunity to learn where their food comes from. They get to see the difference between baby cows and the milking cows and to see where butter and milk come from. That’s a science lesson. We also get to study local and New York history, and maybe a little arithmetic.” She said the children toured 10 “stations,” and spent about 15 minutes to a half hour at each location, such as the milking parlor, the calf barn, the corn maze and the hayride. Despite his entertaining view of life on a farm, Brendon said he still plans to be a cop when he grows up. Only now he had more reasons, he said, to enjoy milk, ice cream and yogurt. Rob Stevenson of Wampsville and Melanie Dempster of Bridgeport were among a group of parents who brought their home-schooled children to the Brabant Farm. There were three
Brother-in-law Steve van Lieshout, feeds more calves in the calf barn.
groups of homeschoolers, plus students from 12 public schools in Oneida, Madison and Onondaga counties, a total of approximately 1,040 students who attended Farm Fest. Stevenson’s 7-year-old son, Connor, is more used to seeing horses, but his father also believed the farm has an educational value. “We need to do more of these (field trips),” the elder Stevenson said. Because of home schooling, where he says his children get “more personalized attention,” it’s easier to participate in these special events. His mother’s father used to own a farm a Canastota, he noted, but the family didn’t carry on the business. After the schoolchildren left, the Farm Fest committee and volunteers had about an hour to catch their breath, to relax and get a bite to eat before the next wave of guests came through. The gates opened at 4 p.m. for the public. Some 2,000 adults from the community attended the annual, day-long event that was marked with some heavy rain in the afternoon. “Considering the weather and different location, we were pleased with the attendance in 2012,” said Kristi A. Cranwell, school educator for Cornell Cooperative Extension. “This was the first time it has rained on us since 2006.” Farm Fest drew 4,000 guests in 2011 and about 3,000 in 2010 when it was held at the DiNitto Farm in Marcy, which is halfway between the cities of Rome and Utica. Brabant Farm, located on Happy Valley Road in Verona is at the western edge of the county between Rome and Syracuse. The van Lieshout family actually hosted the original Oneida County Farm Fest when it made its debut in 1998 and shortly after it first earned its Dairy of
Page 5 - Section A • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 25, 2012
Schoolchildren, butter and happy cows: the right mix gives a “taste” of life on the farm at Oneida County Farm Fest
Will, Brianna, Mom Jennifer, and Hailey Burnett from Durhamville NY, as Rudy Brouillette, from The Brouillette Poultry Co., with his impressive Poultry display, from Madison NY holds a white Silkie as the children pet the beautiful bird. Photos by Jerry Waskiewicz Distinction badge. The one of the few farms that on the farm and taking farm was named for still exists in suburban their animals to shows. Henry and Johanna van New Hartford, a town of Farming is in the sisLieshout’s home 25,000 people bordering ters’ blood. The Holberts province in Holland on Utica. “I’m the only live near their grandparwhen they set up their one in the school district ents, who run the Smith operation in 1954. who lives on a farm,” Homestead Farm on In both 2008 and 2009, Holbert says with pride. Mallory Road, also in Farm Fest had 1,800 vis- The school district has New Hartford, and itors. No figures are avail- an enrollment of 2,850 Samantha’s grandmothable from earlier years. students. er, Joanie Smith, is an Cranwell pointed out She raises two active member of WIFE. that Farm Fest was held Guernsey calves and Farming is an biennially from 1998- Tunis Southdown sheep inescapable part of the 2005. “When it came to and likes to invite her Holberts’ lifestyle. “I’m Taylor’s (Farm) in 2006, “city friends” and enter- interested in going to we began doing Farm tain them on the farm. college for mechanical Fest every year,” she said. Her two sisters, Casey, engineering,” Holbert “This change was at the 19, a student at SUNY explained. “But no matteachers’ request. They Cobleskill, and ter what, I’ll still be interwanted it every year.” Mackenzie, also are active ested in farming.” The public also got to tour the farm, as well as sample farm fresh products like honey, Chobani yogurt, milk and butter, and a chicken BBQ. This year, a local band supplied entertainment. The newly-crowned Oneida County Dairy Princess, Samantha Holbert, spent June 1 working at the Oneida County Dairy Promotion station. She and her alternates kept busy by making butter and also converting milk and cream into ice cream for the schoolchildren. “The kids were impressed,” Holbert said. “They never saw anyone make butter Oneida Dairy Princess and her grandmother Joani Smith before.” at the Quilt display at the Oneida County Farm Fest in Holbert, 17, lives on Verona, NY.
Section A - Page 6 June 25, 2012 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
Crop Comments by Paris Reidhead Field Crops Consultant Ground Warfare — Insect Style Let’s talk about armyworms (Pseudaleta unipuncta). Local offices of Cornell Cooperative Extension are trying to pin-point where these insects came from. “I’m thinking south of Illinois, Georgia, maybe towards Texas. We don’t have a good idea. It’s just the southern states in general that they tend to over-winter in,” said Sharon Bachman who represents Cornell Cooperative Extension of Erie County. We know that these pests did come here as moths, and laid millions of eggs all over western New York. Experts say our mild winter and early spring played a significant role. “The weather conditions were right for them to move maybe earlier or further north than they typically would,” said Bachman. She said that armyworms are also picky eaters who much prefer grasses to broadleaves (including broadleaf weeds). “Alfalfa or clover, they don’t eat that. They’re specific to their grass host plants,” said Bachman. It’s a farmer’s worst nightmare, and the problem continues to spread, and they’re eating crops that are nearly ready to be harvested. Unfortunately for one farmer in Erie County, armyworms have destroyed a good portion of his spring-planted wheat crop in just two days. For most small-grain growers in New York, fallplanted grains appear less vulnerable to this caterpillar pest than spring-planted crops. One armyworm expert said that these pests are flourishing because as they migrated north they left behind their natural enemy, a type of wasp. On the Internet I found an extension bulletin from Penn State titled “Army-
worm as a Pest of Field Corn” (ento.psu.edu/extension/factsheets/a rmyworm). I’ll hit the high spots of the bulletin, written by Marvin E. Rice. True armyworm (P. unipuncta) is a native species widely distributed throughout the United States east of the Rocky Mountains. It is well-known as an occasional serious pest of small grains and corn. With the increase of reduced-tillage culture and planting corn into sod and small grain cover crops (particularly rye), armyworm damage to corn has sharply increased during the past decade. Rice agrees with Bachman that armyworms primarily feed on plants in the grass family, but under hunger stress armyworms will also attack some legumes and other broadleaves. Conventionally tilled corn is seldom damaged. Problems most frequently occur in reducedtillage corn, planted in old sod, grassy fields, or small-grain cover crops. First generation larvae active from mid-May to mid-June, can cause extensive defoliation to small corn plants. Stand losses are usually low to moderate but in some cases may be severe enough to warrant replanting. Armyworm moths are uniformly pale brown, with a prominent white dot near the center of the front wings, and a wing-spread of about 1.5 inches. The moths hide in the grass and trash during the day, but are active at night. The eggs are laid in clusters or rows on lower leaves of grass and corn plants. Newly hatched larvae are mostly pale green. During the day, they hide in the folded leaves in the whorl of the corn plant. Upon becoming half-grown (3/4 to 1 inch) their body color turns basi-
cally brown with color variation among individual worms. Full-grown worms are about 1.5 inches in length with a narrow broken white stripe down the center of the back, as well as stripes along each side of the body. The larvae feed on the leaves at night. The caterpillar stage lasts about three weeks, but the caterpillars are usually 10 to 14 days old before damage is noticed. By this time, many of the larvae will have small, white eggs stuck to their bodies, behind the head. These are wasp eggs which hatch into parasite maggots which enter the armyworm’s body, thus killing the armyworm. Those larvae that reach maturity dig into the soil to pupate. Next generation moths emerge about
15 to 18 days later. Armyworms tend to over-winter south of the MasonDixon Line, as partially grown larvae under plant trash and in clumps of grass, and as pupae in the soil. Moths emerge from early May to early June and migrate northward. Flights of armyworm moths can be detected with pheromone traps. Adult moths lay eggs on weeds and/or grasses along field margins, on leaves of corn, or on small grains. When eggs are not laid on corn, caterpillars move to corn when weeds or grain cover crops are killed with herbicides. Fully grown larvae pupate in the soil and this stage lasts about 15 days
SENECA FALLS, NY — Each day at 11:30 a.m. at the Aug. 7-9, 2012 Empire Farm Days at Rodman Lott & Son Farms in Seneca Falls, NY, Cornell University Beef Extension Specialist Dr. Michael J. Baker will be demonstrating the proper equipment and methods for handling cattle. Baker will show how to safely handle cattle using a system with a pen, chutes and head gates near the New York Beef Industry Council display and New York Beef Producers barbecue. Dr. Baker and the demonstration’s sponsoring equipment manufacturer representatives will be available to answer questions.
“Proper handling facilities are a requirement for handling beef cattle for the safety of the animals and the farmer,” Baker says. A good system facilitates routine health management practices such as vaccination and internal parasite control application.” New York Beef Industry Council Executive Director Carol Gillis agrees: “A well-designed system that enables the safe and efficient handling of cattle is one of the most important investments for beginning beef producers, and goes hand-in-hand with the Beef Quality Assurance (BQA) Program that educates producers on animal handling and management practices to ensure
safe, wholesome beef for consumers.” The Cattle Handling Demonstrations are part of the New York Beef Industry Center at Empire Farm Days. Show visitors will find beef production, management and marketing resources, and information on cattle health, the BQA program, and Beef Checkoff Program at the Center located across from the New York Beef Producers Association Barbecue tent. Center exhibits and activities also include a live animal beef breeds display. The Empire Farms Days includes 300 acres of exhibits, 600-plus representatives of agricultural institutions and organizations, DairyProfit and
Equine Center Seminars, farm family life displays and activities, tractor, ATV and truck test drives and more.
The culprit usually can be found hiding well down in the whorl or at ground level under clumps of grass. Conventionally planted corn occasionally may be damaged by caterpillars that originate in a nearby smallgrain field, but poorly managed smallgrain cover crops appear to be a frequent source of caterpillars; when the cover crop is killed, armyworms will
move to the corn. When armyworms are numerous, small corn plants may be completely eaten down to the midribs. On very rare occasions, larvae of the second generation may attack corn in late July and August. Chemical (or even biological) control efforts are usually not economical unless 10 percent or more of the plants are infested, and control can be challenging if caterpillars are greater than one-inch long. On or about June 18, one respected Finger Lakes organic crop grower observed dead armyworm caterpillars, of different maturity stages, in his wheat and corn fields. He believes that para-
site wasps and/or armyworm-targeting viruses finally caught up with the hated caterpillars... similar to how the alfalfa weevil wasp does its thing. That same organic crop grower talked to a field crops extension agent, who prefaced the following comment with “you didn’t hear it from me”: “natural Bt (Bacillus thuringiensis) used to kill armyworms very effectively, but now with widespread use of crops genetically-modified to produce their own Bt insecticide, most armyworms have developed Bt immunity”. Or in my words: no more nice guys.
Crop from A6 with new moths emerging in July. Second generation larvae generally cause little damage. Armyworm damage is observed most frequently in no-till fields that were sod last year or had small-grain cover crops that were not burned down with herbicides early enough in spring. First symptoms are ragged feeding on the top leaves with wet, brown pellets (feces) in the area.
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Page 7 - Section A • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 25, 2012
Cattle handling demos offered daily at 2012 Empire Farm Days
Section A - Page 8 June 25, 2012 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
Vermeer introduces updated Cornstalk Special Baler with Inline Ramp Vermeer’s 605 Super M Cornstalk Special Baler makes baling cornstalks as easy as baling hay — and now enhanced with the optional Inline™ Ramp, picking up cornstalk bales is even easier. The Inline Ramp positions bales so you can pick them up along the rows without the need to drive over ridges and cornstalks, helping you save time in the field and making the bale loading process smoother. In addition, the updated Cornstalk Special includes a new, durable O-ring chain in high-wear locations to withstand the harsh conditions of cornstalk baling. “The Cornstalk Special baler is built to make cornstalk baling easy from start to finish. Not only is the baler designed to efficiently bale cornstalks and withstand the conditions of doing so, but now the optional Inline Ramp makes the loading process more efficient as well,” says Phil Chrisman, Vermeer Baler Product Manager. “Driving through the field over ridges and rows to pick up bales can be a slow, difficult
process. But by turning the bales with the Inline Ramp so they sit with the rows, an operator can easily drive along the rows to pick up bales more quickly, and at the same time reduce the need to move the bales for loading.” To complement the durable features of the Cornstalk Special, the new Oring chain can better withstand the dust and dirt contamination that comes with cornstalk baling. “Durability is the key to the Cornstalk Special. Utilizing this O-ring chain in the places where dust and dirt contamination issues commonly occur will help eliminate some maintenance time and further enhance the durability of the baler,” continues Chrisman. In addition to these updates, the 605 Super M Cornstalk Special includes the features farmers have come to depend on for efficient cornstalk baling. The patented powered windguard improves feeding of the cornstalk material and provides easy clearing of pickup blockages by reversing the windguard
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a dual stage belt tightener for increased starting speeds. For more information about the 605 Super M Cornstalk Special, visit www.vermeer.com.
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by William Gehm, Partner LR Gehm LLC Dairy farmers were introduced to European SCC regulations in January of this year while mastitis remains the most costly problem on dairy farms as it has been for decades. The time has long since passed for dairy farmers to demand a solution to mastitis other than the standard fare of cleanliness and procedures routinely offered by the industry “experts” as a solution. More creative excuses have been put forth in recent years with many blaming mastitis and poor milking per-
formance on genetics, as if those uneven udders after a few months of milking are your poor choice in breeding. The fundamental message at the Mastitis Conference in Utrecht Netherlands in November 2011 was the same as that of the NMC and the endless mastitis meetings which is “blame-the-farmer”. One university speaker stated that “mastitis is a symptom of management” focusing on the belief that it is the management practices of the farmer that result in mastitis. The short summary from the confer-
ence is that mastitis is a result of the failure of dairy farmers to follow simple directions when it comes to cleanliness and milking procedures. In order to solve a problem one must first identify the root cause of the problem. Too many individuals focus on the fact that mastitis is caused by a bacterial infection and determine the cause is a lack of cleanliness with a solution wrapped around keeping teats clean. This is driving dairy farmers to pursue a hopeless cycle of cleaning, testing, treating, dumping and culling. The simple fact is
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that it is neither economical nor successful to prevent mastitis by cleaning teats, routinely testing for mastitis/high SCC and then reacting with treating and dumping milk when the end result is more culled cows. None of this addresses incomplete milkouts, uneven udders, teats leaking milk, kicking cows and other issues. It should be obvious to anyone who has ever milked a cow with a machine that the milking machine plays a primary role in milking performance, udder health and milk quality, it is after all what milks the cow.
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teats are bathed with milk during the milking process.” This fact is readily observed following the machine removal from cows milked with a conventional milking machine. It is therefore obvious that milking machines are driving bacteria back up to the teat throughout the milking process. There is no teat dip or any other form of protection available during that time period to prevent infections that will cause mastitis. You should ask how can you possibly prevent mastitis infections when your milking machine is bathing the teats in milk for the entire time the machine is attached. Following the milking process the teat canals typically fail to close in a timely manner to prevent bacterial invasions while the cow is in the freestall. Research by Dr. Randy Dingwell determined that teat canals
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There exist numerous documented studies proving that the root cause of mastitis and poor milking performance is fundamentally caused by the milking machine. Consider the following facts. Researchers at the Ireland based Teasgasc documented the fact that cows milked with conventional milking machines routinely experience both swollen teats and physical damage to teat canals, termed teat sinus injury by the researchers. You can readily observe both of those facts by noting the reddened swollen teats upon machine removal and can physically feel the teat sinus injury (scar tissue) by lightly pinching and rolling the teat end of a teat associated with a slow milking quarter. Dr. Andy Johnson stated at the 2000 NMC annual meeting that the “milking machine is one of the best washing machines ever built, the
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Page 9 - Section A • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 25, 2012
Mastitis: A symptom of management or milking machine function?
Section A - Page 10 June 25, 2012 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
Mastitis from A9 often fail to close after milking and that “a research study indicates that 23.4 percent of teats are not sealed at 6 weeks after drying off, and some never form a keratin plug during the dry period.” Basically the door is left open for bacteria to gain entry to cause infections. You can note this yourself as you observe cows leaking milk in the freestall shortly after leaving the parlor. Do you expect your post teat dip to prevent mastitis for many hours given that the teat canal remains open? Research completed by Dr. Derek Forbes provides the most direct proof that conventional milking machines cause mastitis. Dr. Forbes determined that non-motile bacteria, such as Staph Aureus, is forced up the teat canal during the milking process by the pinching action of the liner. He determined that Staph aureus can remain in the canal for weeks without causing an infection if not forced up the canal. If the contaminated teat canal is pinched by a liner the result is effectively a reverse milking action that forces the bacteria up the canal to cause an infection. You can validate this yourself by placing your fingers into a working liner and feeling the pinching action of the liner. Note that the liner is applying pressure at the tip of your finger pushing up in a manner that is the opposite of hand milking. The details of the research completed by Dr. Forbes is available at www.CoPulsation.com/mastitis_conference. Dr. Forbes obtained milk samples through two means. One was by
hand milking the teat and collecting milk extracted from the teat canal as it exited the teat. The second method was to extract milk directly from the teat sinus using a sterile syringe. Milk extracted directly from the teat sinus was shown to be free of bacteria while milk extracted through the teat canal was infected with bacteria. Non-motile bacteria can remain in the teat canal for many weeks without ever causing an infection if the teat end is not pinched by the liner of a conventional milking machine. Documented research in the Journal of Dairy Science by Cornell University further supports and proves Dr. Forbes to be correct. Cornell completed a side-by-side study comparing the CoPulsation™ Milking System to a conventional system and proved that cows milked with a conventional system are 16 times more likely to have a new Staph aureus infection. The Cornell result is more significant considering the fact that the 30 cows selected for the study were selected from their herd to be “most likely to remain in the herd for the next year” and that all five cows with confirmed Staph aures cases were initially assigned to be milked with CoPulsation and none assigned to the conventional system which caused those infections. At the completion of the study there were approximately 16 new Staph aureus infections in cows milked with the conventional system and only one in the cows milked with CoPulsation™. This result was again repeated in another longer
term study on a small commercial herd with data provided by Cornell University. That data also demonstrated similar improvements in reductions of mastitis cases for environmental bacteria.
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Mastitis will not be solved by routinely testing cows to identify infections. Treating cows with antibiotics,
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Tell your story when you enter the Conservation Legacy Awards U.S. soybean farmers are invited to tell the story of conservation on their farms by entering the 2012-2013 Conservation Legacy Awards. Winning entries will help tell the story to the public about how soybean farmers are committed to protecting the soil, water and air through outstanding environmental and conservation practices while continuing to farm profitably. The 2012-2013 Conservation Legacy
Awards program is sponsored by the American Soybean Association (ASA), BASF, Monsanto, United Soybean Board and Corn & Soybean Digest magazine. Conservation Legacy Award winners from three regions (Midwest, Northeast and South) will each receive an expense-paid trip for two to the 2013 Commodity Classic convention and trade show, Feb. 28–March 2 in
Improve Your Profits
Mastitis, problem cows and slow milking all rob you of time and profits. Consider the following results noted by a recent customer in the Netherlands: • Clear improvement in teat end condition • Cows are clearly more at ease • Teats are softer and healthier • Milking is faster (15 minutes on 2 hours) • No new mastitis incidents
Kissimmee, FL. Regional winners will also be showcased in video features focusing on their winning conservation practices. In addition, the regional winners will be featured in a special insert in Corn & Soybean Digest magazine. One National Conservation Legacy Award winner will be chosen from the three regional winners and announced at the ASA Awards Banquet held during Commodity Classic.
All U.S. soybean farmers are eligible to enter. Applications must be submitted online by Aug. 6. Applications will be judged in five areas: soil management, water management, input management, farmstead protection, and conservation and environmental management. To learn more about the Conservation Legacy Awards program and to access the online application visit www.soygrowers.com/clap.
Mastitis from A10 cleaning teats with dips and bathing udders with chemical laden sprays not only fail to solve the mastitis problem but they also fail to address the obvious issues of swollen teats, damaged canals, uneven udders and kicking cows. The end result of those approaches is contaminated milk and ultimately culled cows that should have many more useful lactations. USDA data shows that the replacement rate has risen dramatically in the U.S. in the past 50 years. The true solution to solving the mas-
titis problem is one that addresses the root cause of the problem which is the damage caused by the milking machine. The teat is a complex structure of tissue that is sensitive to vacuum and liner pinch. It must be provided a proper rest action every time the liner closes. This rest must be in the form of a gentle compressive massage that allows for circulation to be re-established and must be of sufficient duration. This is accomplished with a very short C phase pulsation action and a pulsation rate of 45 pulses per minute.
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Page 11 - Section A • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 25, 2012
On-the-farm conservation stories wanted
Section A - Page 12 June 25, 2012 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
A View from Hickory Heights by Ann Swanson Small vs. large When I first arrived at the farm they were making all small bales of hay. The mower cut swaths that were dried by the sun before they were removed from the field. The mower that I speak of here was just a long blade filled with knives that cut down the hay. Grandpa kept the knives sharp. Grandpa also mowed the hay in those days with his C tractor. The next step in the process was the raking. You could hear the click of the tines as the hay was scooped from the ground and rolled into a swath ready for the baler. Small bales were tied by the automatic tier then moved up a shoot for removal by one of the men. The bale was then stacked very carefully onto the wagon. One of the hay fields was on top of the hill. It was always a concern to get the thing back down when it was loaded. Haying evolved through
the years. A haybine was purchased and the old mower was retired. The haybine cut the hay closer to the ground yielding a bigger crop. The haybine worked off of the power take-off. The men also bought a baler that kicked the bales into the wagon. Sides needed to be built on the wagons to catch the hay. If a bale was ready to come out as you turned a corner it was apt to end up in the field. At times the baler kicked the bales so hard they went over the top of the wagon. Balers were touchy things. The needles had to move just right to tie each bale in two places. If a needle got bent or moved in some manner the apparatus would not tie and you had loose hay. That meant that you had to whistle for the driver to stop while you tended to the knotter. If you went through a woodchuck hole it could make everything topsy-turvy. My hus-
band was an expert at fixing things. He could pinpoint the problem in just a little while and get it going again as long as nothing broke. If the needle broke it meant a trip back to the barn to get a replacement. Our dog, Duchess, a white German Shepard, went to the field on nearly every trip. When she was not following the wagon, she was hunting woodchucks. Farm dogs have a wonderful life. There is so much activity, so many things for them to be part of. She took her role of rounding up the cows seriously. She did not hurt them, but she made sure they kept moving whenever they were supposed to. Our children worked alongside the men in the hayfield as soon as they were strong enough. Usually they were on the unloading crew or the mowing away crew. It was dusty hot work, but they did not seem to mind it. Since they helped prepare the feed for winter, they were allowed to pick out calves to raise. It was the cows they raised that paid for part of their college education. As they sold their livestock they had mon-
ey for books and tuition. The farm is now run by my son and his family. They now have someone custom bale their hay. A few new pieces of equipment had to be purchased to handle the newer larger round bales. There are pluses and minuses. The big baler does not take as much manpower to operate. The bales are harder to move though, and more difficult to spread out. A new piece of equipment solved that problem. Nothing stays the same and that is fine. The old ways worked, but some of the new ways make things easier. One has to create a balance between machinery and manpower. Farm machinery is costly. Buying a new machine is a major investment and should be treated as such. The motto is “Buy only what makes your life easier and is cost effective.” Ann Swanson writes from her home in Russell, PA. Contact at email@example.com.
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Page 13 - Section A • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 25, 2012
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Section A - Page 14 June 25, 2012 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
Rough road ahead for Highway Bill by Kent Bacus, NCBA Associate Director of Legislative Affairs In November 2011, I wrote a somewhat optimistic article about the Highway Bill and the positive momentum it was gaining in both the US House and Senate. For the first time in several years it seemed as if meaningful transportation reform was within reach — an opportunity to lift unnecessary and burdensome transportation rules from farm and ranch operations. Unfortunately, six months have passed and all we have witnessed are extensions of current transportation law and continued discussions between House and Senate negotiators. The question remains if Congress will be able to overcome what seem to be insurmountable differences and manage to secure enough votes to pass the bill in both houses and still manage to secure President Obama’s signature at the end of the day. The Capitol Hill spin, both positive and negative, causes even the most seasoned D.C.-insiders to hedge their bets on how House and Senate leaders will manage their evergrowing to-do list. Senator Barbara Boxer (D-CA), who is leading Senate negotiators, suggests that negotiations will conclude with a successful Highway Bill before the end of June, and that the main reason for the holdup is stubborn House Repub-
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licans. On the other side of the Hill, House Republicans suggest that Senate negotiators are to blame for not working with them on important provisions like the Keystone Pipeline. Regardless of who you believe, only one truth remains, the current Highway Bill will expire at the end of June. If Congress fails to pass a Highway Bill, what should we expect? Without question, neither party can afford the political ramifications of being labeled a job killer by letting transportation law expire. That being said, it is highly probable that we will see another extension of the current Highway Bill. Before I speculate on the length of the Highway Bill extension, let us consider all of the other priorities on Congress’s to-do list that must be accomplished in the next few months. • Congress must find a way to fund the federal government. The fiscal year begins on Oct. 1. Prior to Oct. 1, Congress is supposed to set a budget for the federal government and appropriate funding to each section of the federal government within the budgetary guidelines. The Senate has not yet passed a budget, and both Houses still have numerous appropriations bills to pass prior to the Oct. 1 deadline. If Congress fails to pass the appropriations bills, they may very well
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by Judy Van Put Sunday June 10 was a notable day in Livingston Manor — celebrating a Day of the Horse. A great
effort was put forth on the part of Lisa Lyons, proprietor of Morgan Outdoors, Livingston Manor, and Shannon
Budnik, Mid-Hudson Regional Director of the New York State Horse Council, who worked diligently to plan the day
Page 15 - Section A • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 25, 2012
Day of the Horse in Livingston Manor celebrating horses and horse owners. Lyons had coordinated earlier this spring with local photographer LaVerne
Donna Penwarden of Nationwide Agribusiness chats with Shannon Budnik, Mid-Hudson Horse Council and Day of the Horse organizer.
Black, and is hosting Black’s photography exhibit MANESCAPES in her store at 46 Main Street, Livingston Manor. MANESCAPES is an imaginative and beautiful
exposition of black-andwhite photographs of equine manes, some of which resemble landscape mediums, in a cut-
Section A - Page 16 June 25, 2012 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
Horse from A15 locks, Livingston Manor’s 4-H Horse Club. There were stables on hand offering trail riding, horse boarding and breeding services. Horse owners could find information on building barns and run-in sheds, as well as getting services from the Farm Bureau and Nationwide Agribusiness. Day of the Horse organizers were very pleased at the effort and turnout, and hope to make this an annual event. Visitors had the opportunity to buy saddles, bridles and various other tack items from a number of vendors.
ting-edge style. The show began with a reception on Sunday, June 3 with the photographer, and continues through Sunday, July 8. In addition to the striking photographs, a 12-minute video “A Dance Of Horses” produced Ms. Black, of pastured horses in motion and at rest, is on view throughout the exhibit. In order to expand upon the success and interest in the show, L yons brainstormed with Budnik, who agreed that it might be a great idea to have a gathering of horse-related educational groups, organizations, businesses, stables, equine enthusiasts and vendors available to the public in conjunction with “MANESCAPES”. She contacted the New York State Horse Council, who agreed to support and sponsor the event; and in just three weeks’ time, the idea came to fruition, as the venue was held at Re-
naissance Park, along the banks of the Willowemoc Creek in Livingston Manor, just steps away from Morgan Outdoors. A total of 12 groups participated, bringing their wares and enjoying the sunny afternoon. Members of the public who attended the Day of the Horse were delighted to receive gifts from some of the vendors — ranging from 10 percentoff coupons from a local tack store, to bags of horse treats. There was a variety of items for sale, including saddles old and new, bridles, blankets, boots and show clothing, tools and various other tack items, and even stuffed toy horses for the youngsters. Attendees were given the opportunity to join the New York State Horse Council as well as the Sullivan County Chapter, which is the New York State Horse Council’s newest chapter; and the 4-H Fet-
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Ashlynne Ratner, Sullivan County's Horse Loyalty Queen, manned the 4-H Fetlocks booth and demonstrated how to lasso a 'calf.' Those who were skilled enough to do so were awarded prizes. Photos by Judy Van Put
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From left (Sundae on the Farm): Paul Tonko, Congressman; Penny Heritage, CoChair of Sundae on the Farm; David Wood, Eildon Tweed Farm (host); Connie Wood, Eildon Tweed Farm (host); Allan Grattige, Charlton Town Supervisor; Pete Bardunius, Chamber of Southern Saratoga County; Laura Hanehan, recipient of the Saratoga County Agricultural Promotion scholarship and Jamie O’Neill, Co-Chair of Sundae on the Farm. Photo courtesy of Office of Congressman Paul Tonko
Page 17 - Section A • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 25, 2012
Congressnman Tonko visits Sundae on the Farm in Charlton, NY
Section A - Page 18 June 25, 2012 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
Are We Seeing A Silver Lining in the Dark Cloud? Issued June 15, 2012 The Agriculture Department, in its latest World Agricultural Supply and Demand Estimates (WASDE), again raised its 2012 milk production estimate, citing a slower decline in cow numbers. The 2013 production forecast was unchanged. Department “udder counters” now project 2012 output to hit 202.2 billion pounds, up 300 million pounds from last month’s estimate, and compares to 196.2 billion in 2011 and 192.8 billion in 2010. The 2013 estimate remained at 202.6 billion. Export forecasts were raised for 2012 and 2013 on expected strength in cheese and nonfat dry milk (NDM) sales. Im-
ports on a skim solids basis were reduced slightly on lower expected imports of several dairy products. The Class III price forecast was lowered as an anticipated weaker whey price more than offset the slightly higher forecast cheese price. Look for the 2012 Class III to average $15.75-$16.15 per hundredweight (cwt.), down from $15.80-$16.30 projected a month ago, and compares to the 2011 average of $18.37 and $14.41 in 2010. The expected 2013 average remained at $16.20-$17.20. The Class IV projection was lowered, based on a weaker NDM price. Dairy Profit Weekly (DPW) added that U.S. feed grain production, use and supplies, were largely unchanged in the
The Team from Double O Builders LLC would like to Thank all our Dairy Farmer’s for their Hard Work and Dedication. A special thank you to these dairy farmers for giving us the opportunity to help fulfill your “Wants, Needs and Dreams” • Veit Farms, Fort Plain, NY 60x80 Farm Shop and a 96’x80’ Freestall Addition • Hart, Cooperstown, NY 40x70 Addition to Tie Stall Barn • Reed Swenson, Wappingers Falls, NY 60’x100’ Cattle Barn • Eildon Tweed Farm, West Charlton, NY 96’x312’ Freestall • Broadwells, Sprakers, NY 40’x60’ Heifer Barn • Sameul Petershien, Canajoharie, NY Gravity Flow Manure System in existing Tie Stall • John Schell, Earlville, NY 56’x140’ Freestall with a 36’x38’ Parlor and Milkhouse also a 40’x60’ Equipment Building • Glenvue Farms, Fultonville, NY 48’x144’ Parlor with Milkhouse and Utility Room • Barber Bros Dairy, Schulerville, NY 122’x276’ Freestall Barn • Freysbush Farms, Fort Plain, NY A new Parlor in their existing Barn • Lipiec Dairy, Little Falls, NY 54’x96’ Calf Barn • Smith Bros, Ballston Spa, NY 28’x72’ Farm Shop
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WASDE report. Corn used for ethanol production was raised 50 million bushels, but that was offset by a 50-million-bushel decline in expected exports. Projected corn ending stocks for 2011/12 were unchanged, as was the 2011/12 season average farm price of $5.95$6.25 per bushel. The 2012/13 price outlook was also unchanged, at $4.20-$5.00. U.S. soybean supply and use projections for 2012/13 included lower beginning and ending stocks and reduced use, but export projections were raised. After averaging $12.30 per bushel
in 2011/12, soybean prices are projected in a wide range for 2012/13, at $12.00-$14.00 per bushel. Soybean meal prices averaged $360 per ton in 2011/12, and are projected at $335-$365 in 2012/13. Checking the cheese; the cash block market was on a roller coaster the week of June 11. It hit $1.70 per pound, highest level since December 2011, and then headed back down and closed that Friday at $1.6150, unchanged on the week and 50 1/2cents below a year ago. The barrels closed at
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In celebration of the contributions made by New York’s agriculture industry, Assemblyman Bill Magee (D-Nelson), Chairman of the Agriculture Committee, attended the annual Dairy Day reception, which highlighted how New York’s dairy farm community benefits both the health of the state’s economy and its citizens. Featured leaders included the Assembly Minority Conference, the New York State Grange, the American Dairy Association, the Dairy Council, and former New York Giants Super Bowl champion Joe Morris.
Assemblyman Bill Magee, Chairman of the Assembly’s Agriculture Committee, welcomes individuals to the annual Dairy Day in New York State, recognizing the bipartisan support of the event, of the dairy industry and encouraging awareness of its importance in the agricultural markets. Photo courtesy of Assemblyman Bill Magee
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products,” Assemblyman Magee said. “Dairy Day increases awareness of dairy farmers and shows our gratitude to these hardworking men and women, while enjoying the fruits of their labor.” New York currently ranks third in the nation in milk production, with the dairy industry being the largest sector of the agricultural economy. As Chairman of the As-
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gram at Cornell University, is a professional educational program in leadership and management principles for progressive dairy executives and agriservice personnel, focused on increasing their ability to run a successful dairy business and to enhance their understanding of the fast-changing dairy industry. By coming to this program, participants will continue to develop the necessary leadership and business management skills to lead their dairy business into the future. Timely topics in dairy business management are presented by a team of national experts from within and outside of the field of agriculture through three multi-day sessions over a 12month period. Participants attending the program can expect to develop 1- and 5-year
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strategic business plans through a comprehensive self-evaluation of their business, while building a network of dairy executives and business relationships. All sessions take place at The Statler Hotel on the Cornell University campus, where a typical day includes presentations, individual study, small group discussions and roundtable discussions with faculty. Detailed information, including an application, can be found online at www.ansci.cornell.edu/ prodairy/dairyexec or by contacting Heather Darrow, Conference Coordinator at 607-255-4478 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Class size is limited to 30 participants — register today. Registration deadline is Oct. 15. Believing that the most important asset on the farm is the management personnel and their skills and experiences, the following companies provide key support for the Cornell Dairy Executive Program: Cargill Animal Nutrition, Dairylea / DFA, Elanco Animal Health, Farm Credit East, Genex Cooperative, Inc., Land O’Lakes, Pfizer Animal Health, and Pioneer HiBred International.
Page 19 - Section A • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 25, 2012
Assemblyman Magee attends annual Dairy Day
Section A - Page 20 June 25, 2012 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
HORSE TALES By Judy Van Put The importance of good pasture management ~ part 2 As mentioned in a previous article on the importance of good pastures for horses, having a good horse pasture for daily forage needs as well as turnout and exercise can determine whether or not one can afford to own and keep a horse, as well-managed horse pastures have the advantage of greatly reducing the cost of keeping a horse. And if you are fortunate enough to already have a horse pasture in place, it is important to practice good pasture management to ensure your horse is receiving all the benefits a good pasture can provide. Of course you’ll need to check your fencing on a regular basis. Not only do ‘good fences make good neighbors’ but your horse’s safety depends on your keeping them safely contained, especially if your pasture is situated anywhere near a road or highway. It’s also important to do a soil check to ensure the pasture is providing forage with adequate nutritional value. You can take soil samples yourself and bring them to your local Extension agency, or even call the office and have an agent come to do a pasture survey. You’ll want your soil pH to be in the range of about 6.2 to 6.5; and monitor the soil for phosphorus and potassium as well. Liming and fertilizing the pasture each year will greatly increase its productivity and nutrition. One of the most common problems horse owners have with their pastures is overgrazing. This can come as a result of pasturing too many horses in too small a space; a general rule of thumb is to plan on about two acres per adult horse. If your pasture is predominantly weedy or sparse, you’ll need to increase the size according to the number of horses. Too much traffic can result in grass that is grazed so short as to damage its root struc-
ture and regrowth; compacting the soil; grassy areas that are trampled and end up with bare spots and muddy areas; and overload of manure, which can result in parasite problems and lack of grazing area. If your pasture is thin, sparse and weedy you may need to re-seed. Check to be sure the pasture mixture you select is prepared especially for horses. Do not use lawn mixtures or those suited for cows and goats, as these will have very different requirements. Most seed is sold according to soil types and whether your pasture tends to be wet or dry. A sample of a good horse pasture mix for New York soils, both well-drained and poorlydrained follows: For Well-Drained Soils: Orchard Grass - 4 pounds Timothy - 4 pounds Improved Tall Fescue 2 pounds Kent Bluegrass - 4 pounds Smooth Bromegrass -
2 pounds Tall White Clover - 1 pounds Red Clover - 2 pounds Total per acre: 19 pounds For Poorly-Drained Soils: Orchard Grass - 2 pounds Timothy - 8 pounds Improved Tall Fescue 4 pounds Kent Bluegrass - 4 pounds Red Clover - 2 pounds Total per acre: 20 pounds Keep in mind that some common forages, such as Alsike Clover, are not suitable for horses. Other common but toxic plants include milkweed, buttercups, deadly nightshade, horse
nettle, water hemlock, deadly hemlock and curly dock. Regular removal of manure piles is also important for the health of the pasture as well as for your horses — manure piles will smother the grass below, and will prevent horses from grazing those areas. In addition, they will harbor parasites and become a haven for flies and funguses, all of which can pass diseases along to your horses. Remove manure piles or at the very least, break them up by dragging — you can use chains or even fencing. Even in a pasture that is of adequate size for your horse or horses, it is im-
portant to have separate areas fenced off for grazing in order to ‘rest’ the pasture and enable grazed area to regrow. Horses tend to be selective in
their choice of forage and will move from place to place to graze on their favorite grasses while leaving the weeds behind;
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USED EQUIPMENT 2008 Kubota Tractor/Loader/Backhoe, Model #L5740HST, Ag Tires, 195 Hrs, 72” Quick Coupler Bucket, 7’6” Backhoe Dig Depth, 4WD, 57HP . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $31,900 2006 Kubota Excavator, Model #KX41-3VR1, 16” Quick Coupler Bucket, Straight Blade, 760 Hrs, Excellent Shape. . . . . . . . . . . . $18,900 2006 Kubota Excavator, Model #KX121-3R4AS, Rubber Tracks, Cab with Heat & AC, 24” Pin On Bucket, Hyd. Thumb, Angle Blade, 4190 Hours, Good Shape, New Tracks . . . . . . . . $29,900 2005 Kubota 54” Midmount, Model # RCK5415BX, Fits BX Models . . . . . . . . . . . . $1,100 2004 Bobcat Model #T190 High Flow Skid Steer Loader, 2850, New Paint Job . $23,900 2003 Kubota 62” Sweeper Front Mount, Not Including Subframe, Like New, Model #L2062B . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $2,300 2003 Komatsu Dozer, Model D38E, 6 Way Blade, 3,350 Hrs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $26,900 2000 Kubota Excavator, Model #KX161-2S2, Wide Steel Tracks, Enclosed Cab with Heat, 24” Bucket, 1100 Hours, Excellent Shape . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $39,900 2000 Kubota Tractor/Loader, Model #L3010HST, 4WD, Turf Tires, HST, 3Pt Hitch, 1600 Hrs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $12,900 2000 Kubota Excavator, Model #KX41-2, 16” Bucket, Straight Blade, 1500 Hrs . . $14,900 66” Scrap Grapple Buckets & 66” Brush Grapple Buckets . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $2,295 Used 6’ Woods Rake, 3Pt Hitch with Wheel Kit . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $600 Visit Our Web Site @ equipmenttraderonline.com
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even a very large pasture can become weedy and overgrazed of the best grasses if not monitored or rested on a regular basis. The rule of thumb for grazing is to allow the pasture to be grazed no shorter than two to three inches, and then to let it rest until it regrows. Ideally, a pasture will be fenced into three distinct smaller grazing areas, and each area will be grazed for one week, then rested while the horses are moved into the second and then third area. The two-week rest each grazing area receives will enable the grass to re-
grow to a healthy height of about six to eight inches before being grazed again. Another pasture maintenance duty we perform all during the year involves removing rocks from the pasture. We live in the aptly-named “Town of Rockland” — for the amount of rock that is in the ground. It seems that each spring, and even during the grazing season after heavy rains, our fields will ‘grow’ more rocks which need to be removed — not only for safety’s sake, but to en-
courage that many more square inches of grass. Most importantly, when removing those rocks, be sure to fill in the holes promptly. Our old mare suffered a hugely swollen knee last summer from stepping in a hole during the night that had been neglected after removing a large rock with the tractor. Finally, check the pasture regularly for drainage problems. Especially around watering areas, you may have to ditch or trench the ground and add in
crushed gravel or culverts in order to prevent wet and soggy areas. Muddy spots in the pasture are breeding grounds for insects and mosquitoes, which can carry disease, as well as being slippery and causing injury from falling. By caring for your pastures on a regular basis, you will rest assured that your horse is receiving all the benefits of having good pasture for nutrition and exercise, as well as enjoying a greatly reduced cost in keeping your horse.
Tales from A20
JUNE SPECIALS 2009 JOHN DEERE 9770 Combine Premier Cab, Contour Master, Approx. 600 Hrs.
$245,000 2002 JOHN DEERE 6310 Tractor & Loader 85hp, 4WD, 2 Sevs, 540 PTO
$33,750 2001 JOHN DEERE 9550 Combine Walker, New Feeder House, Good Condition
$91,500 2004 JOHN DEERE 9860 Combine w/ Extended Wear Concave & Harvest Monitor
$149,900 2008 JOHN DEERE 1590 20’ Drill No-Till, Grass Seed, Electronic Rate Control
$47,500 1997 JOHN DEERE 9610 Combine Level Land, Snap-On Duals, 20’ Unloading Auger
COMBINE JD 612 Real Nice 12R 30” Corn Head . . . . . . $66,500 JD 635F Flex Head w/Air Reel . . . . . . . . . . . .$32,500 JD 635F Hydra Flex, Exc. Cond. . . . . . . . . . . .$33,500 JD 643 6R Corn Head, Good Cond! . . . . . . . . .$7,900 JD 643 6R Corn Head, Low Tin . . . . . . . . . . . .$7,900 JD 693 Corn Head, Knife Stalk Rolls . . . . . . .$16,900 JD 693 Corn Head, Knife Rolls . . . . . . . . . . . .$18,900 JD 893 Contour Master, good cond. . . . . . . . .$34,000 JD 893 Corn Head, Knife Stalk Rolls . . . . . . .$33,750 JD 920F Flex Head, DAM, Poly Good . . . . . . .$12,900 JD 925F Head, Level Land . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$12,900 JD 9550 4WD, Level Land, HHS . . . . . . . . . . .$98,500 JD 9550 Walker New Feeder House, Good . .$91,500 JD 9610 Duals, Level Land . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$75,900 JD 9610 DAM, DAS, Contour Master . . . . . . .$69,900 JD 9770 Comb., Prox. 600 Hrs. 2009 . . . .$245,000 JD 9770 Ext. Warranty till 2014 . . . . . . . . . .$248,000 JD 9860 STS Harvest Mon., 900/65R32 . . . .$149,900 JD 9870 ProDrive, Low Hours!, 2010 . . . . .$274,000 HAY AND FORAGE Pottinger V10+356 Butterfly Mowers, 30’ . .$38,000 Pottinger V10+356ED Triple Mower, Tine Cond. $38,000 NH 166 Windrow Inverter w/Ext. . . . . . . . . . .$3,900 NH HW340 SP Windrower, 15’ Platform . . . . . . . .$48,750 JD 327T Baler w/JD 40 Ejector . . . . . . . . . . . . .$5,500 JD 336W+30 Eject w/Bale Ejector . . . . . . . . . .$3,750 JD 347W+30 Eject Baler w/JD 30 Ejector . . . .$3,900 JD 348T+40 Ej Hyd Tilt, Manual Dist Ctrl . . . . .$7,500 JD 466 Round Baler, Good Cond. . . . . . . . . . .$14,900 JD 4995 SP Windrower, 16’ Platform . . . . . . .$69,500 JD 582 Rd. Baler, Only Baled Straw . . . . . . . .$27,900 JD 678 8R Large Drum Corn Head . . . . . . . . .$48,900 JD R450 16’ SP Windrower, Impeller . . . . . . .$95,000 CIH 8312 12’ MoCo, Rubber Rolls . . . . . . . . . .$9,750 MISC. EQUIPMENT Unverferth 22621 6x14 Gravity Box Auger . . .$1,895 Unverferth HT36 36’ Header Cart . . . . . . . . . . .$3,800
Knight DigiStar EZ150 Scale Box . . . . . . . . . . . .$495 JD Unit Mtd Coult for Planters, 12 Rows . . . . .$2,200 HLA CHC2520-25 Head Carrier, Exc. Cond. . . .$2,750 Demco 200 Gal. Saddle Tank Units, Side Mt. . .$3,700 Demco HTH Sprayer, 60’ Boom, 700 Gal . . . . .$6,900 PLANTER OR DRILL JD 1590-20 No-Till Drill, Grass Seed . . . . .$47,500 JD 1770-16 Hopp, Liq. Fert, Finger PU . . . . .$39,000 JD 1770-16nt CCS ProShaft, SeedStar Var Rat $82,500 JD 1770NT-12CC Planter, Used 3 Seasons . . .$74,900 JD 1790-24 20” CCS, Proshaft, Var. Rate Fer $134,900 JD 450-12 Drill, Plain Grain, No Grass . . . . . . .$5,750 TILLAGE Unverferth 1225-43 Rolling Basket, 2010 Model .$21,500 Unverferth 130 6 Shank Zone Tiller, Pull Type . . .$17,900 Steiger 2209-12 Chisel Plow, 9 Shank . . . . . . . . . .$4,900 Krause 8238WQF-38 Disk, Used 2 Seasons . . . . .$51,500 JD 726-24 Mulch Finisher, Roll. Bask. . . . . . .$15,900 IH 370-12 Disk, One Owner . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$2,500 TRACTOR JD 5065M + 563SL Ldr, Low Hrs, Excell Cond $36,500 JD 5320 55HP, 4WD, Open Station . . . . . . . .$21,900 JD 5320 +541 Ldr, 55HP, 4WD, Low Hrs! . . .$25,900 JD 6310 +640 Ldr, 80HP, 4WD, Open Station $33,750 JD 6420 90HP, 2WD, 2200 Hrs . . . . . . . . . . .$41,000 JD 7330 125HP, 4WD, 1900 Hrs . . . . . . . . . .$92,500 JD 8330 225HP, Act. Seat, 1000 PTO . . . . . .$149,500 JD 8630 530HP, 720 Hrs, 800/70R38 . . . . .$279,000 WAGON OR SPREADER MENSCH 3375 PT Bedding Spreader, 10 Yd. . . . .$13,900 KNIGHT 2044 Box Spreader, 440 Cu. Ft. . . . . . . . .$18,500 KNIGHT 3050 500 Cu. Ft. Mixer, Aircraft Tire .$16,900 KNIGHT 3150 Comm. Mixer, Hay Maxx . . . . .$18,900 KNIGHT 5168 Vertical Mixer, 680 Cu. ft. . . . .$22,500 KNIGHT 8114 Spreader, U. Truck Tires . . . . . . .$7,850 KNIGHT 8124 Spreader, Good Cond . . . . . . . .$16,900 KNIGHT RC160 600 Cu. Ft. Mixer, 2010 . . . . .$37,900 Gehl 7210 Mixer Wagon, 200 Cu. Ft . . . . . . . .$5,900
Phone: 315-255-2796 Orr Tolll Free: 800-664-1740 Fax: 315-253-3949 E-Mail: email@example.com
oharamachinery.com • 315-253-3203 • 1289 Chamberlain Rd., Auburn, NY 13021
To Compliment Our John Deere Line, We Also Handle These Top Brands: * HARDI Sprayers * KNIGHT Mixer Wagons & Spreaders * SCHULTE Rock Pickers * DEGELMAN Front Dozer Blades * UNVERFERTH Equipment * POTTINGER Equipment * MUSTANG Skid Steer Loaders * WESTFIELD Grain Augers
Page 21 - Section A • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 25, 2012
SEEDWAY introduces new eCommerce website
Section A - Page 22 June 25, 2012 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
TRUCKS Rough from A14 pass a short term extension through December to prevent the government from shutting down right before Election Day. • Following the heated budget debate of last year, Congress will probably continue to focus efforts on budget sequestration which means major cuts to defense spending and domestic spending. Not a comfortable topic during election year, but a top priority nonetheless. • Congress must also pass a new Farm Bill prior to Oct. 1 or pass an extension of current Farm Bill law to avoid 1940’s farm laws from kicking in-a fate the agriculture industry desperately wants to avoid. • In order to avoid a credit downgrade, Congress may also have to consider increasing the debt ceiling beyond the current ceiling at $16.394 trillion. Treasury Secretary Tim Geithner has said he estimates that U.S. borrowing could hit the debt ceiling by the end of 2012. • As most of you recall, some of the major provi-
sions of the tax code will expire at the end of 2012. Most notably, the 2001 and 2003 income tax cuts, the current estate tax relief, capital gains rates, and many other key provisions will expire unless Congress acts. This is a lot to accomplish in a non-election year, much less in an election year when the entire U.S. House of Representatives, a third of the U.S. Senate, and the White House are up for a vote. Now take into perspective how long Congress will actually be in session. The House and Senate will be in session for a handful of weeks in June and July and will be adjourned for the entire month of August. Both houses will come back for a couple of weeks in September and then will probably be gone until after Election Day to take care of their political responsibilities. That leaves only a few weeks in November and December to take care of a long list of important items. Speaker of the House John Boehner stated recently that if House and Senate negotiators fail to
meet the June 30 deadline he will call for a six month extension of the Highway Bill. That means that Congress would have to either squeeze in the Highway Bill after Election Day or vote on another extension in December, pushing the Highway Bill into the next Congress. For months I have been looking forward to writing a positive follow up on the Highway Bill, highlighting the benefits for the beef industry and sharing in that breathe of relief that our ranching families have sought for so long. As frustrating as it may be, that day is still to come. I encourage you to put this all into perspective as you hear the prognosticators predictions on
what will and won’t happen in Congress. Will Rogers once said,
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2005 Chevrolet Silverado Ext Cab 4WD 5.3L V8, Auto, AC, AM FM CD, Cruise, Tilt, Bedliner, Dk Blue 52,837 miles $16,975
2011 Chevrolet Silverado Crew Cab LT Z71, 4WD, 5.3 V8, Auto, AC, P-Seat, P-Wind, P-Locks, Cruise, Tilt, Alloys, CD, Red, 13,188 one owner miles $31,475
2006 Chevrolet 2500HD Reg Cab 8 Ft. Box, 4WD, LT, V8, Auto, AC, Alloy, P-Winds, P-Locks, Cruise, Tilt, Tow Pkg, Gray, 65,517 miles $18,975
2010 GMC Sierra 2500HD Ext Cab SLE 4WD, V8, Auto, AC, PWinds, P-Locks, Cruise, Tilt, CD, Tow Pkg, Silver, 10,732 1 Owner Miles $31,975
2011 Nissan Frontier Crew Cab Pro 4x 4WD, 6 Cyl, Auto, AC, Alloy, Cruise, Tilt, CD, P-Winds, P-Locks, Silver, 19,744 miles $25,475
2007 Dodge Ram 2500 Quad Cab SLT 4WD 5.9L Cummins Dsl, Auto, AC, Alloy, P-Seat, P-Winds, P-Locks, Cruise, Tilt, CD, Black, 97,039 miles $25,975
2011 CHEVROLET SILVERADO 4WD Reg 8 Ft. Box, V8, Auto, AC, Tilt Wheel, Bed Liner, Tow pkg., Lt Blue, 4,716 One Owner Miles. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. .$23,275 2009 NISSAN TITAN CREW CAB SE 4WD V8, auto, AC, P. Seat, PW, PL, Cruise, Tilt, CD, Alloy, Blue, 38,152 One Owner Miles. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . .$25,475 2009 DODGE RAM QUAD CAB SLT 4WD V8, Auto, AC, Alloy, CD, PW, PL, Cruise, Tilt, CD, White, 21,078 One Owner Miles . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$25,975 2009 TOYOTA TACOMA DOUBLE CAB SR5 4WD, 6 cyl, auto, A/C, cruise, tilt, alloy, CD, PW, PL, green, 56,700 one owner miles. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . $23,975 2008 FORD F150 EXT CAB XLT 4WD V8, Auto, AC, P. Seat, PW, PL, Cruise, Tilt, Alloy, CD, Tow Pkg, Red & Silver, 19,301 One Owner Miles. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . $24,575 2008 CHEVROLET SILVERADO LT CREW CAB 4WD V8, Auto, A/C, Leather, P-Winds, P-Locks, CD, Alloy, Cruise, Tilt, Black, 75,649 Miles. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . $22,475 2008 CHEVROLET 2500 CARGO VAN V8, Auto, AC, Walk Thru Bulkhead, Adrian Storage Compartments, Silver, 25,408 One Owner Miles. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . $17,975 2008 CHEVROLET SILVERADO EXT CAB 4WD V8, Auto, AC, Tilt Wheel, Tow Pkg., Bed Liner, Silver Birch, 21,729 one owner miles . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $18,975 2008 GMC SIERRA SLE EXT CAB 4WD 5.3 V8, Auto, 20” Alloy, PS, PW, PL, Cruise, Tilt, CD, Tow Pkg., Silver, 31,830, One Owner Miles . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$26,975 2006 CHEVROLET 2500 HD REG CAB 4WD Duramax Diesel, Allison trans., AC, 7 1/2’ ft. Western Ultra Mount Plow, cruise, tilt, alloy, blue, 77,503 one owner miles. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $23,975 2006 FORD F15O EXT CAB XLT 4WD V8, Auto, AC, Alloy, CD, Cruise, Tilt, PW, PL, Blue & Silver, 69,544 miles. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . .$17,975 2006 FORD F150 EXT CAB XLT 4WD V8, auto, AC, alloy, PW, PL, cruise, tilt, silver, 60,285 miles. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . .$17,975
2006 FORD F30 SUPERCAB LARIAT Dual Wheel V10, Auto, AC, P. Leather Seats, PW, PL, Cruise, Tilt, CD, Alloy, Tow Pkg., Black, 27,080 One Owner Miles, A Must See Truck . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$21,775 2005 CHEVROLET SILVERADO REG CAB 8ft Box, 4WD, Auto, AC, Tilt Wheel, Fiberglass Cap, Green, 43,617 One Owner Miles. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . $14,975 2005 CHEVROLET COLORADO EXT CAB LS 4WD 5 Cyl, Auto, AC, PW, PL, Cruise, Tilt, Alloy, CD, Dk. Red, 67,500 miles. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . .$14,975 2005 CHEVEROLET 2500HD EXT 4WD V8, Auto, AC, Tow Pkg., Tilt, AM/FM, Pewter, 82,907 miles. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . .$12,975 2005 DODGE RAM REG CAB RUMBLE BEE 4WD Hemi, Auto, AC, P. Seat, PW, PL, Cruise, Tilt, Chromes, Yellow, 63,742 Miles. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. .$17,975 2005 TOYOTA TUNDRA ACCESS CAB SR5 4WD V8, Auto, AC, Alloy, CD, PW, PL, Cruise, Tilt, Blue, 55,647 miles. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$19,975 2004 CHEVEROLET 2500HD REG CAB LS 4WD 8 Ft. Box, Duramax Diesel, Allison Trans., AC, PW, PL, Cruise, Tilt, CD, Maroon, 93,715 miles. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$16,975 2003 CHEVROLET REG CAB 8 Ft. Box, V8, Auto, AC, Cruise, Tow Pkg, Cap, Blue, 86,593 Miles. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . .$7,975 2002 FORD F350 SUPERCAB 4WD XLT Off Road, 7.3L Powerstroke Diesel, auto, AC, P. seat, PW, PL, cruise, tilt, CD, alloys, complete 5th wheel hitch, silver, 76,940 one owner snowbird miles. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$18,575 2002 GMC SONOMA REG CAB SLS 6 Cyl, Auto, AC, Sport Pkg., Alloy, CD, PW, PL, Cruise, Tilt, Matching Fiberglass Cap, Exceptionally Clean, One Owner FL Truck, 39,384 Miles. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . $9,975 2000 CHEVEROLET 2500 REG CAB 4WD 8 Ft. Box, 5.7L V8, Auto, AC, PW, PL Cruise, Tilt, CD, White, 83,804 One Owner Miles. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . $10,975
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$1.5725, up a nickel, 49 1/2-cents below a year ago, and closer to a normal spread. Five cars of each traded hands on the week. The U.S. average AMSsurveyed block price hit $1.5518, up 3.6 cents. The barrels averaged $1.5308, up 3.1 cents. The cheese market price gyrations were creating more uncertainty, according to USDA’s Dairy Market News. The trade is digesting the latest news on production trends of various cheese varieties, domestic pricing changes, and international news. Cheese production
is steady to lower and along expected, seasonal levels. Cheddar cheese inventory levels are adequate to higher and available for trade needs. Mozzarella holdings are often above the slowing, seasonal demand. Discounted milk offerings in the Midwest are very limited. DMN reports current Oceania cheddar pricing as steady. First Quarter 2012 commercial Disappearance of American cheese totaled 1.1 billion pounds, up slightly from 2011. Disappearance of other cheese
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totaled 1.67 billion pounds, up 2.5 percent from 2011. In total, disappearance was 2.77 billion pounds, up 2.6 percent or up 71.2 million pounds from the same period in 2011. Stewart Peterson’s Matt Mattke confirmed that cheese demand is strong in Tuesday’s DairyLine. He also pointed to good cheese exports in April and said the weekly cheese storage level hit a new low for 2012 the week of June 11, falling below 130 million pounds for the first time this year. He called it a “bit of an abnormal trend,” as the last three years stocks were rising at this time. Cash butter saw the sixth week of gain, skyrocketing 8 1/2 cents Friday to $1.54 per pound, up 12 1/4-cents on the week, but still 60 cents below a year ago. Seven cars were sold on the week. AMS butter averaged $1.3679, up a half-cent. USDA reports that churning across the country remains seasonally active. Cream supplies are sufficient to maintain near capacity or capacity schedules but the surplus volumes of recent weeks have declined. Class II operations, especially ice cream producers, are absorbing increasing volumes of cream. Domestic butter demand is good, stimulated by scattered retail features as low as 99 cents per pound and food service orders are steady at good levels. Cash Grade A nonfat dry milk closed Friday at $1.2225 per pound and Extra Grade at $1.1650, up 1 1/4 and 4 1/2-cents respectively. Six cars of Grade A traded hands. AMS powder
averaged $1.1022, up 0.7 cent, and dry whey averaged 50.32 cents, down 1.3 cents. USDA reports that milk output is declining in the East, leading to a tightening of supplies. Hotter temperatures are leading to declines in Florida and fewer loads are leaving the state to find processing. Midwest production is sporadic with some areas seeing an increase in output following better weather. Other areas are seeing declines and lower component tests. Milk output is mixed in the Southwest. Weather is the contributing factor. Production is being affected by low milk prices and high feed cost as producers seek best returns. Processing plants are running on heavy schedules but are backing off from seasonal highs. The Oceania milk production season is finished. New Zealand producers and handlers expect a strong 9 percent increase over the previous year while Australian handlers project a 4 percent gain. U.S. dairy exports remain in good shape, according to the U.S. Dairy Export Council (USDEC). April exports were equivalent to 13.6 percent of U.S. milk solids production, the 25th straight month in which exports ran 12-15 percent of output. Exports were equivalent to 13.3 percent of U.S. milk solids production in 2011 and 12.8 percent in 2010. Meanwhile, imports as a percent of milk solids production were just 2.7 percent in April 2012, according to USDEC.
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Page 23 - Section A • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 25, 2012
Mielke from A18
Section A - Page 24 June 25, 2012 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
Greenwich FFA believes in the future of agriculture by Hannah Wilber, Reporter, Greenwich Central School FFA Chapter More than 25 FFA members joined in the fun by creating a float for the Whipple City Days Parade.
The students designed the float around the theme “We Believe in Agriculture”. Chairmen Bella Lavin and Joanna Wilbur spearheaded the undertaking and
Curtis Taylor, III; Margaret Brownell, Gabby Jordan and Hannah Wilbur.
encouraged other FFA members to join in. Greenwich FFA Alumnus Ben Ellsworth arranged for the tractor, trailer and also drove the float. Banners from agricultural enterprises around Greenwich adorned the sides of the trailer. The float demonstrated that agriculture is more than sows,
cows and plows by showing the diverse careers in agriculture. Agricultural careers represented included a veterinarian, landscaper, surveyor, food scientist, biologist, environmental engineer, lawyer, sheep farmer, dairy farmer, welder and a mechanic.
2012 4-H Teen Council Scholarship Recipients Submitted by Kandis Freer Cornell Cooperative Extension 4-H Teen Council Scholarship is a very special award. The money is raised by 4H’ers to honor and support three of their own. There is an extensive application where applicants are expected to record experiences they have had in 4-H, accomplishments on local, county, state, and national levels, and how these experiences related to their personal development. This year I am extremely excited to announce the following very hardworking, dedicated individuals as our Teen Council Scholarship Recipients. Christian (Stanzione) Degener of Valley Falls,
son of Kimberly and Mark Degener and Mark Stanzione is the $1,000 Teen Council Scholarship Recipient for 2012. Over the past 12 years Chris has been an active member of Rensselaer County 4-H and has dedicated himself to the Wild Things 4H Club, Teen Council, Teen Ambassadors, Teen Exchange, and the New York State Science Ambassador Team. He started out with projects in fiber arts, sheep, goat and foods and nutrition and now he is a teen leader that county staff often call on to help out with projects or events. You could always count on Chris to be a teen manager at the county snack bar, help with county dog classes, read during Ag Literacy Week, collect election results for the news channels, and attend 4-H Program Development Committee Meetings. He has been a representative at Capital Days the past two years; once as a New York State Science Ambassador and once as a county representative to talk with our state leaders about his experiences in 4-H and how it will help him as a young adult going off to college. Chris has also
taken on the responsibilities of being a Focus Assistant at Career Explorations and presenting a short workshop at State Teen Action Reps Retreat (STARR). He truly has been instrumental to Rensselaer County 4-H and will be sincerely missed as he goes off to Hudson Valley Community College this fall to further his education and begin studying Culinary Arts & Restaurant Management. Connor Hoyt, son of Pierce and Lisa Hoyt of Cropseyville has been an active member in Rensselaer County 4-H for 11 years. Connor is one of two who has received a $500 Teen Council Scholarship for
2012. His career in 4-H with Forest Friends, Teen Council, Teen Ambassadors and involvement at Dyken Pond has truly molded him into a responsible citizen and advocate for the environment. Connor excels in GPS technology, archery and is very knowledgeable and well versed in natural resources. He uses this awareness to help younger 4-H members when he is evaluating their projects at Winter Fair and teaching county wide programs for 4-H as well as programs at Dyken Pond. Connor has also taken on many leadership roles on the local, county and state levels. On the local level he has served as his club’s president and treasurer; on the county level he has represented 4-H at Grafton Winter Fest, served as Teen Council treasurer, lead activities at Pre-Teen Fun Day and helped run the Schaghticoke Fair Snack Bar as a teen manager; and lastly, on the state level he served as a Focus Assistant for Career Explorations at Cornell University. Connor has truly grown over his 4-H career and we are confident that he
will continue to grow as he goes off to SUNY Cortland to study Business Economics with a concentration in the Environment. Marilyn Lamb, daughter of Terry and Christina Lamb of Buskirk has been an active member of Rensselaer County 4-H for the past 12 years. Throughout her career her primary focus has been Dairy Cattle. Marilyn is the other $500, 2012 Teen Council Scholarship Recipient. Over the years, Marilyn has developed a successful line of Holstein Cattle in her dairy production project that she exhibits both in the 4-H Dairy Show as well as the Open Class Dairy Show
at the Schaghticoke Fair. She has won several awards over the years and this past year she also exhibited at the New York State Fair and did an excellent job showing her animal and representing Rensselaer County 4-H. Marilyn has been very active in her county club as she has taken on every possible role including club educator, whose job is to mentor younger members. She has lead the Dairy Bowl Team as captain to the district competition for two years and will be concluding her year as the Rensselaer County Dairy Princess at the end of April. Marilyn has taken advantage of 4-H trips such as Career Explorations to Cornell University and the Ag Business Trip to SUNY Cobleskill. Through all these experiences, as well as growing up on a local dairy farm, Marilyn realizes the importance of educating consumers on where their food comes from. We are confident that Marilyn will continue to find new ways to educate the public as she attends SUNY Cobleskill in the fall to pursue a degree in Agricultural Business.
This is a relatively new procedure that began with the use of disk mowers. In the desire to maximize yield, farms cut as close as possible. We are now getting complaints that stands are not staying in, the grass is not yielding, and the nutritionist is trying to make milk from dirt (sort of like alchemy — turning lead to gold). Adding to the issue is the shift to wide
swath haylage in order to get the high energy forage, means the mergers have more trouble picking up the material. The problem is the mowers are minimum tilling the field instead of just mowing the crop. To many are set to scalp the ground and leave little or no stubble. Raising the cutter bar to leave a stubble will get the crop out of the soil and allow more air to move around
it for drying. What you leave is the least digestible part of the alfalfa. You are also leaving the high ash content of many forages. Each pound of ash directly reduces the milk producing ability of your forage. Raising the bar can also increase yields in grasses. In an excellent study by Dr. Ray Smith of the University of Kentucky,
they significantly increased the regrowth of the grasses by increasing the cutting height. Alfalfa should be cut at 2.5-3 inches while grasses should never be cut at less than 3.5 inches. This is often the reason intensively managed grass stands disappear. It was cut to short. Source: Advanced Ag Systems’ Crop Soil News, May 2012
Mielke from A23 In other export news; Cooperatives Working Together accepted 13 requests for export assistance in its latest round, to sell a total of 3.331 million pounds of cheese plus 1.512 million pounds of butter to customers in Asia, Central America and the Middle East. The product will be delivered through December 2012. California’s July Class I milk price is $17.60 per cwt. for the North and $17.87 for the south. Both are up 79 cents from June but $4.78 below July 2011. The northern Class I 2012 average now stands at $17.79, down from $19.85 a year ago. The southern average, at $18.06, is down from $20.12 a year ago. The July Federal order Class I base price will be announced by the USDA June 20. Looking “back to the
futures;” after factoring in the announced Federal order Class III milk prices and the remaining futures, the average Class III milk price for the first six months of 2012 stood at $15.70 on May 11 and $15.89 on June 8. The last half of 2012 was averaging $15.44 on May 11, $15.69 on May 18, $16.13 on May 25, $15.96 on June 1, $16.53 on June 8, and was trading around $16.50 late morning June 15. In dairy politics; National Milk and the International Dairy Foods Association announced their opposition to a Senate proposal that would allow the interstate sales of raw milk. They charged in a letter to lawmakers that doing so would “greatly enhance the chances that people will become sick because of increased consump-
tion of unpasteurized milk.” NMPF’s Jerry Kozak said. “Pasteurization is one of the greatest public health tools. Meanwhile; National Milk and the USDEC applauded introduction this week of legislation to extend Permanent Normal Trade Relations (PNTR) to Russia. The legislation enables U.S. companies to expand exports to Russia when it joins the World Trade Organization (WTO) this year. Russia is expected to complete the necessary administrative and regulatory changes and thereafter to actively join the WTO this August. Those commitments include provisions relating to agricultural trade, which NMPF and USDEC believe will yield significant improvements in tariff levels as well as in how Russia deals with various regulatory requirements for imported
dairy products. In order to ensure that U.S. companies will be able to take full advantage of those improved policies, Congress must pass PNTR and graduate Russia from the Trade Act of 1974’s JacksonVanik amendment. “U.S. dairy exports have been blocked from the Russian market for almost two years due to ongoing dairy certificate negotiations,” said Tom Suber, president of USDEC. “Congressional passage of PNTR with Russia and repeal of the Jackson-Vanik amendment with respect to Russia is necessary to ensure that we are able to fully avail ourselves of the strong WTO accession package negotiated by the United States with respect to agricultural trade with Russia.” And in the “Farm Bill war,” a report by Informa Economics Incorporated commissioned by IDFA, shows that increased dairy exports have been driving over two-thirds of the growth in the U.S. dairy industry and that the available studies of the proposed supply management program in the
Farm Bill predict it will cause a reduction in exports, even with the program’s suspension clause. The report finds that the U.S. dairy industry has moved from a “mostly inward-looking, closed system to a market driven largely by exports and international prices.” It warned that the “frequency and severity of price spikes resulting from supply control programs could reduce long-term competitiveness” and require lower U.S. prices to continue to increase U.S. milk production. The report reviews the results of five economic analyses of the proposed dairy supply management program and the studies have found that the government program would limit milk supply 7.5 to 46.2 percent of the time. USDA’s Economic Research Service (ERS) has released revised cost of production data. USDA reevaluated the data published on May 1 after Daily Dairy Report (DDR) analyst, Sarina Sharp, questioned the data’s validity. USDA says the error occurred when ERS
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switched to state level indices of feed costs in 2011, which varied from regional feed cost indices used in prior years. The amended report reduced 2011 feed costs relative to the May 1 report for all states by an average of $1.86 per cwt., and lowered feed costs for every state surveyed except Missouri, the DDR reported. The revised data shows California feed costs at $13.11 per cwt., compared to $17.73, reported previously, a $4.62 per cwt. or 26 percent decline. Oregon feed costs were revised even further, from $20.88 per cwt. to $14.82 per cwt., a drop of 29 percent from unjustifiable levels. Since feed costs were the only costs revised, the correction went directly to the bottom line and resulted in better profitability in 2011 than in 2010 for most states. However, even the revised report indicates that California dairy producers lost 21 cents per cwt. and 37 cents per cwt. in 2010 and 2011, respectively after allocating overhead. While the revisions put California margin estimates on better footing, they still lag private industry data which show California producers were profitable in both 2010 and 2011 and that profits were better in 2011 than 2010. The dairy industry has not closely followed ERS cost of product data, the DDR reported, “However, it is in the industry’s best interest to do so, as Dr. McBride stated that these numbers are used as guidelines in shaping dairy policy.” You can hear DDR analyst, Sarina Sharp talk about it at www.dailydairyreport.com. Click on the “Daily Dairy Discussion” in the upper right corner.
Page 25 - Section A • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 25, 2012
Minimum till haylage
Section A - Page 26 June 25, 2012 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
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Section A - Page 28 June 25, 2012 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
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Donna’s Day: creative family fun by Donna Erickson Plum Buckle is easy, fresh summer recipe Bubbling sweet plums in a butter cake, often referred to as a buckle, is a tasty dessert treat to serve all summer long. It’s my go-to summer recipe not only because it uses one of my favorite seasonal fruits, the luscious and beautiful plum, but it’s also a piece of cake to make! Look for ripe plums with your family at a roadside stand or at your local grocery store. While choosing the fruit, show your kids how to gently squeeze each one to find ripe choices. The fruit should give slightly when lightly pressed between your fingers. Young kids will have fun counting up at least five for this recipe, or let them weigh 1 1/2 pounds’ worth. If there are several varieties to choose from, ask if you can taste samples. When you return home, wash the fruit and gather all the ingredients. While you wait for the butter to come to room temperature, your school-age child may grate the lemon peel, and another may grease and flour the pan while you slice the plums. Now everything will be ready to go together in a snap.
Fresh and easy plum buckle
Cake: 1 1/2 cups all-purpose flour 1 teaspoon baking powder 1/4 teaspoon ground nutmeg 1/4 teaspoon salt 1 cup (1/2 pound) butter, at room temperature 1 cup sugar 2 large eggs 1 1/2 teaspoons grated lemon peel 1/3 cup milk 4 cups (about 1 1/2 pounds) unpeeled ripe plums,
pitted and sliced 1/4 inch thick Topping: 2 tablespoons sugar 1/2 teaspoon ground cinnamon 1. Preheat oven to 325°F. 2. Mix together the flour, baking powder, nutmeg and salt in a bowl. Set aside. 3. Beat the butter and 1 cup sugar on high speed until smooth and fluffy. Add eggs one at a time, beating well after each addition. Beat in grated lemon peel. 4. Stir half the flour mixture into the butter mixture. Add milk, and gently stir in remaining flour mixture just until the dry ingredients are moistened and the batter is smooth. Spoon into a buttered and floured 8inch-square baking pan. Let kids arrange plum slices, slightly overlapping them in rows or concentric circles over the batter. Sprinkle topping over slices. 5. Bake 45 minutes or until a toothpick or skewer inserted in the center comes out clean. Let cool in pan. Slice and serve warm or at room temperature. Top with a flag on each piece for the Fourth of July,
or with a candle or trinket for a summer birthday. Serves 10. NOTE: Firm, ripe apricots can be substituted for plums. (c) 2012 Donna Erickson Distributed by King Features Synd.
Red, white and blueberry whoopie pies (NAPSA) — When it’s time to celebrate, what’s more fun than whoopie pies: Blueberry whoopie pies! Fresh delicious blueberries nestled in fluffy marshmallow crème, layered between mini-size cake rounds, make a supertasty snack or dessert. This controlled-portion treat has a fat-free filling and the great benefits of nature’s little blue dynamos. What’s more, making these little gems yourself is easier than you might think when you start with a red velvet cake mix. Let the children help spread the crème on the cakes and top it off with plenty of fresh blueberries before sandwiching them all together.
Red, White And Blueberry Whoopie Pies - Mini Size 1 red velvet cake mix (18.25 ounces) 1/4 cup flour 1/2 cup water 1/3 cup vegetable oil 3 large eggs 1 1/2 cups marshmallow crème from a jar 1 cup fresh blueberries Heat oven to 350° F. Line two large baking sheets with parchment paper. In a large bowl, combine cake mix, flour, water, oil and eggs. With an electric mixer, beat at medium speed until smooth, 23 minutes. Scoop the batter by rounded tablespoons onto prepared baking sheets, 2 inches apart, to make 24 small cakes. Bake until puffed, 8-10 minutes. Let cool 2 minutes on the baking sheets. Remove to wire racks to cool completely. With a small spatula or knife, spread 1 1/2 teaspoons marshmallow crème onto the flat side of each cookie. Divide blueberries onto 12 of the cookies. Top with remaining cookies to make sandwiches. Serve immediately or store chilled in an airtight container, layered between sheets of waxed paper. Yield: 12 whoopie pies Per portion: 302 calories, 47 g carbohydrate, 12 g total fat, 3 g saturated fat For further facts about blueberries and loads of great recipes, go to www.littlebluedynamos.com.
This week’s Sudoku Solution
Page 29 - Section A • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 25, 2012
Home,, Family,, Friendss & You
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PUREBRED COCKER SPANIEL puppies for sale, ex. farm dogs. Friendly with children, shots, wormed, 8 weeks old $85. obo. 315-536-3259.(NY)
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JD 2010 BLOWN engine, PTO works, hydraulics work, very good rubber, has 37 loader, best offer. 607-849-4958.(NY)
MCCORMICK TWO ROW Potato planter; Haines Potato grader/sizer; One row mechanical transplanter. 607-7530001.(NY)
M. MOLINE “R” with factory backhoe, needs rebuilding $2,400. obo. 315-2467454 315-729-2914.(NY) ANGUS BEEF HERD FOR SALE: Brood cows, feeders, stock bulls, few dairy mixed in, $1.20/pound. All must go! 607-7332012.(NY) 450 BUSHEL VERTICAL beater manure spreader for rent. Penn Yan, NY area. Lewis N. Martin. 315-536-3994
WANTED: John Deere 350, 3pt. sickle mower, 7’ Bar. Lodi, NY. 607-532-8927
5 JERSEY HOLSTEIN CROSS HEIFERS: Fresh and springers, $1,150/each ~ 585224-6013.(NY)
FORD 6610 DIESEL, has dual power, 2,420 hours, 18.4x28 radial rears, looks and runs excellent; Also ROPS FOPS for Ford; 716-870-3155.(NY)
JD 3960 CHOPPER, both heads, $3,000/obo; NH 848 round baler, excellent condition, $6,500; Deutz Allis 7085, needs work, $5,000 ~ 315-727-2503.(NY)
FOR SALE or trade JD50 and JDAO would like to trade for a small compact JD 25 to 40 HP. 585-281-1258.(NY)
JD 630 NFE #10 sickle bar, good rubber, good tin, runs good $5,000. 518-6347672.(NY)
GOATS: ALPINE, YOUNG MALE, $35; Female $55. Dog houses, medium $15. Paint sprayer, electric, $14. Electric drill, rechargeable, 14.4v, $7. 315-5318670(NY) NH 326 BALER w/KICKER, always covered, 1 owner, $6,500; JD 9600 combine, 2,900 hours, seperater w/18ft. grain head, $28,500 ~ 607-731-6284.(NY) SUPER CRIMP hay crimper, 8ft. wide, nearly new; 8-Ton H&S running gear, nearly new; Gravity wagon with brush auger. 716-474-8133.(NY) #9 INSILAGE CUTTER, $1,600; Rebuilt #9 mower, $1,250; Super 77 baler ties, 100%, $1,250. Gingerich, 9036 Stryker Rd., Avoca, NY 14809 JOHN DEERE 4440 in good condition, new front tires, good rear tires, has always run well. Call David Henry $19,500. 401821-3778.(RI)
WANTED: LIVESTOCK for Green Markets, have farmette 8-10 acres, barns, chicken coop, run-ins, fenced pastures, water. Let’s hook up. S.Ulster County, 845-7952533.(NY) NEW HOLLAND 492 Haybine, good condition $4,700. John Deere 716A Silage wagon 3-beater roof and tandem $3,700. 315-536-8522.(NY) WANTED: TWO ROLLERS for New Holland 467 haybine. FOR SALE: Ford 7’ sicklebar mower, excellent condition ~ 607829-6817.(NY) FORD 7600, CAB, 85 PTO-HP, runs & works great, $10,500; Also, Ford 5000, 63HP, open station, runs/works great, $6,000 ~ 518-642-3454.(NY) WANTED: Ear Corn within 30 mile radius of Penn Yan, NY. 585-526-5964 7 YEAR OLD PONY, rides, drives, approximately 40” high, lot of pep, $350; Saddle, good condition, $65 ~ 585-554-3574.(NY) BLUE HEELER PUPPIES, very friendly, $200 ~ 607-372-0183.(NY) FOUR WOOD kicker - feeder hay wagons. 860-274-9146.(CT)
JOHN DEERE 8300 grain drill. International Hydro 100 tractor, both in good condition. 315-825-5244.(NY)
REGISTERED AND PET quality Nigerian Dwarf Goats for sale. Kid and adult Does, Bucks and Wethers available $50. to $225. 716-492-4351.(NY)
WOODMASTER MODEL AFS 1100 outdoor corn/wood pellet stove, 175,000 Btu, good condition, $1,500. Yates County 585526-4561.(NY)
EBY STOCK TRAILER, 20’ G.N., adjustable center gate, three partitions, used very little, $9,500 ~ 518-8750037.(NY)
WANTED: IH 990 HAYBINE, 9 foot cut. Leave a message at 585-535-7479.(NY) ENGLISH SHEPHERD PUPS, 7 weeks old, tri color with white collars, feat and tips on tail, parents on premises, $250, 585307-9616.(NY)
WANTED: 800 GALLON BULK TANK in good condition, prefer round Surge, Sunset or Mueller. Leave message, need for milk ~ 518-842-0229.(NY)
JOHN DEERE 660 rake 1600. 640 Rake 1100. Double hitch 1000. Ford 224 12ft. disc 1800. 315-536-8581.(NY)
TROY BILT HILLER FURROWER $100; Postage Paid FREE Five Unadilla Silo Doors. Call after 9pm ~ 315-3390392.(NY)
BODCO TANK spreader 7200, Power Harrow 8ft. 1,000gal. fuel tank, electric pump field cultivator, 27ft. 7400 JD 4WD 740 loader. 802-623-8571.(VT) FOR SALE: Pigs ideal for BBQ 150-200#, soon be market weight $150. 607-5466841.(NY)
FARM PUPPIES: Healer cross, good cattle dog, $50. 2264 Huth Sayer Road, Oriskany Falls, NY 13425
IH 584 TRACTOR, low hours on new engine, on steel, $4,200; Two center dump gravity wagons, one reg., 180 bushel; 315536-1112.(NY)
INTERNATIONAL 656, gas, power steering, fast hitch, tires excellent, live PTO, runs good, $5,000 ~ 315-564-5500.(NY)
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June 25, 2012 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
Section A - Page 30
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Page 31 - Section A • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 25, 2012
SEE ONE OF THESE AUTHORIZED KUBOTA DEALERS NEAR YOU! NEW YORK ATLANTA, NY 14808
NEW YORK (cont.) Johnson City, NY 13790
NEW YORK (cont.) SALEM, NY 12865
NEW YORK (cont.) TROY, NY 12180
PENNSYLVANIA ABBOTTSTOWN, PA 17301
SHARON SPRINGS FARM & HOME CENTER
MESSICK’S FARM EQUIPMENT, INC.
1175 Hoosick St. 518-279-9709
7481 Hwy. East (Rt. 30) 717-367-1319 800-222-3372 www.messicks.com
SALEM FARM SUPPLY
Route 371 • 585-534-5935
745 Harry L. Drive • 607-729-6161
ALEXANDER, NY 14005
Greenville, NY 10586
5109 St. Rte. 22 518-854-7424 • 800-999-3276 www.salemfarmsupply.com
GREENVILLE SAW SERVICE, INC.
3266 Buffalo Street • 585-591-2955
5040 State Route 81 West 518-966-4346
CLAVERACK, NY 12513
COLUMBIA TRACTOR, INC. 841 Rt. 9H • 518-828-1781 www.columbiatractor.com
MENDON, NY 14506
SAXBY IMPLEMENT CORP.
SHARON SPRINGS, NY 13459
1437 Route 318 • 315-539-7000
1375 Rt. 20 518-284-2346 • 800-887-1872
WATERTOWN, NY 13601
180 State Rt. 251 • 585-624-2938
SYRACUSE, NY 13205 CORTLAND, NY 13045
NORTH JAVA, NY 14113
LAMB & WEBSTER, INC.
3665 US Route 11 • 607-753-9656
4120 Route 98 585-535-7671 • 800-724-0139
FULTONVILLE, NY 12072
RANDALL IMP. CO. INC. 2991 St. Hwy. 5S • 518-853-4500 www.randallimpls.com
EMPIRE TRACTOR 2700 Erie Blvd. East 315-446-5656
SPRINGVILLE, NY PALMYRA, NY 14522
JOHN S. BLAZEY, INC. 111 Holmes Street 315-597-5121
WATERLOO, NY 13165
SHARON SPRINGS FARM & HOME CENTER
LAMB & WEBSTER, INC. Crs Rt. 219 & 39 716-392-4923 • 800-888-3403
WALLDROFF FARM EQUIPMENT, INC. 22537 Murrock Circle 315-788-1115
WHITE’S FARM SUPPLY, INC. CANASTOTA, NY • 315-697-2214 WATERVILLE • 315-841-4181 LOWVILLE • 315-376-0300 www.whitesfarmsupply.com
ELIZABETHTOWN, PA 17022
MESSICK’S FARM EQUIPMENT, INC. Rt. 283, Rheems Exit 717-367-1319 800-222-3373 www.messicks.com
HONESDALE, PA 18431
MARSHALL MACHINERY INC. Rt. 652, 348 Bethel School Rd. 570-729-7117 www.marshall-machinery.com
June 25, 2012 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
Section A - Page 32
AUCTION SECTION and MARKET REPORTS
MACFADDEN'S SUMMER AUCTION SAT., JUNE 30TH - 8:00 AM EARLY LISTING - MORE COMING IN DAILY! TRACTORS-FARM-CONSTRUCTION-TURF-ANTIQUES & MORE
TRACTORS: Sharp JD Side Console 4020; Sharp early JD 4020; Ford 7610 Series 2 2wd-1300 orig hrs!!; JD 2355 2wd 2000hrs-sharp!; IH 1566; Case IH 585; White 2-75 4wd w/ ldr; Agco 8765 w/ cab-1800hrs; MF 4243-1600hrs; MF 283 w/ ldr-2200hrs; MF 290; AC 7040; AC 185; AC 160; MF 165 TLB; Leyland 272 4wd; MF 184-4 4wd; Case 970 w/ Rops; JD 830 utility; NEW McCormick X10-25 4wd w/ ldr; Ford 3000; 4000; IH 2444; Ford 1900 4wd w/ ldr; NH TZ22 4wd w/ mwr & blwr; Cub Cadet SC2400 4wd w/ mwr & blwr-122hrs; IH 284 4wd w/ ldr; Kubota RTV500-50hrs; JD Gator C2; Ford Super Major; & more! FARM EQUIPMENT: 2008 Agco Hesston big square baler only 8000 bales-like new condition!; NH 1069 SP bale wagon w/ Perkins dsl; Gehl 2580 Silage Special round baler; New Idea 844 4x4 round baler w/ net wrap; Hesston 856A round baler w/ net wrap; JD 5460 SP Forage Harvester w/ 619 engine & 2 heads; Claas 62 round baler; Krone KR180D round baler; Sharp NH 320 baler; NH 315 & 316 balers; JD 336 baler; JD 338 baler; NH 1431 discbine; NI 5209 discbine; JD 945 & 936 discbines; NH 489 & 474 haybines; (4) Gehl 970 forage wagons; 60ft transport hay elevator-like new; (2) Kuhn rotary rakes; Hay wagons; NH 100ft mow conveyor; Kverneland Round Bale processor; (2) nice steel kicker wagons; feeder wagons; White 271 21ft rockflex disc; many smaller plows and discs; JD 8350 grain drill; Calumet 2000 gal tank spreader; NI & NH manure spreaders; New 10 ton Kory gear; Dion & Gehl forage wagons; 3pt hitch forklift; NH 256 & 56 rakes; Keenan FP140 mixer-very good; (25) new farm gates; Ag-Bagger; loaders; rotary cutters; parts; Lots more equipment of all kinds coming in! INDUSTRIAL & TURF EQUIPMENT: (3) Toro Reelmaster 5200D diesel mowers; Ransomes 6150 10ft rotary; JD 3215A reel mower; JD TD sand spreader; Cushman TD2000 spreader; National 8400; Gandy overseeders; (2) Gandy Slit seeders; LandPride 11ft batwing finish mower; Ferris H2220; Cub Cadet 1554; Kubota F3060; Kubota T6-1860; New Snapper Zero Turn; aerators; Ditch witch, KwikTrench trencher; Mighty Bandit chipper; Essick Vibratory Edge Roll; Stump grinder; JD 440 dozer w/ 6 way blade; '04 Dodge 3500 dsl dump trk; more by auction time! ANTIQUES: JD 630 w/ WF & 3pt-original; JD AN; JD 420C w/ winch; Oliver 660; MH 30 puller; JD 40; JD LA; MM M5; Rare Farmall 350 LP gas; Rare IH 600 dslrestored; '39 Farmall M; Oliver 80 w/ WF; Case 400; IH F14-restored; MH pony w/ mower; Oliver 99; IH 1020- restored; AC B; several hit and miss engines, parts; Nice load of small antique items from VA + more coming in! Call early to consign your items. You are welcome as buyer or seller! TERMS; Cash or good check. All items sold as is. All purchases must be paid on day of auction. Pickup within 2 weeks please. List is subject to change.
Farm Equipment Auction Estate of Ed & MaryAnn Ahrens
Friday, July 6 2012 • 6pm TH
Location: 134 Turn Hill Rd. Fort Plain, NY Directions: From Canajoharie take Rt10 North approx. 7 Miles to left on New Turnpike (just past blue water tower) 1/2 mile to right on Turn Hill Rd
A well kept line of farm equipment ready to go to work: Ford 9600, 4000, & 3400 tractors; JD 410 loader backhoe; Nice NH 310 baler w/ hyd drive thrower; Deutz-Fahr baler w/ thrower; NH 489 haybine; JD 640 & 660 rakes; NH 4 star tedder; (8) nice wooden kicker wagons; Oliver 4x plows; White 10ft disc; 6ft Bush Hog; 3pt snowblower; JD transport drags; NI manure spreader; 3pt blade; 10ft drags; 2x plow; nice '98 GMC pickup; '04 GMC Envoy; 800 bales 2nd cut hay; quantity of lumber; 2 wagon loads small tools & a few household items. See you there for a great evening auction! Terms: Cash or good check. All items sold as is.
Antique Tractor Estate Auction
Saturday, August 4th 2012 • 10AM 100+ Antique Tractors and Much More!!!! Bruce Schoonmaker Estate 458 Co. Hwy 9 Davenport, NY 13750 (Oneonta Area) Highlights include: 1919 MM Universal Tractor - Restored, Chassis #12131; (3) Massey Harris 4wds; IH 10-20 Titan; Hart-Parr 18-36; NH #12 rock crusher; IH 10-20 on solid rubber; Fordson on solid rubber w/ winch; Cletrac M1 military crawler; Cletrac 35;(2) Cletrac F; (3)Silver Kings; Lots of IH including F12, F14s, F20s, 10-20s, W4, WD6, WD9, H, M, A, Regular; & others; Case RCs, SCs, DCs, L, VACs & others; JD A, B, MC, M, AO, GP, 40; MH 30, 44, Pony; MM R, U ; Ford 9N; AC CA, B; LeRoi; Centaur; Neat Ford Model T conversion; Cletrac General; Fordson roller; IH 3hp Famous on unique home built tractor chassis; 10 power units; steel wheels; starters; generators; cast iron seats; horse drawn sleigh; lawn mowers; blacksmith forge; signs; license plates; bikes; milk cans; oil cans; magnetos; lots of misc parts; Thiokol SnoCat;'77 Mack rolloff; '79 Cadillac; full shop of tools and supplies; 100+ farm toys, Hess trucks, Tonka,etc; 100 Brass torches-all in beautiful condition-see the photos!; 100+ brass oilers; Manzel lubricators; 50+ antique crocks and jugs- many very desirable!; 100 gas lanterns all kinds!;100+ manuals and antique tractor books; 1000 antique bottles; a few household items; plus much more - selling with 2 auctioneers most of the day! Terms: Cash or good check. All items sold as is. List subject to change. Inspection Wed-Thur-Fri week of auction only! Check our website for more details and 200 pictures!
MACFADDEN N & SONS,, INC. 1457 Hwy. Rt. 20, Sharon Springs, NY 13459 (518) 284-2090 or www.macfaddens.com
Page 1 - Section B • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 25, 2012
Country y Folks
Section B - Page 2 June 25, 2012 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
Farm, rural and environmental groups call for crop insurance subsidy limits Recently, the Center for Rural Affairs joined four other farm, rural and environmental organizations in signing and sending a letter to every U.S. Senator urging them to place limits on the federal crop insurance premium subsidies granted to individual farmers, establish income limits for subsidy recipients and require that recipients be actively engaged in farming. “We are a diverse group of organizations united by the belief that responsible farm policy should direct subsidies for crop insurance premiums to farmers who need it,” said Chuck Hassebrook of the Center for Rural Affairs. “And Congress should cap those premium subsidies at levels that do not make it easier for the nation’s largest farms to drive out small, mid-sized and beginning farmers.” To view or download a full copy of the letter go to: http://files.cfra.org/pdf/c rop-insurance-letter.pdf According to Hassebrook, federal farm spending is dramatically shifting from farm payments to subsidies for crop insurance, with the federal government now paying an average of 60 percent of premiums. Crop insurance expenditures are more than double traditional farm programs under the proposed new farm bill, with no subsidy limit and no eligibility requirements. “The result will be an increase in the already excessive subsidies to the nation’s largest farms,” Hassebrook explained. “In a time when federal dollars are scarce we are sending precious government resources to large and highly profitable agribusinesses while cutting food assistance to needy children and environmental protections for soil, water, and wildlife,” said Craig Cox, senior vice president of agriculture and natural resources at Environmental Working Group. “It is simply irresponsible to send unlimited subsidies to farm
businesses that can easily afford to pay more of the cost for their crop insurance — 26 mega farms received over a million dollars apiece per year in crop insurance subsidies in 2011.” The joint letter also explains that capping indi-
vidual premium subsidies and setting income limits will not deny farmers access to needed risk protection. And it is important to note that such a policy would not deny or cap insurance payments (indemnities) to farms facing losses.
Rather, it would limit subsidies on the front end for payment of premiums. These subsidies are highest in the best of times because it costs more to insure a crop at market value when its price is high. “Federal crop insur-
ance is a valuable tool for producers — one which we support. Farmers need to be able to manage risks of failed crops and low prices to maintain their farms from year to year,” said Chuck Hassebrook of the Center for Rural Af-
fairs. “But the emergence of crop insurance as the primary element of farm policy requires that it be subject to payment limitations and eligibility requirements, just like traditional farm programs.”
Page 3 - Section B • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 25, 2012
June 25, 2012 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
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Page 5 - Section B • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 25, 2012
June 25, 2012 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
Section B - Page 6
*MIDDLESEX LIVESTOCK AUCTION Middlefield, CT June 18, 2012 Calves: 45-60# 48-58; 61-75# 85-100; 76-90# 115-120; 91105# 125-135; 106# & up 140150. Farm Calves: 160-180 Started Calves: 50-70 Veal Calves: 60-360 Open Heifers: 80-120 Beef Heifers: 70-85 Feeder Steers: 85-95 Beef Steers: 101-124 Stock Bull: 108-115 Beef Bull: 100-110 Butcher Hogs: 55 Feeder Pigs (ea): 135 Sheep (ea): 75-95 Lambs (ea): 75-210 Goats (ea): 70-155; kids 3075; Canners: up to 81 Cutters: 82-85 Utility: 86.50-96 Rabbits: 5-23 Chickens: 5-17 Ducks: 6-24 On the Hoof, Dollars/Cwt *ADDISON COUNTY COMMISSION SALES East Middlebury, VT June 18, 2012 Slaughter Cows: Prem. White 65-75% lean not well tested; Breakers 75-80% lean 8595.50; Boners 80-85% lean 8489.50; Lean 85-90% lean 6086.50. Feeder Calves: Hols. Bulls 92125# 85-220; 80-92# 85-165; Vealers 100-120# 65-90; 90100# 71-90; 80-90# 60-87.50; 70-80# 57-82.50; 60-70# 5063; Hols. Heifers 69-108# 75150. COSTA & SONS LIVESTOCK & SALES Fairhaven, MA June 13, 2012 Cows: Canners 40-77; Cutters 78-84.50; Util 85-91. Bulls: 110-115. Steers: Ch 115-121.50; Sel 105-114.50; Hols. 90-98.50. Heifers: Ch 116-121; Sel 113117.50; Hols. 89-96. Calves: 20-128 ea. Feeders: 68-131 Sheep: 75-91 Goats: 57-128 ea.; Kids 15111 ea. Sows: 38 Boars: 17.50-18 Feeder Pigs: 68 ea. Roaster Pigs: 111 Chickens: 1-7 Rabbits: 1.50-18 Ducks: 1-15 Sale every Wed. @ 7 pm. No sale July 4. Sale will be July1 @ 4 pm. *FLAME LIVESTOCK Littleton, MA June 12, 2012 Beef Cattle: Canners 40-65, bulls 95-110; cutters 62-78; steers 105-115; utility 76-82; heifers 85-100; Calves: Growers 15-220; Veal 95-120; Heifers 125-200. Hogs: Sows 30-40; Feeders 40-50; Roasters 75-150; Market 60-60. Sheep: 70-80; Goats: 80-135 ea; Billies 120200ea; Kids 40-75 ea.
*NORTHAMPTON COOPERATIVE AUCTION, INC Whately, MA June 19, 2012 Calves (/cwt): 0-60# 20-56; 61-75# 20-90; 76-95# 20-95; 96-105# 40-91; 106# & up 7882. Farm Calves:1100-225/cwt Start Calves: 87-117/cwt Feeders: 71-73/cwt Heifers: 82/cwt Steers: No Report Canners:45-71.50/cwt Cutters: 73-79/cwt Utility: 80-87.50/cwt Sows: 45-49/cwt. Feeder Pigs: 30-86 ea. Lambs: 115-160/cwt Sheep:50-77.50/cwt Goats: 37.50-165ea. Rabbits: 1-20ea. Poultry: 1-15.50 ea. Hay: 18 lots 1-3.70/bale northamptonlivestockauction.h omestead.com HACKETTSTOWN AUCTION Hackettstown, NJ No report CAMBRIDGE VALLEY LIVESTOCK MARKET, INC Cambridge, NY No report EMPIRE LIVESTOCK MARKET BURTON LIVESTOCK Vernon, NY June 14, 2012 Calves: Hfrs. .90-1.80; Grower bull over 92# 1.50-2.50; 80-92# .80-2.20; Bob Veal .15-.90. Cull Cows: Gd 68-89; Lean 45-78; Hvy. Beef 72-103. Dairy Replacements: Fresh Cows 900-1500; Springing cows 1000-1300; Springing Hfrs. 1000-1450; Bred Hfrs. 850-1200; Fresh Hfrs. 9001450; Open Hfrs. 500-900; Started Hfrs. 150-400; Service Bulls 700-1000. Beef: Feeders 60-120. Lamb/Sheep: Market 1-2; Slaughter Sheep .25-.65. Goats: Billies 1-1.75; Nannies .75-1.20; Kids 10-60. *CENTRAL BRIDGE LIVESTOCK Central Bridge, NY June 7, 2012 Calves: Heifer 70-180; Grower bulls over 92#100-230;8092# 80-220; bob veal calves 10-75 Cull cows: Gd. 68-89; Lean 45-75; Heavy beef bulls 73102 Dairy Replacements: Fresh 900-1500; springing cows 1000-1300; springing heifers 1000-1450; bred heifers 8501200; fresh heifers 900-1450; open heifers 500-900; started heifers 150-400; service bulls 700-1000 Beef: feeders 60-120 Lamb & Sheep: market 100200; slaughter sheep 25-65 Goats: billies 80-180; Nannies 75-130; Kid 10-70 *CHATHAM MARKET Chatham, NY June 18, 2012 Calves: Hef. 1.20; Grower over
92# 185-210; 80-92# 100-235; Bob Veal 77-82. Cull Cows: Gd 84-87.50; Lean 75-81.50; Hvy. Beef Bulls 95.9650. Beef: Feeders 96-1.44; Veal 100-120; beef/hfrs. 93-100; Hols. steers 98-1.04. Lamb/Sheep: feeder 160-185; Market 145-160; Slaughter Sheep 70-76. Goats: Billies small 110-110; Swine: feeder pig 75 *CHERRY CREEK Cherry Creek, NY June 13, 2012 Calves: Hfrs. 1.40-2.10; Grower Bulls over 92# 1.70-2.00; 80-92# 1.50-2.25; Bob Veal .30-.85. Cull Cows: Gd 72-85; Lean 65-81; Hvy. Beef 92-99. Beef: feeder 1.08-1.16; Ch 1.01-1.05; sel 1.03-1.02; hol. ch. .97-.98; Lambs: No Report. Goats:No Report. Swine: Sow .54; Boar .05-.08; Feeder pig: 25-60; *DRYDEN MARKET Dryden, NY June 14, 2012 Calves: Hfrs. 1.050-2.00; Grower Bull over 92# 1.902.30; 80-92# 1.40-2.10; Bob Veal .10-.60. Cull Cows: Gd 79-89; Lean 67-78. Beef: No Report. Lamb/Sheep:No Report. Goats: Billies 1.00-1.25;Nannies 70-110; Kid Goats .30 Swine: Feeder pig 54 *GOUVERNEUR LIVESTOCK Governeur, NY June 14, 2012 Calves: Hfrs. 90-2.15; Grower Bulls over 92# 1.60-2.35; 8092# 1.80-2.20; Bob Veal 56-93. Cull Cows: Gd 88-945; Lean 75-89; Hvy. Beef Bulls 88-104. *PAVILION MARKET Pavilion, NY June 4, 2012 Calves: Hfrs. 2225-2275; Grower Bulls over 92# 170200; 80-92# 150-220; Bob Veal 30-60. Cull Cows: Gd 835-91; Lean 785-885; Hvy. Beef Bulls 96101. Beef: Feeders 94-1225; ch. 104-123; Hols. Ch 97-105 Lamb/Sheep:Slaughter Sheep 55-875. Goats: Kids 170-202.50; Billies 200; Nannies 110-185. Swine: Sow 505-58; Hog 43-48 *BATH MARKET Bath, NY June 14, 2012 Calves: Hfrs. 2; Grower Bulls over 92# 1.90-2.35; 80-92# 170-225; Bob Veal 10-50. Cull Cows: Gd 78-88; Lean 67-78 heavy beef bulls 95-104 Beef: feeders 85-1.09; holstein sel 90-97; Lamb & Sheep: market 1.301.50 Goats: Billies 120-150; Nannies 80-110; kids 25-35; Swine: Hog .54; sow 38-44; boar .15-.20. FINGER LAKES
Canandaigua Pavilion Penn Yan Dryden Cherry Creek
Vernon New Berlin
Central Bridge Chatham
LIVESTOCK AUCTION Penn Yan, NY June 13, 2012 Dairy Cows for Slaughter: Bone Util 65-85; Canners/Cutters 45-78. Dairy Bulls for Slaughter: HY Util 98-104. Dairy Replacements (/hd): No Report Slaughter Calves: Bobs 95110# 50-70; 80-95# 45-67.50; 60-80# 40-65; Vealers (grassers) 250# & up 50-85. Dairy Calves Ret. to Feed: bull over 95# 100-200; 80-95# 95-225; 70-80# 80-200; Hfr. Calves 75-185. Beef Calves Ret. to Feed: bull over 95# 85-150. Beef Steers: Ch grain fed 112124.50; Sel 94-108; Hols. Ch grain fed 95-110. Hogs: Slgh. Hogs US 1-3 5873; Feeder Lambs: Ch 50-80# 125-280. Market Lambs: Ch 80-100# 120-132. Slaughter Sheep: M 30-50; Ch over 130# 60-70. Goats: Billies L 110 up, 90130; Nannies L 85-110.
166; 501-700# 98-159; 701# & up 88-148. Beef Heifers: 301-500# 118161; 501-700# 96-157; 701# & up 89-158. Beef Bulls: 301-500# 102.50159; 501-700# 86-129; 701# & up 90-126. Hols: 301-500# 88-105; 501700# 84-96; 701# & up 82-86. Bred Replacements: 8101460. Families: 1270-1280.
FINGER LAKES PRODUCE AUCTION Penn Yan, NY June 20, 2012 Flowers: No Report Produce: Asparagus (bunch) 2.40-3; Beans(1/2 bu) 8.5030.; Beets(Bunch) .15-.70; Broccoli (head) 1.-1.65; Cabbage (head) .12-.45; Cucumbers (1/2bu) 12-21; Eggs (dozen) .70-1.80; Lettuce (head) .15-.70; Peas ( 1/2 bu) 11-27; Raspberries (pt) 3.103.70; Salt Potatos (1/2bu) 2224.50; Spring Onions (bunch) .40-.55; Strawberries (qt) 1.653.50; Summer Squash (1/2bu) 7-16; Tomatoes (25lb) 37-66; Zucchini (1/2bu) 4-18. Produce Mon. @ 10 am Wed. & Fri. at 9 am sharp, Hay Auctions Fridays@ 11:15.
*BELKNAP LIVESTOCK AUCTION Belknap, PA Slaughter Steers: Sel 1-2 1170-1502# 113.50-117.50 Slaughter Cows: Prem whites lean 65-75, hi dress 97.50; breakers lean 75-80, avg dress 86-89, lo dress 85,; Boners lean 80-85, avg dress 81.50-85; lean lean 85-90, avg dress 75-79, lo dress 71-72. Slaughter Bulls: YG 1 2100# 96; YG 2 908-996# 83-92. Feeder Cattle: Steers M&L 1 500-600# 143; M&L 3 400500# 139; M&L 3 300-500# 80-90; 500-700# 83. Heifers: M&L 1 400-500# 140. Bulls: M&L 1 300-500# 138151; 500-600# 138-150; M&L 2 300-500# 129-134. Return to Farm Holstein Bull Calves: No. 1 85-120# 162.50-182.50; No. 2 80-120# 122.50-150; No. 3 80-120# 77.50-118 Slaughter Hogs: Barrows &
FINGER LAKES FEEDER SALE Penn Yan, NY June 1, 2012 Beef Steers: 301-500# 117-
FINGER LAKES HAY AUCTION Penn Yan, NY No report Hay Tuesdays & Fridays @ 11:15 am. Produce Friday @ 9 am sharp! HOSKING SALES New Berlin, NY June 11, 2012 Cattle: Dairy Cows for Slaughter Bone Util .70-.90; Canners/Cutters .58-.70; Easy Cows .60 & dn. Bulls: Bulls & Steers .85-1.01. Calves: Bull Calves 96-120# 1.50-2.35; up to 95# .10-2; Hols. under 100# 2.10.
Gilts 45-50 per lean 247-274# 68.50-71; 40-45 per lean 207268# 62-65; Sows US 1-3 400-600# 53.50-56.50; Feeder Pigs US 1-3 40-60# 7587.50/hd Slaughter Sheep: Lambs Ch. 2-3 40# 297.50-305; 75# 300. Ewes Util. 1-2 158-206# 54-57. Slaughter Goats: Sel 1 60-70# 132.50-152.50; Sel 3 10-20# 35-45; Nannies sel 100-110# 115-140; Billies sel 2 100# 130. BELLEVILLE LIVESTOCK AUCTION Belleville, PA June 6, 2012 Slaughter Cows: Prem. Whites 65-75%; Breakers 7580% lean, hi dress 88.50 lo dress 75-80; Boners 80-85% lean 80-84, hi dress 87.50-88, lo dress 72-79; Lean 85-90% lean 73.50-81.50, hi dress 81.50-86, lo dress 66-72.50;, very lo dress 50-64; Light Lean 85-92% lean 62-67, lo dress 53.50, very lo dress 45-50. Slaughter Bulls: YG 1 8501862# 96-104; YG 2 11981234# 89.50-91.50 Feeder Cattle: Steers M&L 1 374# 128; 672# 118; Hols. L 3 758# 85; Heifers L 3 530# 70; Holstsein Bull Calves: No. 1 94-114# 175-202; 82-92# 182205; No. 2 94-118# 157-180; 86-92# 157-182; No. 3 82104# 100-150; util. 66-104# 50. Holstein Heifer Calves: No. 2 75-100# 115-185per/head. Feeder Pigs: US 1-3 30-60# 55-67; Slaughter Sheep: Lambs Ch 2-3 32-66# 135-165; 72-104# 152.50-167.50; 110-154# 155172.50. Ewes Gd 2-3 134166# 65-85; 212-224# 50-70; Rams 224# 95. Slaughter Goats (/hd): Kids Sel 1 60# 120; Sel 2 under 20# 32.50; 20-40# 27.50-35; 4560# 67.50-85; 70# 85; Nannies Sel 1 120-130# 122.50-125; Sel 3 90# 67; Fresh Cows: Supreme 17501825; App 1425-1750; Crossbred 1525-1625; Jersey 1000; M 1125-1250; Jersey 875; Common 685;
Page 7 - Section B • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 25, 2012
WEEKLY MARKET REPORT
Section B - Page 8 June 25, 2012 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
WEEKLY MARKET REPORT Short Bred Cows: 1-3 months, M ,925; Springing Cows: 7-9 Months M 1025; Common 950; Short Bred Heifers: 1-3 months app 1010-1175; reg 1000-1210; crossbred 925; M 710-910; Common 600; Bred Heifers: 4-6 months app 1100-1310; crossbred 8851000; Jerseys 1110-1225; M 825-1085. Springing Heifers: 7-9 months app 1275-1475; Jersey 975; M 900-985 Open Heifers: app 300-600# 635-660; Jersey 435-600; 600900# 810-985; 900-1200# 810-1050; Reg. 1085; Crossbred 775. M 300-600# 485575; crossbred 485; jersey 310-375; 600-900# 660-785; crossbred 450-485; Jersey 425; 900-1200# 685-735; Common 300-600# 235-500; 600-900# 385-610; 900-1200# 600; Dairy Bulls: 300-600# 335; Jersey 310; 600-900# 550600; Jersey 600; 900-1200# 735-775; 1200-1500# 875985. *CARLISLE LIVESTOCK MARKET, INC Carlisle, PA June 19, 2012 Slaughter Steers: Ch. 13801535# 120-122; 1500-1660# 114.50-117; sel ch. 11801325# 109-116; Hols. hi ch 7 pr 1370-1580# 106.50-109; ch 1330-1645# 100-105; 16751820# 95-103.50; thin 11301640# 89.50-98; cowish 85.50-88.50; Cows: Breakers 86.50-89; Boners 81-87; lean 80.50-89; big middle low dress lights 7080; Shelly 69 & down Bulls: 1145-1880# 97.50-115; Feeder Cattle: Steers Hols. dairy type 205-690# 88-117; Heifers M&L 350-455# 144149; Bulls: 660-1095# 88.5099; Calves Ret. to Farm: Hols. Bulls No. 1 80-125# 185200;No. 2 80-120# 160-190; No 3 95-125# 120-160; Couple Utilities 60-90# 55-70; Hols. Heifers 85-95# 200-215; Swine: Hogs 270-295# 6868.25; Sows 415-615# 45.5052; Boars 580# 24.25; Goats (/hd): L Nannies & Billies 152-195; Fleshy Kids 112138; S/Thin/Bottle 25-85; Lambs: Gd & Ch 30-50# 150180;Couple Thin 125-145; Gd & Ch. 50-75# 150-168; Gd & Ch. 80-110# 142-165; Sheep (all wts): 54-87 Sale every Tuesday 5 pm for Rabbits, Poultry & Eggs 6 pm for Livestock starting with calves. Special Fed Cattle Sales June 19. State Graded Feeder Pig Sale June 22. No Sale Tues., July 3. Receiving 7:30 until 10 am. *CARLISLE LIVESTOCK MARKET, INC Carlisle, PA June 19, 2012 Rabbits: 5-33 Bunnies: 1-8.50 Chicken Family: No Report
Pennsylvania Markets Mercer
Dewart Leesport Belleville Homer City
New Holland Carlisle Lancaster Paradise
Hens: 150-10 Roosters: 2-11 Pullets: 50-450 Peeps: 50-200 Quail Peeps: no report Turkey Poults: 200 Ducks: 300-1350 Ducklings:2-3 Pheasants: 12 Pheasant Peeps: 75-2.50 Pheasant Pullets: 10 Pot Belly Piglets: 15-25 Guinea: 9-11 Guinea Keets: 3-3.50 Pigeons: 2.50-3.50 Guinea Pigs: 50-100 Eggs (/dz): X-Large White 1.50-1.55; X-Large Brown 1.75; Large Brown 1.35-1.40; Small Banty Brown .25; Fertile Old English Game .35; Fertile Rowen/Pekin Swedish Duck Mixed Sizes 1.25 All animals sold by the piece. Sale starts at 5 pm. CARLISLE LIVESTOCK MARKET, INC State Graded Feeder Pig Sale Carlisle, PA US 1-2, 6 head 34# 160-160; 25 head 50-59# 100-104; 97 head 60-69# 100-100; 183 head 70-79# 85-100; 55 head 80-85# 80-89; 39 head 90-99# 86-94; 12 head 105-122# 8588; US 2 21 head 50# 90-90; 38 head 60-69# 87-101; 17 head 98-122# 81-87; * DEWART LIVESTOCK AUCTION MARKET, INC June 18, 2012 Slaughter Steers: Ch 4-5 1284-1530# 111-114; Slaughter Holstein Steers: Ch 2-3 1230-1532# 96-100 Slaughter Cows: prem white 65-75% lean; Breakers 7580% lean 77.50-79.50; Boners 80-85% lean , avg 72-76; Lean 85-90% lean, avg dress 68-72, lo dress 62-67. Slaughter Bulls: YG 1 1422-1820# 9597.50; lo dress 85-88; Feeder Bulls: No Report. Feeder Heifers: No Report Holstein Bull Calves: No 1 94-118# 192-212; 80-92# 197220; No 2 94-116# 180-200; 80-92# 185-202; No 3 76-118# 120-170; utility 70-108# 37-87; Hols. Heifer No 1 74-104# 215237; No 2 78-100# 150-205; non tubing 68-80# 50-87; Barows/Gilts: No Report
Sows: No Report Boars: No Report Lambs: Ewes Gd 1-2 116172# 47-50; 240-270# 40-42 Goats (/hd): Kids sel 1 30-40# 55-77; 50# 80; EarCorn: No Report Oats: No Report Hay (/ton): No Report Straw: No Report *EIGHTY FOUR LIVESTOCK AUCTION New Holland, PA June 18, 2012 Slaughter Cattle: No Report. Slaughter Cows: prem whites 65-75% lean ; Breakers 75-80% lean, 88.50-92 avg dress, 94 hi dress, 83-85 lo dress; Boners 80-85% lean, 82-87 avg dress, 79-80 lo dress; lean 85-90% lean, 75.50-80 avg dress,85 hi dress, 72.50-74.50 lo dress. Slaughter Bulls: YG 1 1855# 109; YG 2 1356-1380# 97-98; Steers: M&L 1 500-700# 142.50-146; 800-900# 119; Feeder Heifers: M&L 1 300500# 145-151; 600-700# 122.50-124; 700-800# 112; M&L 3 500-700# 70-90; 700900# 76-84; Feeder Bulls: M&L 1 400500# 155; 500-600# 134; 900# 162.50; Ret. to Farm Holstein Bull Calves: No. 1 85-120# 190225; No2 80-120# 160-185; No 3 80-120# 95-145; Utility 70120# 30-75; beef type 115295# 122.50-164; Hols. Heifers No. 2 70-130# 120-185; Slaughter Hogs: Sows US 13 500-700# 43-46; Feeder Pigs US 1-3 105-160# 60-91/cwt. Slaughter Sheep: Lambs Ch 2-3 40-60# 122.50-137.50; 60100# 137.50-155; 100-115# 130-132.50; Ewes Utility 1-2 97-290# 57.50-66; Slaughter Goats: Kids Sel 2 40# 50; Nannies sel 1 100115# 116-132.50/cwt.; se; 2 100-125# 87.50-100/cwt.; sel 3 100# 30-77.50; Billies sel 1 110# 122.50/cwt.; sel 2 80# 79; Wethers sel 2 165# 109/cwt. GREENCASTLE* LIVESTOCK AUCTION Greencastle, PA June 18, 2012 Slaughter Steers: hi ch & pr 2-3 1292-1564# 123.50125.50; ch 2-3 1142-1602#
118-123; full/YG 4-5 116.50118; 1608-1688# 116-119.50; sel 1-3 1190-1452# 113117.50 Slaughter Holstein Steers: Hi Ch & Pr. 2-3 1664-1790# 100104; Ch. 2-3 1340-1472# 100102.50; 1670-1808# 95-100; sel 1-3 1302-1436# 93-96.50; Slaughter Heifers: Hi Ch & Pr 2-3 1208-1408# 120-121; Hols. Heifers 1516-1592# 103104.50; Ch 2-3 1142-1470# 114.50-120; full/YG 4-5 108112; sel 1-3 1046-1250# 107113; Slaughter Cows: Prem. Whites 65-75%; Breakers 7580% lean, avg dress 84.50-86, hi dress 90.50-91.50, lo dress 79.25-82.75; boners 80-85% avg dress 80.50-84.50, hi dress 85.75-89.50, lo dress 75.50-79.75, very lo dress 7375; lean 85-90% lean 77-82 avg dress, hi dress 85.50-86, lo dress 70-77, very lo dress 61-69.50; li ght lean 85-92% lean, avg dress 73.50-80, lo dress 66-71.50, very lo dress 55-61.50 Slaughter Bulls: YG 1 12782000# 95.50-104.50, hi dress 109.50-111.50; YG 2 10121048# 85-95. Feeder Cattle: No Mkt Test Steers: M 1 962# 126; M&L 2 628# 125; 780# 128; Hols. Steers L 3 860-1060# 94102.50; Heifers M 1 414# 142.50; Herefords 864# 111; Bulls: M&L 1 360# 180; 630648# 145-149; Herefords 992# 92; M 2 468# 147.50; 536# 115; Hols. bulls L 3 250# 130; 952# 89; Ret. to Farm Calves: Hols. Bull No. 1 94-120# 180197.50;84-92# 190-202.50; No 2 94-128# 150-187.50; 78-92# 160-190; No. 3 74-108# 90155; utility 56-122# 25-95. Hols. Heifer Calves No. 1 80100# 165-190; Sows: US 1-3 No Mkt Test Boars: No Mkt Test Slaughter Sheep: Lambs Ch 2-3 34-52# 120-155; 70-100# 150-200; 128-134# 170-195; Yearlings 120# 125 Slaughter Goats: kids sel 1 40-45# 100-105; sel 2 20-40# 39-67.50; 45-60# 74-115; Nannies sel 1 110-130# 117.50125; sel 2 80-120# 79-120; Billies sel 1 160# 225. *INDIANA FARMERS
LIVESTOCK AUCTION Homer City, PA June 14, 2012 Slaughter Steers: Hi Ch & Pr 2-3 1300-1508# 121.50123.50; Ch 2-3 1306-1408# 118-120.50; Sel 1-2 1280# 115; Slaughter Hols. Steers: No Report. Slaughter Heifers: Ch 2-3 1310-1428# 118-121.50 Slaughter Cows: prem whites 65-75% lean, avg dress 96, hi dress 107; Breakers 75-80% lean, avg dress 89-91.50; Boners 80-85% lean, avg dress 82.50-88.50, lo dress 79; lean 85-90% lean, avg dress 74.5081.50, lo dress 73-74 Slaughter Bulls: YG 2 11401410# 91-91.50. Feeder Cattle: Steers M&L 2 500-700# 103-120; M&L 2 500-700# 104-108; Ret. to Farm Calves: Hols. Bulls No. 1 85-120# 190-210; No. 2 80-120# 150-180; No. 3 80-120# 70-120; Utility 70120# 25-50 Slaughter Hogs: Barrows & Gilts 45-50% lean 266-308# 65-67.50; Sows US 1-3 356# 61.50; Feeder Pigs US 1-3 40# 30-45, 70# 62.50 Lambs: Ch 2-3 56# 140; Ewes: Util 1-2 120# 55; Kids Sel 1 60-70# 120-130; Nannies sel 2 100# 115; Billies sel 2 100# 75 KUTZTOWN HAY &* GRAIN AUCTION Kutztown, PA June 16, 2012 Alfalfa: 2 lds, 210-245 Mixed Hay: 4 lds, 95-220 Timothy: 2 lds, 165 Grass: 6 lds, 100-285 Straw: 5 lds, 120-160 *LANCASTER WEEKLY CATTLE SUMMARY New Holland, PA June 1, 2011 Slaughter Cattle: Steers High Ch & Pr 3-4, 1235-1560# 120124; ch 2-3 1140-1585# 115.50-120; sel 2-3 10801390# 113-116.50; Hols. Steers hi ch & pr 2-3 few 14351465# 107-111.50; ch 2-3 1410-1570# 102-106.50; sel 23 1385-1515# 96.50-100.; Heifers ch 2-3 1100-1225# 114.50-116.50; sel 2-3 10801230# 110.50-114; Slaughter Cows: Prem Whites 65-75% lean 84-87.50, lo dress 80-83.50; Breakers 75-80% lean 83-87, hi dress 87-89, lo dress 78-81; Boners 80-85% lean 80-84.50, hi dress 85-88, lo dress 7779.50; Lean 85-90% lean 8590, Avg Dress 76.50-81.50; hi dress 81.50-83.50 lo dress 69.50-76.50 Slaughter Bulls: YG 1 8301760# 101-106, hi dress 109114, very hi dress 120-125, lo dress 94-99; Holstein Bull Calves: Monday No. 1 95-120# 190-122; 80-90# 210-230; no 2 95-125# 180-195; 85-90# 195-210; no 3 95-115# 140-170; 80-90# 150170; utility 70-115# 50-100; 6070# 20-35; Hols Heifers no 1 80-120# 170-210; no 2 80-90# 120-140; Graded Hols. Bull calves no 1 pkg 121# 165;85-
112# 185-215; no 2 95-114# 177-197; 83-90# 212-214; no 3 83-113# 172-193; pkg 73# 122; utility 74-105# 20-50; Holstein Heifers: No Report. Holstein Bull Calves: No Report Graded Holstein Heifers: graded no 1 93-113# 225-265; pkg 80# 150; no 2 82-91# 130180; pkg 75# 80; non tubing 63-84# 60-75; Graded Bull Calves: No 1 106-128# 160-176; 86-104# 180-190; No. 2 102-128# 160175; 88-100# 180-188;80-86# 200; No. 3 100-130# 162-167; 80-98# 180-196; 72-78# 120; utility 60-110# 20-40; Holstein Heifer Calves: No 1 90-110# 220-280; No 2 70120# 100-150; Fresh Cows: supreme 17501900, app. 1500-1700, M 1250-1400, Jersey/cross bred 1100-1250, common 9501175, Jersey Cross bred 675875. Short Bred Cows: No Report Springing Cows: No Report Short Bred Heifers: 1-3 months app. 1300-1350, M 1200-1325, Jersey cross bred 950-1050, common 850-1125; Bred Heifers: 4-6 months supreme 1425-1475, jersey cross bred 1350-1550, app 1325-1425, jersey cross bred 1225-1325, M 1200-1325,jersey cross 1025-1225,common 800-1125, jersey cross 875975; Springing Heifers: 7-9 months supreme 1350-1550, app 1275-1400M 1200-1300, Jersey cross 950-1075, common 975-1150, jersey cross 900-975 Open Heifers: 300-600# app 650-710, Jersey cross 500625, M 500-625, 300-475 Jersey cross , jersey cross 225300; 600-900# app 650-710, 500-625;M 500-625, 300-475; 225-300; 900-1200, app 10251035, M 850-950. Bulls: Jerseys: 600-900# 650775; Hols. 300-600# 350-450, 900-1200# 1075-1300, 12001500# 1275-1450. *LEBANON VALLEY LIVESTOCK AUCTION Fredericksburg, PA Slaughter Cows: Prem. White Lean 65-75; Breakers lean 75-80; avg dress 82.50; boners lean 80-85; avg dress 75-80; lean lean 88-90 avg dress 70-75; low dress 62-68 Slaughter Bulls: No Market. Holstein Bull Calves: no 1 85-120# 180-215; no 2 80120# 150-180; no 3 80-120# 100-130; *LEESPORT LIVESTOCK AUCTION Leesport, PA June 6, 2012 Slaughter Cattle: Hols. Steers Hi Ch & Pr 2-3 1355-1395# 102.50-106; 1660-1705# 97.50-101; ch 2-3 1320-1560# 94-100.50; sel 1-3 1400-1450# 86-89; Slaughter Cows: Prem Whites 65-75% lean 81.50-84; Breakers 75-80% lean 78.5081; Boners 80-85% lean 77-80, hi dress 81.50 low dress 73-
76; Lean 85-90% lean 74-78, hi dress 80-83.50, lo dress 6772. Bulls: YG 1 1295-1925# 95.50-100. Ret. to Farm Calves: Hols. Bulls No. 1 95-125# 185-200; 80-90# 200-217.50; no 2 95120# 165-185; 80-90# 170195; no 3 95-110# 110-145; 75-90# 100-125; util. 70-110# 45-85. Barrows/Gilts: 45-50% lean 193-260# 57.50-59.50 Sows: US 1-3 440# 42. Slaughter Sheep: Lambs Hi Ch & Pr 2-3 55-60# 197.50; ch 2-3 50-70# 180-190; 95# 185; Ewes good 1-2 135# 75; util. 12 210# 56; cull 1-2 125# 34;. Goats: Kids Sel 1 40# 100; sel 2 30# 72.50; 50# 122.50; sel 3 20-40# 45-55; 50-55# 100; 60# 150; Nannies Sel 2 100-120# 120-155; sel 3 80-100# 92.50122.50; *MIDDLEBURG LIVESTOCK AUCTION Middleburg, PA June 19, 2012 Slaughter Steers: Hi Ch & Pr 2-3 1325-1485# 122.50123.50, full/YG 4-5 120-122#; /Ch. 2-3 1160-1560# 117.50122.50, full/YG 4-5 116-117; 1600-1640# 115.50-117; sel 13 1080-1425# 112-117.50; Slaughter Holstein Steers: Hi Ch & Pr 2-3 1390-1505# 108-110.50; 1660# 104; ch. 23 1275-1575# 102-107; 16601770# 96-102; sel 1-3 11851520# 97-101; Slaughter Heifers: Hi Ch & Pr 2-3 1410# 120; 115.50-119.50; full/YG 4-5 113-115; Hols. Heifers 1550# 90; Sel 1-3 1015-1145# 109-113.50; Slaughter Cows: Prem. Whites 65-75% Breakers 7580% lean, avg dress 83-85, lo dress 79; Boners 80-85 lean, 75-81 avg dress, hi dress 81.50-84.50, 72-76 lo dress very lo dress 65-70; Lean 8590% lean 69-75.50 avg dress, hi dress 76-78, lo dress 6570.50, very lo dress 58-65; light lean 85-92% lean, avg dress 67-70.50, lo dress 5866, very lo dress 47-54.50; Slaughter Bulls: YG 1 10901530# 96-104, hi dress 111, lo dress 2340# 80; YG 2 1100# 92; Feeder Cattle: No Report Steers: M&L 1 480# 152; 570625# 160-162; Herefords 125; 795-895# 140-145; M2 480# 137; 555# 145; Holstein Steers: L 3 385-500# 95-110; 510-980# 91-115; 1025-1138# 87-93; Heifers: M&L 1 455-475# 135152; 530-710# 132-142; Herefords 110; 805# 122; M2 300480# 112-135; Holstein Bulls: M&L 1 332435# 145-190; 505-535# 140142; Herefords 905-975# 116122; M&L 2 200-240# 132175; 585# 142; Hols Bulls L 3 292-435# 87-115; 520-925# 87-108; Ret. to Farm Calves: No Report Holstein Bulls Calves: Hols. Bulls No. 1 95-125# 185-202; 80-90# 200-220; No 2 95-120# 160-190; 75-90# 175-205; No 3 70-115# 92-165; utility 55-
95# 25-95; Holstein Heifer Calves: No. 1 80-95# 205-230; No. 2 70110# 95-150; Holstein Beef Cross: Calves: Slaughter Hogs: No Report Barrows & Gilts: 49-54% lean 235-275# 75.50-77.75; 282310# 74.50-77.50; 370# 76; 45-50% lean 245-260# 74.5075.50; Sows: U.S. 1-3 332# 43 Boars: 370-610# 23.50-25; Junior Boars 310# 57.50 Feeder Pigs: U.S. 1-3 25-50# 32-54; 80-100# 44-72; Roasting Pigs 180-190# 87-92 per cwt. Slaughter Sheep: No Report Lambs: Ch 2-3 40-60# 152157; 70-105# 120-165; 116# 120; Yearlings: 180# 90 Ewes: Good 2-3 125-190# 4057; 250# 40; Rams 210# 72 Slaughter Goats: No Report Kids: Sel 1 70# 125; sel 2 under 20# 30-50; 20-40# 3560; 50# 72-77; Nannies: Sel 2 90-120# 7087; sel 3 70-90# 47-70; Billies: Sel 2 130# 120 Slaughter Wethers: Sel 2 120-130# 142-175. *MORRISON’S COVE LIVESTOCK AUCTION Martinsburg, PA June 18, 2012 Steers:Ch 108-114, Gd 100107. Heifers: Ch 107-112, Gd 100106. Cows: Util & Comm. 75-85; Canner/lo Cutter 75 & dn. Bullocks: Gd & Ch 95-98 Bulls: YG 1 90-95 Cattle: Steers 115-140; Bulls 110-125; Hfrs. 105-125. Calves: Ch 150-175; Gd 90110; Std 15-85; Hols. Bulls 90130# 120-220. Hols, Heifers 90-130# 100-190. Hogs: US 1-2 70-72; US 1-3 65-68; Sows US 1-3 40-46; Boars 20-40. Feeder Pigs: No Market. Sheep: Lambs Ch 140-155; Gd 125-140; Sl. Ewes 45-65. Goats: 19-201. *MORRISON’S COVE HAY REPORT Martinsburg, PA June 18, 2012 Grass: No Report Mixed Hay: 125-170 Round Bales: 70-80 Straw: 145-150 Hay Auction held every Monday at 12:30 pm. *MORRISON’S COVE LIVESTOCK, POULTRY & RABBIT REPORT Martinsburg, PA June 18, 2012 Roosters: 3-6 Hens: 1-4.50 Banties: .50-3.25 Pigeons: No Report Ducks: 6.50-7.50 Geese: 8-12 Guineas: No Report Turkeys: No Report Bunnies: 2-6.50 Rabbits: 6.50-14.50 Auction held every Monday at 7 pm. *NEW HOLLAND SALES STABLES
New Holland, PA June 18, 2012 Slaughter Steers: No Report. Slaughter Holsteins: No Report. Slaughter Heifers: No Report. Slaughter Cows: Prem. White 65-75% lean, avg dress 8485.50, lo dress 78-82; breakers 75-80% lean 82-84 avg dress, 86-87 hi dress, 77-80 lo dress; boners 80-85% lean 79.50-83 avg dress, 84-88 hi dress, 74.50-77 lo dress; lean 8590% lean, 75-78.50 avg dress, 79-82.50 hi dress, 68-73 lo dress; Slaughter Bulls: YG 1 8101680# 104-109 hi dress 109.50-112, very hi dress 122125, lo dress 90-100; Holstein Bull Calves: No. 1 95-115# 190-200; 80-90# 200240; No 2 120-130# 150-165; 75-115# 170-190; No 3 95120# 130-160; 75-90# 110140; utility 70-115# 45-75; 6070# 30-40; Holstein Heifer: No 1 80-110# 190-240; No. 2 75-95# 130170; non tubing 65-85# 60-90; NEW HOLLAND PIG AUCTION New Holland, PA Feeder Pigs: US 1-2 75 head, 30-40# 140-16; 24 head 4050# 90-110; 21 head 50-60# 95-105; 19 head 60-100# 7090; US 2 198 head 15-30# 155-200; 71 head 30-40# 120140; 29 head 40-60# 100-105; *NEW HOLLAND SHEEP & GOATS AUCTION New Holland, PA June 18, 2012 Slaughter Lambs: Non-Traditional, Wooled, Shorn Ch & Pr 2-3 50-60# 186-200; 60-80# 180-200; 80-90# 180-192; 90110# 172-190; 110-130# 196202; wooled & shorn Ch. 2-3 60-80# 163-176; 90-110# 156172; hair sheep 60-80# 145172; 90-110# 152. Slaughter Ewes: Gd 2-3 M flesh 120-160# 66-86; 150200# 68-86; Utility 1-2 thin flesh 120-160# 54-72 Slaughter Goats: Kids Sel 1 40-60# 110-152; 60-80# 145175; 100-110# 168-177; sel 2 30-40# 64-70; 40-60# 84-112; 60-80# 120-144; sel 3 20-40# 35-56; 40-60# 55-85; 60-80# 72-110; Nannies/does sel 1 80-130# 125-144; 130-180# 141-160; sel 2 80-130# 108127; 130-180# 126-132; sel 3 50-80# 56-72; 80-130# 85103; wethers sel 1 100-150# 225-240; 150-200# 245-266; sel 2 100-150# 165-181; bucks/billies sel 1 100-150# 177-194; 150-250# 192-210; sel 2 100-150# 158-172; 150200# 171-190; NEW WILMINGTON LIVESTOCK AUCTION New Wilmington, PA No report NEW WILMINGTON PRODUCE AUCTION, INC. New Wilmington, PA No report PA DEPT OF* AGRICULTURE Grain Market Summary Compared to last week corn
sold .05-.10 lower, wheat sold mostly steady, barley sold steady to .05 lhigher, Oats sold .05 to .10 lhigher & Soybeans sold .30-.35 lower. EarCorn sold steady to 3 lower. All prices /bu. except ear corn is /ton. Southeastern PA: Corn No. 2 Range 6.25-6.90, Avg 6.48, Contracts 5.15-5.27; Wheat No. 2 Range 5.80-6.76, Avg 6.25, Contracts 6.20-6.40; Barley No. 3 Range 3.70-3.95, Avg 3.83, Contracts 3.80; Oats No. 2 Range 4.50-4.80, Avg 4.65; Soybeans No 2 Range 13.01-13.51, Avg 13.34, Contracts 12.60-12.88; EarCorn 180. Central PA: Corn No. 2 Range 6-6.95, Avg 6.56; Wheat No. 2 6.09; Barley No. 3 Range 4.25; Oats No. 2 4-5, Avg 4.50; Soybeans No. 2 Range 12.85-13.20, Avg 13; EarCorn Range 195-220, Avg 207.50. South Central PA: Corn No. 2 Range 5.90-6.60, Avg 6.39; Wheat No. 2 Range 6-6.48, Avg 6.24; Barley No. 3 Range 3.90-4.80, Avg 4.10; Oats No. 2 Range 3.25-4.50, Avg 3.93; Soybeans No. 2 Range 12.5513.50, Avg 13.07; EarCorn 180-190, Avg 185. Lehigh Valley Area: Corn No. 2 Range 6.45-6.81, Avg 6.60; Wheat No. 2 Range 6.60-6.76, Avg 6.68; Barley No. 3 3.70; Oats No. 2 Range 4.50; Soybeans No. 2 Range 13.3513.82, Avg 13.52; Gr. Sorghum 5.90. Eastern & Central PA: Corn No. 2 Range 5.90-6.95, Avg 6.50, Month Ago 6.80, Year Ago 8.05; Wheat No. 2 Range 5.80-6.76, Avg 6.34, Month Ago 6.54, Year Ago 7; Barley No. 3 Range 3.70-4.80, Avg 4, Month Ago 5.03, Year Ago 4.69; Oats No. 2 Range 3.255, Avg 4.21, Month Ago 4.31, Year Ago 4.04; Soybeans No. 2 Range 12.55-13.82, Avg 13.19, Month Ago 13.34, Year Ago 13.48; EarCorn Range 180-220; Avg 193, Month Ago 194, Year Ago 202.50. Western PA: Corn No. 2 Range 5.70-6.70, Avg 6.08; Wheat No. 2 Range 5.75; Oats No. 2 3.20-5.35, Avg 4.20; Soybeans No. 2 13.31. *PA DEPT OF AGRICULTURE Weekly Livestock Summary June 15, 2012 Slaughter Steers: Hi Ch & Pr 2-3 120-125.50; Ch 1-3 117120; Sel 1-2 112-116.50; Hols. Hi Ch & Pr 2-3 103.50-108; Ch 2-3 100-105.50; Sel 1-2 89100. Slaughter Hols. Steers: Hi Ch & Pr 2-3 105-109; Ch 2-3 100105.50; Sel 1-2 94-100. Slaughter Heifers: Hi Ch & Pr 2-3 118.50-122.50; Ch 1-3 114-118; Sel 1-2 108-111. Slaughter Cows: Breakers 75-80% lean 79.75-85; Boners 80-85% lean 75-82.50; Lean 85-90% lean 70-76.50. Slaughter Bulls: hi dress 109118; Avg dress 99-106; lo dress 86-94. Feeder Steers: M&L 1 300-
500# 171-194; 500-700# 155167; M&L 2 300-500# 140167; 500-700# 117-133. Feeder Heifers: M&L 1 300500# 151-175; 500-700# 137159; M&L 2 300-500# 137143; 500-700# 120-143. Feeder Bulls: M&L 1 300500# 155-196; 500-700# 150162; M&L 2 300-500# 127140; 500-700# 130-135. Vealers: Util 60-120# 20-85. Farm Calves: No. 1 Hols. bulls 80-120# 180-215; No. 2 80120# 160-200; No. 3 80-120# 100-160; No. 1 Hols. Hfrs. 84105# 180-280; No. 2 80-105# 100-140. Hogs: Barrows & Gilts 49-54% lean 220-270# 65-70; 45-50% lean 220-270# 60-62. Sows: US 1-3 300-500# 4852; 500-700# 49.50-52. Graded Feeder Pigs: US 1-2 30-40# 140-165; 40-50# 90110; 50-60# 95-105; 60-100# 70-90; US 2 15-30# 155-200; 30-40# 120-140; 40-60# 100105. Slaughter Sheep Lambs Ch & Pr 2-3 40-60# 166-180; 60-80# 146-168; 80-110# 138-158; Ch 1-3 40-60# 148-155; 60-80# 135-157; 80-110# 126-142; Ewes Gd 2-3 120-160# 62-81; 160-200# 62-80; Util 1-2 120160# 48-65. Slaughter Goats: Kids Sel 1 20-40# 77-90; 40-60# 100142; 60-80# 140-167; 80-100# 156-190; Sel 2 20-40# 55-71; 40-60# 75-120; 60-80# 120147; Sel 3 20-40# 34-62; 4060# 56-88; 60-80# 85-112; Nannies Sel 1 80-130# 139160; 130-180# 154-169; Sel 2 80-130# 110-130; Sel 3 50-80# 66-88; 80-130# 88-105; Billies Sel 1 100-150# 195-215; 150250# 230-259; Sel 2 100-150# 150-175; 150-250# 180-194 Sel 3 100-150# 115-140; Wethers Sel 1 100-150# 230257; 150-250# 250-272; Sel 2 100-150# 169-184; 150-250# 197-218. PA DEPT OF* AGRICULTURE Hay Market Summary Hay & Straw Market For Eastern PA: All hay prices paid by dealers at the farm and/ton. All hay and straw reported sold/ton. Compared to last week hay sold steady to weak & straw sold mostly 10 lower. Alfalfa 140-325; Mixed Hay 120-325; Timothy 120220; Straw 90-150; Mulch 6570. Summary of Lancaster Co. Hay Auctions: Prices/ton, 81 lds, 16 Straw; Alfalfa 160-255; Mixed Hay 120-465; Timothy 190-280; Grass 155-215; Straw 110-210. Diffenbach Auct, June 11, 28 lds Hay, 3 lds Straw. Alfalfa 145-250; Mixed Hay 155-465; Timothy 190-235; Grass 195215; Straw 110-190. Green Dragon, Ephrata: June 15, 15 lds Hay, 4 Straw. Alfalfa 200-225; Mixed Hay 150-197; Timothy 215-232; Grass Hay 115-215; Straw 132-210. Weaverland Auct, New Holland: June 14, 9 lds Hay, 5 Straw. Alfalfa 200; Mixed Hay 120-320; Straw 145-175. Wolgemuth Auction: Leola,
PA: June 13, 29 lds Hay, 4 Straw. Alfalfa 200-255; Mixed Hay 120-265; Timothy 100280; Grass 165-210; Straw 115-200. Summary of Central PA Hay Auctions: Prices/ton, 51 Loads Hay, 9 Straw. Mixed Hay 95-255; Grass 100-285; Straw 100-195. Belleville Auct, Belleville: May 30, 12 lds Hay, 2 lds Straw. Mixed 122.50-222.50; Straw 110-150. Dewart Auction, Dewart: June 11, 10 lds Hay, 3 Straw. Mixed Hay 110-255; Grass 115; Straw 100-195. Greencastle Livestock: May 28 & 31, 4 lds Hay, 0 Straw. Mixed Hay 50-87.50; Timothy 135. Kutztown Auction, Kutztown: June 16, 14 lds Hay, 5 Straw. Alfalfa 210-245; Mixed Hay 95-220; Timothy 165; Grass Hay 100-285; Straw 115-160. Middleburg Auct, Middleburg: June 12, 16 lds Hay, 0 Straw. Mixed Hay 125-210; Grass 100-140. Leinbach’s Mkt, Shippensburg: June 9 & 12, 11 lds Hay, 1 Straw. Mixed Hay 70-205; Straw 130. New Wilmington Livestock, New Wilmington: June 15, 8 lds Hay, 0 Straw. Alfalfa 210; Timothy 200; Grass 240. *VINTAGE SALES STABLES June 8, 2012 Feeder Steers: M&L 1 few 300-500# 180-195; few 500600# 170-171, Fancy 199; 600-700# 160-177; Fleshy 700-800# 133-140; Feeder Holsteins: L 3 200300# 132-145, Full 120-125; 500-700# 107-122; Feeder Heifers: M&L 1 300400# 152-165; 400-500# 142155; 500-600# 145-162; 600700# 130-140, Fleshy 125126; 700-825# 125-135; M&L 2 600-700# 112-120; Feeder Bulls: M&L 1 500600# 170-185; 700-850# 125135; *WEAVERLAND AUCTION New Holland, PA June 14, 2012 Alfalfa: 1 ld, 200 Mixed Hay: 8 lds, 120-320 Straw: 5 lds, 145-175 *WOLGEMUTH AUCTION Alfalfa: 1ld 7.05# 200; 2lds 2.68# 205; 3lds 3.22# 160; 4lds 2062# 160 Mixed: 1ld 5.08# 250; 2lds 1.9# 235; 3lds 2# 220; 4lds 4.7# 205; 5lds 4.6# 200; 6lds 4.35# 200; 7lds 1.18# 195; 8lds 3.81# 190; 9lds 8.49# 175; 10lds 8.65# 155; 11lds 4.91# 145; Timothy: 1ld 1.53# 220; Grass: 1ld 1.985# 245; 2lds 2# 230; 3lds 3.22# 200; 4lds 1.695# 180; 5lds 4.68# 165; 6lds 7.82# 155; 7lds 7.47# 155; 8lds 6.06# 140; Straw: 1ld 1.165# 230; 2lds 4.22# 190; 3lds 3.95# 155;
Page 9 - Section B • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 25, 2012
WEEKLY MARKET REPORT
Section B - Page 10 June 25, 2012 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
First time job training for youth offered at the Rural Heritage Festival & Youth Fair by Amy Sabattis, Public Relations Coordinator, Cornell Cooperative Extension of Warren County The Warren County Historical Society and Cornell Cooperative Extension of Warren County will be hosting the Rural Heritage Festival & Youth Fair on Aug. 11, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Warren County Fairgrounds
on Schroon River Road in Warrensburg, NY. The youth component of the Rural Heritage Festival has formally been run as the Warren County Youth Fair for over 42 years. An important educational component at the Warren County Fair has been the Fair Superintendent Program for youth 11
years of age and not older than 18. The major objectives of this unique program is to provide a meaningful job experience for youth which legitimately meets the “prior job experience” required by many employers, and to develop in youth attributes which are important to employers and to the
success of the employee on the job. Specific attributes addressed include: positive attitudes in the areas of initiative and responsibility, public speaking/communication, and knowledge of work place ethics. The Fair Superintendent Program is sponsored by the Cornell Cooperative Extension 4-H
Calling all KIDS! Here is an opportunity for you to have some fun learning about Green Living. A Green Living Science Fair will be held at the Altamont Fair Grounds during Fair week at the Ag and Science Building, Aug. 14 through Aug. 19. There will be prizes awarded to the top four projects in each age range (K-5, 6-8 and 912th grade). $100 will be awarded to each first prize, $75 for second prize, $50 for third prize and $25 for fourth prize.
Our Green Living Science Fair is sponsored by County Waste.Please check our website at www.altamontfair.com for more information and the application. The Altamont Fair is a three county fair representing Albany, Schenectady and Greene Counties. It is a nonprofit, public educational and historical society supported entirely by ad-
missions, rentals, contributions and the assistance of hundreds of vol-
Youth Development Program. Fair Superintendents help set-up, operate and take down the Rural Heritage Festival & Youth Fair over a period of four days (Aug. 8-11). An interview is conducted with each youth (Tuesday, July 24 — by appointment starting at 6 p.m.) and training/orientation of duties and the site occur on Thurs-
PROVEN N SUPERIOR! S.C.C. UDDER CREAM Test It For Yourself!
unteers. Visit www.altamontfair.com.
Full Line of Agricultural Spray Materials Corn, Alfalfa & Grass Seeds Feed, Hay & Straw
T&P SALES and SERVICE & Richardson Farms Buddy Richardson • (315) 829-8000
day, July 26. The youth are given written evaluations and recognized for their services through the fair’s ribbons & premium process. Parents and youth interested in this opportunity can contact Cornell Cooperative Extension Education Center of Warren County (518623-3291 or 518-6684881).
500 ml. • $15.00 12 Jars = Free Shipment Ingredients: Peppermint Oil, Tea Tree Oil, Oregano Oil, Menthol, Herbs • ORGANIC SAFE
FREE Sample Excell 7000 The Alternative For Today
SYNERGY ANIMAL PRODUCTS 1681 Schubert Rd. • Bethel, PA 19507
We will sell the following located at 7 Bixby Lane, Warren, NH 03279. Turn off RT 25, opposite the Warren Village Market onto Bixby Lane
SATURDAY - JUNE 30TH, 2012 • STARTING @ 9:00 AM SELLING FURNITURE, SHOP TOOLS, TRACTORS, MILL EQUIPMENT & REAL ESTATE THE SELLING ORDER WILL BE THE WAY OF THIS LISTING! FURNITURE Small roll top desk, Round table w/4 chairs, hutch w/glass doors, 4 drawer maple dresser, Cherry full size bed, dresser w/mirror, 5x6 drawer bureaus, Maple coffee table, couch, recliner, 2 twin beds, 48" Samsung TV, Yamaha elec. organ, desk & chair, round table, wood file, small tables, Maytag clothes dryer, microwave, baskets, cooking dishes, glassware, exercise bike, maple bed, old clock, Kitchen aid mixer, Frigidaire freezer and much more. SMALL TOOLS JD lawn sweeper, Craftsman 20 hp tractor w/mower, lawn carts, Toro lawn mower, garden trailer, hand tools, wheel barrow, 2 Husqvarna chainsaws, Craftsman elec miter saw, milk cans, elec motors, 2 JD space heaters, radial arm saw, table saw, air compressor on wheels, quantity of grade stakes, quantity of 3 & 4 iron wheel carts, banding machine, saws all, 2 miter saws, trimmers, bench grinders and more. REAL ESTATE APPROX. NOON We will sell this house and 12.5 acres of land with a modest reserve. The house is 2 stories: Downstairs has an eat in kitchen, living room, den w/wood stove (Lopi), full bath, and sun porch on front of house and will come with stove, dishwasher and refrigerator. Upstairs: 3 bedrooms and 1/2 baths. This house has an artesian well, in ground septic, large cellar w/wood & oil combination stove. The land has a 10 acre nice flat field and also borders some of the Baker River. This real estate would make a very nice horse farm, campground, vegetable farm; barn could be used for many different things. Termss forr thee reall estate: 10% deposit day of sale and balance due when deed is passed. PREVIEW W OFF REALL ESTATE: Wed-June 27 & Fri-June-29 from 10-3 TRACTORS & EQUIPMENT 2003 Kubota L5030 HST 4WD tractor w/LA853 loader w/quick attach bucket, quick attach set of forks, quick attach hyd snowplow, JD 40 tractor, 3pth PTO saw rig. MILL EQUIPMENT RICHARD WRIGHT MADE GRADE STAKES FOR THE STATE OF NH AND MANY OTHERS! Lane elec feed chain 13' w/4' ext; Bolter saw w/36" saw, 2 Cornell elec sawdust blowers, JD 4 cyl power plant, Delta portable sawdust blower, Sutton gang pip saw, 2 pointers (1" and 2"), 2 elec cut off saws, 2 Morgan band saw w/1 Honda 24 hp & 1 Koehler, Fire wood saw w/gas engine, 3 fuel tanks w/pumps & fuel, Lane sawmill w/2-48" blades (built in Montpelier, VT) w/2 sawdust blowers w/21' log feeder, JD 6 cyl power plant, 3 large piles of ash logs, quantity of kindling wood in bags, plus a lot of dry hardwood, 2 gas wood splitters, 1 elec wood splitter, 10x45 mobile home w/porch to be moved.
TERMS:: CASH H OR R GOOD D CHECKK H BYY WRIGHT'S S CATERING LUNCH Owner:: Noraa Wrightt w Slayton POA:: Mow AUCTIONEERS: C W GRAY & SON'S, INC. EAST THETFORD, VT VT LIC #128 • NH LIC #2890 802-785-2161 • Field 802-333-4014 Email address: email@example.com • Web address: www.cwgray.com Try: www.auctionzip.com
BROOKFIELD, NY — What’s your talent? Madison County Fair wants to showcase the amazing skills, creativity and imagination of the local community. (Entries are also open to all of our good neighboring counties… join in the fun.) Madison County Fair is offering you the chance to win prizes and recognition for your outstanding talent. The Madison County Fair 2012 Premium Booklet is now available online at www.madisoncountyfairny.com click on 2012 Premium Booklet in the left column. Visit our online Premium Booklet to see what items you can exhibit or contest you would like to enter, the possibilities are endless. • Baking, Gardening, Collecting, Drawing, Painting, Photography, Sewing, and Knitting • Ms Madison County Pageant • Talent Competition
• Livestock Classes: Horses, Cattle, Poultry, Goats, Lambs, Rabbits • Truck Pull, Tractor Pull, Demolition Derby and Rollover Contest The departments, classes, and entry form are listed in pdf files that can be downloaded and printed. Entry forms should be submitted by July 5 (mail to: Entry Clerk, Madison County Fair, P.O. Box 114, Brookfield, NY 13314). If you are unable to access the internet listings you may leave a message at 315-899-5867, forms will be sent to you via U.S. Mail. Please specify which departments you are interested in along with your mailing address. Exhibitor tickets will be available FREE to all exhibitors entering three or more exhibits which remain on the grounds for the duration of the Fair or who show livestock. Visit us online at www.madisoncountyfairny.com.
HUGE ABSOLUTE MACHINERY SALE BLANCHARD FARMS
SMYRNA, NEW YORK 13464
SATURDAY, JUNE 30, 2012 • 10:30 A.M. Directions:: From Route 12 in Sherburne, Take Route 80 West 3 mi., next to Stowaway Storage, 2325 NYS Hwy. 80, Smyrna, NY. Watch for auction arrows. Tractors: JD 7730 MFWD, full cab, 775 hrs. JD 7730 MFWD, full cab, 838 hrs. JD 7810 MFWD, full cab, w/JD741 loader, bale hugger, 2463 hrs. JD 7410, 2 wheel, 2870 hrs. JD 6420, MFWD, full cab, 2953 hrs. CIH 7710, MFWD, full cab. JD 675 B Skid loader. JD 450 G Dozer, 6 way blade, 2187 hrs. Sets of double ring chains. Harvesting: JD 5730 Forage Harvester, w/ 3 row corn head. JD 9400 Combine, 4WD, 2500 engine hrs. 1777 separator hrs. JD 444 corn head, & JD 915 Flex head. NI 324 2 row picker/husker. JD 216 2 beater forage wagon. (7) JD 716A Forage wagons, (5) w/tandem running gears. CIH 600 Blower. H&S 860 Blower. NH 30 Blower. Gilmore Tatge 370 Batch Dryer. NY-D 40 ft. 8" Transport Auger-PTO. Little Giant 50 ft. 8" Transport Auger-PTO. Miller Pro 305 52 ft. Grain/Hay Elevator w/motor. Hay/grain 36 ft. elevator w/elec. motor. Gehl 170 Grinder/Mixer. Hayingg Equipment: (2) NH 575 balers, (LIKE NEW)! NH 1431 Discbine. NH 1411 Discbine. (3) NH 258 rake's on dolly wheels. NH 252 Double rake hitch. Kuhn GF8501T 8 star tedder. (6) Steel Hay wagons, some w/tandem axle running gears. (5) Wooden hay wagons. JD 1418 Rotary mower. (2) JD Belly mount side mowers. Tillage:: Kverneland 115-9 HD 6 btm. plows. (Like New!). JD 2810 6 bttm plows w/leveler. White 435 10 ft. White 273 Disc Harrow. JD 980 20 ft. C-Shank field Cultivator. Haybuster 3106 Rock Picker. (ex. cond.). (2) NI 2 row Rock Pickers. JD 452 Grain Drill, 13 ft., double disc. JD 7200 6 row Corn Planter, fert. auger, w/201 transport trailer. Killbros Fert. Box w/Auger. (5) Gravity Boxes w/running gears. Sellingg forr neighbor: Gehl 1075 Chopper, hay & grass head, processor & elec.Controls. Barnn Equipment: Pequea 520 Feeder Wagon. Meyers 20 ft. Feeder Wagon. SI 20 ft. Feeder Wagon. NI 3739 Box Spreader. (2) Uebler 810 feed carts. (3) Bedding Choppers. Pincor generator on wheels. Portable milk pump. Produce: (4) Corn Cribs, full, with corn on the cob. (Selling at 12:00.). Trucks: 1978 GMC 6500 V-8. 1971 GMC 6500, both w/wooden dump boxes. 1985 GMC 3500 Cattle Truck, wooden rack. Tools: Mig welder, welders, Elec. Hacksaw, American 3 pt. hitch Wood splitter. Hyd. cylinders. Impacts, skilsaws, chain saws, elec. motors, drill press, bits, hyd. press, hyd. jacks, handy man jacks, elec. grease guns, wheel barrells, hand sigh's, battery charger, power saws, pipe clamps, water tanks, torch set w/dolly, cement mixer, tire changer, 30T press, heavy duty industrial hoist, log chains, and many more items! Saw w Mill:: Ireland Saw Mill, PTO. (Could be converted). Extra saw blades. (Not at sale site, by appointment). Tompkins 4 sided Planer, belt driven. Tower 32" Edger, belt driven, extra belts. 12" planer. Selling sawmill at 12:00. Manager'ss Note: A TOP line of machinery. Well maintained, regular maintenance, greased daily, oil changes, always cleaned, washed, and kept under cover. All machinery owned by one owner: Blanchard Farms was established in 1932.
Salee Managedd by:
Mr. David Unger &
Gene Wood’s Auction Service, Inc. Cincinnatus, NY 13040
Tel: (607) 863-3821
Visit us on the Web @ genewoodsauctionserviceinc.com
Page 11 - Section B • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 25, 2012
Got talent? — Madison County Fair
Section B - Page 12 June 25, 2012 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
2012 New York Fairs By Date Date: Location, What’s the event TBA: New York City, NYC Science and Engineering Fair June 29-July 2: Goshen, Goshen Historic Track June 30-July 4: Sandy Creek, Oswego County Fair July 6-10: Cortland, Cortland County Youth Fair July 12-15: Brookfield, Madison County Fair July 6-8: Weedsport, Cayuga County Fair July 10-14: Penn Yan, Yates County Fair July 10-15: Watertown, Jefferson County Fair July 11-15: Henrietta, Monroe County Fair July 16-21: Angelica, Allegany County Fair July 16-21: Waterloo, Seneca County Fair July 17-21: Batavia , Genesee County Fair July 17-21: Hemlock, Hemlock Fair July 17-21: Lowville, Lewis County Fair July 17-22: Morrisonville, Clinton County Fair July 17-22: Ballston Spa, Saratoga County Fair July 21-24: Cairo, Greene County Youth Fair July 10-14: Owego, Tioga County Fair July 18-21: Afton, Afton Fair July 13-29: Middletown, Orange County Fair
July 23-29: Dunkirk, Chautauqua County Fair July 23-29: Boonville, Boonville Fair (Oneida Co.) July 24-28: Canandaigua, Ontario County Fair July 30-Aug. 4: Caledonia, Livingston County Fair July 24-29: Whitney Point, Broome County Fair July 27-Aug. 4: Cobleskill, Cobleskill “Sunshine” Fair July 30-Aug. 5: Little Valley, Cattaraugus County Fair July 31-Aug 5: Gouverneur, St. Lawrence County Fair July 31-Aug. 5: Horseheads, Chemung County Fair July 31-Aug. 5: New Paltz, Ulster County Fair July 31-Aug. 5: Morris, Otsego County Fair Aug 4-12: Malone, Franklin County Fair Aug 13-18: Palmyra, Wayne County Fair Aug 7-12: Norwich, Chenango County (Norwich) Fair Aug 8-12: Westport, Essex County Fair Aug 8-19: Hamburg, Erie County Fair Aug 11-18: Pike, Wyoming County Fair Aug 15-20: Walton, Delaware County Fair Aug 14-19: Altamont, Altamont Fair (Albany/Schenectady/Greene) Aug 14-19: Frankfort, Herkimer
LARGE PUBLIC AUCTION FRI., JUNE 29TH @ 9:30 AM To be held in our yard at the corner of RT 38 & 38B in Newark Valley, NY. (19 miles west of Binghamton, 8 miles north of Owego exit 64 off I-86) Nice farm line from Tokos Farm in Binghamton NY: Ford 600 tractor 2950 hrs, Land Pride 6' Finish mower, 6' Rotary mower, Dearborn 2x plow, 5' stone rake, set of drag harrows, small cement mixer. TRACTORS: '08 JD 3320 CAH, Ehydro, mower & snow blower Nice!; JD 3005 4wd w/ ldr 75 hours like new!; JD 4430 Cab ps, 2840 w/ canopy nice!; White 2180 MFWD, 2-85 w/ cab: IH 886; MF 2805 w/ duals 3700 hrs; Case 870 Black demo, 830 nfe; Deutz D6006 4wd w/ Leon ldr; Ford 8700, 5600 w/ldr, 4610SU, 841, (2) 8n, 2n; AC 615 w/ ldr, JD 2840, 3020; Case 730 w/ ldr; Oliver 770 Gas, IH 1256; Farmall '53 Super M, Super C, Cub w/ blade; Long 1100; Lawn & Garden: Cub Cadet 3184, 1529, 1515, White LT15, GT2550, Club car golf cart, JD 4x2 Gator & more! FARM MACHINERY: Discbines: NH 1410 Like New! & (2) NI 5209 (Red); Haybines: NH 492, 489; Balers: NH 570 w/ kicker, (2) 315 w/ kickers, 269 w/ kicker, JD 336 w/ kicker, JD 430, NH 849 & 847; Rakes: NH 258, 56, 55, IH 97 w/ dolly wheel, NI; Deutz Fahr KH500 4 star tedder; NH 1038 Bale Wagon; Mowers: Rhino batwing flail, Woods 15' batwing, Woods BB840P, NH 451 sickle bar nice!, NH 36, Ford & Gehl flail choppers; 6' KK pull, many others!; Tillage & planting: IH 9x onland plow, several 1x- 5x plows, Glencoe & IHC 6000 9 shank disc chisels, IHC 15' & JD 8' Cultimulchers, 5'-10' 3pt discs, JD pto potato digger. JD 7200 4R, 7000 4R & 6R, JD 6R small seed, Ford 309 & JD 2R; Other: H&S 260 Spreader Nice!, Gehl 860 chopper w/ 2R & hay heads, Kidd 800 & Kidd 3pt Bale Choppers, New 4', 5', 6' Rotary mowers. (2) Ezee flow lime spreaders. Lamco forage wagon; steel hay wagon; Leinbach 6'disc, 500 spin spreader, (4') mowers, 2x plow, 4' tiller; NH 308 spreader; INDUSTRIAL: Cat D4H Dozer EROPS excellent!, D3B, Case 550G 6 way dozer; Case 1845C, 1845 special, 40XT, Bobcat 863, Komatsu SK815 Skid Steers; JD 410E, Case 580C & 580B 2wd Backhoes; Komatsu PC30MRX Excavator, Kubota RTV 900 w/ cab & blade; New Pressure washers & attachments; Shop air comp. AS-IS Row: MF 2745, JD 4630, IH 350D, White 4-150, Kubota L345, NH L555, NH 849 /JD 430 balers, NH 1010 bale wagon, Bobcat 843 & many more! Terms: Cash or good check day of sale, nothing removed until paid in full. All items sold as-is, where is, and subject to change due to daily business. Call for a particular item. This is a very early listing made weeks in advance, website updated daily w/pics!! No Buyer's Premium! - Loading dock & loaders available - Lunch onsite
Goodrich Auction Service, Inc.
Newark Valley, NY • 607-642-3293 Ed & Evan Goodrich Auctioneers • www.Goodrichauctionservice.com
County Fair Aug 14-19: Bath, Steuben County Fair Aug 20-26: Greenwich, Washington County Fair Aug 21-Sept. 6: Trumansburg, Trumansburg Fair (Tompkins Co.) Aug 21-26: Rhinebeck, Dutchess County Fair Aug 23-Sep 3: Syracuse, New York
State Fair Aug 28-Sept 3: Fonda, Fonda Fair (Montgomery Co) Aug 29-Sept 3: Chatham, Columbia County Fair Aug 29-Sept 3: Schaghticoke, Schaghticoke Fair (Rensselaer Co.) Sept 27-30: Old Bethpage, Long Island Fair
New York B13
Monday June 25th @ 11am HELD AT C.V.L.M THE SALE SO FAR CONSISTS OF 85 COWS TOTAL FROM ONE FARM. 60 HOLSTEINS & 25 HOL/JERSEY X. 25 ARE FRESH COWS IN THE LAST 5 WEEKS. 15 COWS DUE IN JUNE & JULY. 15 SPRINGING HEIFERS DUE IN AUGUST & SEPTEMBER. ALL ANIMALS WILL BE PREG CHECKED AND VACCINATED BEFORE HAND. CHARTING IS AVAILABLE FOR ALL OUT OF STATE BUYERS. TRUCKING WILL BE AVAILABLE AS WELL. CONSIGNMENTS ACCEPTED.
CAMBRIDGE VALLEY LIVESTOCK MARKET INC. P.O. BOX 146 2147 STATE RTE. 22, CAMBRIDGE, NY 12816 PHONE: 518-677-8576 OR 3895 FAX 518-665-8069
KEN HOOVER PAVING CONTRACTOR AUCTION
644 Enfield Falls Road (NYS Rte. 327) Ithaca, NY 14850
SATURDAY, JUNE 30TH @ 10:00 AM 644 Enfield Falls Rd. (Rte. 327) Ithaca, NY - from Route 13, just southwest of Ithaca, Tompkins County, NY take St. Rt. 327, 3 miles to the sale site. EQUIPMENT: Case 450B Dozer 6 way blade, winch, 3800 hrs, excellent btm; JCB 1400B loader backhoe 4x4 extenda hoe 3917 hrs.; Bobcat 863 Turbo skid steer; LeeBoy 8500 Elite paver on tracks, 381 hrs., 4 cyl diesel; LeeBoy 700B paver on rubber, Hatz diesel powered; Bitelli DTV 315 Peperine Vibratory double drum roller, Hatz diesel; attachments for skid steer; Bobcat 24" fast cut milling unit; Bobcat Broom; pallet forks; grapple forks; grapple tines fork; car hauling trailer; Chip spreading box for truck; TRUCKS: 1997 Freightliner tandem w/lift axle, dump, 20 ft aluminum box, 525 Cummins engine, has divisible load overweight permit; 1988 Ford L9000 dump w/16" steel box, 610 Cummins has overweight permit; 1999 Freightliner FL60 Cummins diesel 10ft steel dump box; 1995 international 4900 rollback w/26ft w/wheel wells - DT466 motor; 2000 Ford F350 V-10 crew cab w/Rugby contractors dump 68,250 miles MISC & SHOP: Emglo air compressor w/11 hp Honda; 3 plate tamps; Fox SFP 4000, Dynapac, etc; Makita chop saw w/motor for cutting black top; Giant Blower; 250 gallon fuel tank w/12V electric pimp; tar tank; transit; Laser transit Spectra w/tripod; Power Hoist; Solar 2175 wire feed welder; oxy acet torch set; battery chargers; jack stands; pair Good Year G286 tires 425/65Rx22.5; plus other tires; 5th wheel hitch; large Master heater; Gates hydraulic hose fitting machine; road barricades; safety cones; 3/4" socket set; hydraulic jacks; tool boxes Snap On and Contents; new Honda engine; rakes; lutes; etc. for blacktop business; plus more as we prepare for auction. www.visscherauctions.com for pictures AUCTIONEER NOTE: Due to health reason Ken is discontinuing the paving business and thus prompts auction of all his equipment.
TERMS: CASH OR GOOD CHECK LUNCH AVAILABLE MR. KEN HOOVER: OWNER 607-272-9110
HOWARD W. VISSCHER AND SON SALES MANAGER AND AUCTIONEER NICHOLS, NY
Atlantic County 4-H Fair: Aug. 9-10-11 at 3210 Route 50, between Mays Landing and Egg Harbor City, one mile south of Egg Harbor City. 4-H Office Phone: 609-625-0056. Bergen County 4-H and Master Gardner Fair: Aug. 4, at Van Saun County Park, Paramus, NJ, 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Call 201-336-6785 for more information Burlington County Farm Fair: July 18-21 at the Intersection Jacksonville-Jobstown Road & Route 206, Springfield Township, NJ. Fair Manager: Rosemary Kay 609784-8369. Fax: 609784-8371. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org _Website
Camden County 4-H Fair: Aug. 3-4-5. Location: TBA. 5-10 p.m. Friday. 9 a.m. 10 p.m. Saturday. 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Sunday. Phone: 856-2167130 FAX: 856-2167156. E-mail: email@example.com. Cape May County 4-H Fair: July 19-21 at Cape May County 4-H Fairgrounds, 355 Court House, South Dennis Rd. (Rt 657). For Information call 609-4655115 x 656 Cumberland County Cooperative Fair: July 2-7: at Cumberland County Fairgrounds, Carmel Rd, Millville. Phone: 856-825-3820. Freedom Fest State Fair: July 10- 15. Location: TBA. Phone: 609-
610-0910. E-mail: NDeMauro@freedomfeststatefair.com. Gloucester County 4H Fair / N. J. Peach Festival: July 26-29 at 275 Bridgeton Pike (Rt 77), one mile south of Mullica Hill. Phone 856307-6450 ext. 3. Hunterdon County 4H and Agricultural Fair: Aug. 22-26 at Hunterdon County 4-H & Agricultural Fairgrounds, 1207 Rt 179, Ringoes (one mile south of Ringoes, NJ). For information call 908-782-6809. Mercer County 4-H Fair (93rd Annual) July 28-29. For information contact: Altaira Bejgrowicz at the Mercer County 4-H Office at 609-989-6833. Middlesex County
VINTAGE CAR - TRUCK & PARTS AUCTION SATURDAY, JUNE 30 • 9:30 AM 35 LATHROPE RD. - LOWMAN, NY
DIRECTIONS: From I-86, take Elmira Exit 56 to Jerusalem Hill Rd. - go approx. 6 miles - turn Right on Hogback Rd. - go approx 2 1/2 miles - turn left on Lathrope Rd. From the South, take I-81 or Rt. 15 North to I-86. From the North, take Rt. 13 or I-86 - head toward Elmira. Watch for Auction Signs. This is a nearly 50 year collection of cars, trucks, parts, literature for most makes U.S. and foreign from the 50's to the 80's. This auction will have over 20 '55, '56 & '57 Chevy Cars. Several 50's, 60's & early 70's Chevy Trucks incl.: '52 2 Ton Dump, '54 6500, '55 1 Ton Dump, '57 2 Ton Dump, '66 3/4 Ton 4WD w/Hydraulic Snowplow, '62 GMC 1 Ton ex-Fire Department Hydraulic Ladder Truck, '72 Chevy Short Wheel Base 1/2 Ton Pick-Up. Several other Vehicles incl.: Vegas, Monzas, '62 - '64 Novas, AMC Eagles, '64 Triumph Sports Convertible, '66 Chevy Bus with a Big Block - used for 30 years by the owner. Vehicles range from complete and running to just bodies over 70 Vehicles will be auctioned. Parts include thousands of Taillights, Windshields, Exhaust Pipes, Grilles, Fenders, Doors, Bumpers, Hoods, Chrome, Stainless Trim Seats - bucket & bench, Jacks, Hubcaps, Old License Plates, Radios, Wheels, Tires, 4WD Lockout Hubs, N.O.S., Filters, Gaskets, Hoses & other N.O.S. Items. Also Record Players, Albums & 45's from the 50's, 60's & 70's. Chevy Engines of nearly every displacement as well as others incl.: AMC, Ford, Willys, GMC & Buick. Many boxes of Literature dating back to the 40's - Tools & Shop Equipment - Also 4 Wheelers - Mini Bikes - Snowmobiles - Lawn & Garden Items and more. AUCTIONEER'S NOTE: This is a once in a lifetime auction. Winning bidders of vehicles can strip what they want & leave the rest. You will have as much time as needed to remove your purchases if you make arrangements with the seller. There will be hoists & lifts available on site for loading heavy items. Bring a friend, as there will be 2 Auctioneers selling at the same time. This is a partial listing - there will be many surprises. Please plan to spend a full day with us. PREVIEW: Thursday & Friday 9 am til 5 pm. SNACK BAR TERMS: Cash or Approved Check Only. There will be a 10% Buyer's Premium.
OWNER: RUSSELL PURVIS (607) 732-2157 OR (607) 425-3129 AUCTIONEERS: ROBERT & DONNIE INGHAM • BOB (607) 857-7114 OR DONNIE (607) 426-5188 Visit our website: www.DonnieInghamAuctions.com
AUCTION A UCTION
APPLE COUNTRY ALPACAS
SATURDAY, JUNE 30TH, 2012 ~ 10:30 AM 7396 Bear Swamp Rd. Williamson, NY
Fair Aug. 6-12 at 655 Cranbury Rd., Rt. 535, East Brunswick. Phone 732- 257-8858 or 732416-1929. Monmouth County Fair: July 25-29, at East Freehold Park & Show Grounds, Kozloski Rd., Freehold Township. Call 732-842-4000 ext.4312. E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org. Morris County 4-H Fair July 19-22, Chubb Park, Route 24, Chester. Phone: 973- 285-8300 EXT. 3, E-mail: email@example.com. New Jersey State Fair, Sussex County Farm & Horse Show, Aug. 3-12, at 37 Plains Road (Off Route 206). Phone 973- 948-5500 Fax: 973-948-0147. E-
2012 Youth Fairs July 10-14: Homer, Cortland County Junior Fair July 23-28: Albion, Orleans County 4-H Fair July 27-29: Carmel, Putnam County 4-H July 19-23: Cairo Town Park, Greene County Youth Fair TBA: Albion, Orleans County 4-H Fair TBA: Syracuse, Onondaga County Youth Fair Aug 1-5: Lockport, Niagara County Youth Fair Aug 11: Warrensburg, Warren County Youth
Dairy Cow & Heifer Sale
Cows - Heifers - Bulls
Jamess C.. Hoytt - Auctioneer
County Youth Fair Source: www.nyfairs.org
Wed., July 27TH • 10:30 AM
Terms: Cash Or Good Check DAYY OFF SALE. No goods removed until settled for. MC,Visa, Discover cards accepted. 10% BP, Lunch available. For early inspection please call 315-589-6911. Inspection 8 AM Auction day.
Fair Aug 17-19: Grahamsville, Sullivan
LLAND SALES STABLES, IN W HO E N Located 12 Miles East of Lancaster, PA Just Off Rt. 23, New Holland C.
Featuring Complete Dispersal for Sam Lapp, Horseshoe Rd., Lanc. 50 Cows & 7 Bred heifers Sell Due July & August Herd AI Sired & AI Bred for 27 years RHA over 20,000 BF 4% Avging 75 lbs. in Tank SCC only 130,000
Alton,, NY Y
South/West of Somerville in Bridgewater Township. Phone: 908-526-6644. Website: www.4HisTops.org Warren County Farmers’ Fair: July 28-Aug. 4 (75th Anniversary). Olde Time Agricultural fun for the whole family located three miles north of Phillipsburg on Co. Rt 519. For more information on fair events, tickets, contact: WC Farmers’ Fair, 165 Co. Rt 519 So., Belvidere NJ 07823. Call 908- 859-6563. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org. For vendor information, contact Mary Beth at 9084 5 9 - 4 3 6 0 _ We b s i t e : www.warrencountyfarmersfair.org. Source: www.njagfairs.com
New York from B12
Partial List: We will sell approx. 27 alpacas many with registered papers. Several colors such as silver, black, brown, burgundy, dark fawn, light fawn white, bay black, medium fawn, black & brown blend, light & dark fawn blend. Approx. 22 females, 5 males. Call our auction office at 315-483-1900 or the farm owners at 315-589-6911. A great group of alpacas - well taken care of! Supplies & Smalls: Shears, like new w/extra blades, oil, spray, cases, etc., Blue tube corral panels, troughs, 3’ long hangers, feed dishes, 20 gal. water tubs, alpaca blend from round house mills, large platform alpaca scales (digital), Infrared ceiling mounted heaters (for new borns), kerosene model RMC-95C2 heater, halters, Skelton hay elevator, roving bags 1-3 lbs., prime fiber bags 2-4 lbs., seconds fiber bags 1-3 lbs., batting bags 2-3 lbs., yarn, large skeins, forks, misc items
Villagee Auction n Companyy
Mail: email@example.com. Ocean County Fair: July 10-15 at Robert J. Miller Airport, Rt. 530, Berkeley Twp. Phone 732914-9466. Fax 732-9140591. E-mail: ocfair@ usa.com. Website: www. oceancountyfair.com. Salem County Fair: Aug. 7-10 at Salem County Fairgrounds, Route 40, Woodstown. Phone: 856-769-3494. Fair Phone: 856-7690414. Secretary’s Email: firstname.lastname@example.org. President: Alexis Coleman, Phone: 856358-2213. Somerset County 4-H Fair: Aug. 8-10 at the Fairgrounds at North Branch Park, Milltown Rd., Bridgewater, between Routes 202 & 22,
All Consignments Welcome Thank You
SALE MANAGED BY: New Holland Sales Stables, Inc. David Kolb 61-L
717-354-4341 (Barn) 717-355-0706 (FAX)
Reminder: Special Heifer Sale Wed. July 11th
MONDAY, JULY 2, 2012 1 PM
AT HOSKING SALES - NEW BERLIN, NY ROB-MICH HOLSTEINS REGISTERED & GRADE HERD DISPERSAL.
40 Head (20 Registered) 36 cows, 4 bred heifers. Cows are in all stages of lactation with a few exceptionally fancy young cows here!! Watch for these two maternal sisters: Toyful is a Super uddered Talent already scored VG she sells fresh in April. JJ is her 2yr. old Sept. Storm sister every bit as fancy & sells due in Sept. to Seeker-Red. Super is another Talent that is a sure bet to score VG she sells with her just fresh Mac 2yr. Dtr. Special VG 87 R&W due sale day to Sept. Storm. Other job interests prompts this extremely short notice sale, seize the opportunity to buy outstanding cows while your neighbors are making hay!! SALE WILL BE HELD AT OUR FACILITY DURING OUR REGULAR MONDAY SALE - HOSKING SALES 6096 STATE HIGHWAY 8, NEW BERLIN, NY. 30 miles south of Utica, 6 miles north of New Berlin, NY. Dairy will start at 1:00PM, quality consignments welcomed. Owners: ROB-MICH HOLSTEINS Bob & Michele Franklin & Family Newport, NY 13416 315-845-8009
Hosking Sales Tom & Brenda Hosking 6096 State Highway 8 New Berlin, NY 13411 607-699-3637 or 607-972-1770 or 1771
Page 13 - Section B • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 25, 2012
New Jersey 2012 Ag Fairs
Section B - Page 14 June 25, 2012 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
The Altamont Fair, Altamont, NY The Altamont Fair is back for its 119th year from Aug. 14 to 19. Back by popular demand, all events, rides, Circus Hollywood and parking are included in the one price admission of either $15 at the gate or only $14 when purchased in advance online. Circus Hollywood sponsored by National Grid brings big top circus entertainment to fans of the fair several times a day. With seven acts in all, fair-goers will be entertained by Friesian Horses, clowns, motorcycles in the big globe and high wire acts, all under the Big Top. Visitors are also encouraged to take advantage of Reithoffer Shows, the largest traveling midway in the world, providing rides for “kids” of all ages, like the famous “Stinger.” We are excited to announce that The Altamont Fair is “going green” this year to help promote and encourage sustainable living. County Waste is sponsoring competitions of kid’s exhibits illustrating green living to educate kids about the importance of an eco-friendly lifestyle. Reduce, Reuse and Recycle is the theme and the best ideas will take home the prizes. Find entry and prize information at www.altamontfair.com. Schenectady Children’s Museum and the Pine Bush Preserve are working on exhibits and interactive activities to also encourage living a greener lifestyle. Plans are in the works to bring and support local farmers to the fair every day in The Fair Farmers
Market to offer their fresh produce and baked goods for fair goers to enjoy onsite or take home. Check out all the agricultural exhibits and competitions. You can find fun demonstrations in the Ag Demonstration Tent or visit all the livestock and horse barns to find your favorites! There are multiple competitions every day including: poultry, horse, draft horses, horse and oxen pulling, pony, rabbits, sheep, cows and goats! The fair will be chock full of contests this year. The Blue Ribbon Cooking Center is offering a variety of contests, including the Sugar Girls Sweets Cupcake Challenge, and the Ugliest Cake contest, sponsored by Fluffalicious Bake Shoppe. Visitors can also enter the Home Front/Fr. Larche’s egg flipping competition to win free breakfast at the Home Front. With other baking, canning and cooking challenges to choose from, there is something for everyone to enter. If cooking is not your thing, then how about building a scarecrow? Use your artistic skills to create a new character with an interesting story to tell — the winners will take home cash prizes! Every year, Miss Altamont Fair is crowned as part of The Miss Altamont Fair pageant. Judged on poise and public speaking, the contest is open to girls of all ages, who are judged against others in their age groups. In addition to receiving a crown, the winners are responsible for positively representing
Summer Fairs the fair all year long. There will also be special days designated for seniors and military fair goers. On Wednesday, seniors over 65 receive free admission until 4 p.m., while active and retired military are admitted free until 4 p.m. on Thursday. Free admission does not include rides. Chauffeured golf carts will be made available to seniors and veterans to assist with transportation around the fair grounds. Senior Day is sponsored by St. Peter’s Health Care Services. If you are interested in music, the Altamont Fair is hosting performances in the Reid Northup Memorial Stage every day. The Battle of the Teen Bands kicks off the week followed by performances from other musical guests including Bobby Stillwell, Colleen Pratt and Friends, Nick Colucci, Pro Tones/Tribute to Everly Bros., Grand Central Station, the Brat Pack, Fulton Chain Gang, High Definition, Hair of the Dog, Rathkeltair, Renee Lussier and Skeeter Creek, and Jonny Hirsh Band. For the museum enthusiast, all the museums will be open including the Antique Farm Machinery, Farm House, Carriage, School House, 1890’s Village, Circus and Auto — Past and
Present. Be sure and visit and enjoy the collection of items to illustrate how Americans used to live many years ago. Visit the Blacksmith or stop in for a 50-cent haircut from a real barber. And a fair wouldn’t be complete without animals. This year there will be a variety of exotic animal displays in the Giraffe Menagerie petting zoo and the Two by Two Zoo. The Disc-Connected K9’s World Championship Frisbee dogs and Hollywood racing pigs are back by popular demand. On Thursday there will be a fireworks show, presented by Quick Response. The Fair opens every day at 10 a.m., exhibits open at 11 a.m., Midway opens at 12. For a full schedule of events and contest entry information, please visit www.altamontfair.com. The Altamont Fair The Altamont Fair is a three county fair representing Albany, Schenectady and Greene Counties. It is a non-profit, public educational and historical society supported entirely by admissions, rentals, contributions and the assistance of hundreds of volunteers. Visit www.altamontfair.com
Get excited about 4-H at the Madison County 4-H Youth Fair Get excited about 4-H at the Madison County 4-H Youth Fair and and Cornell Cooperative Extension Open House, at 100 Eaton St., Morrisville, NY, on July 28, at 11 a.m. This is a free family event. Get excited about 4-H! — The 4-H Youth Fair and CCE Open House welcomes the public to join the 4-H members in
celebrating all of the great programs 4-H offers. Explore the projects that youth have participated in throughout the year and meet the animals that are also 4-H projects. The event will be held at the Cornell Cooperative Extension of Madison County Education Center, 100 Eaton St., Morrisville, NY, on July 28, at 11 a.m.
Madison County Fair’s newest sponsor BROOKFIELD, NY — The Madison County Fair Board is pleased to introduce our newest sponsor Cargill. Cargill is an international producer and marketer of food, agricultural, financial and industrial products and services. Founded in 1865, the privately held company employs 139,000 people in 65 countries. Cargill helps customers succeed through collaboration and innovation, and is committed to applying its global knowledge and experience to help meet economic, environmental and social challenges wherever it does business.
The fair is a great place for youth to meet new friends and have fun! Bring the family and enjoy a full day of fun and excitement. The kids will enjoy the 4-H Passport Scavenger Hunt, as well as many Hands On Projects such as Soybean Necklace, Flying Saucers, Jeans Bags and more! Enjoy a Pulled Pork BBQ Lunch at noon sponsored by the Lions Club. Check out your
aim at the Laser Shot. And of course we have animals, there will be pony rides and a critter corral. New this year, we are a passport stop for the Open Farm Day, check out a variety of farms during the drive yourself tour. Again this year will be our photography contest, It’s a great chance to see the world through kids eyes. And last but certainly not least is our sec-
ond annual Basket Bonanza fundraiser, put your bids in on some great themed baskets! We hope you will join in the excitement and you too will get excited about 4-H! The 4-H youth development program provides opportunities for all youth ages 5-19 to participate in innovative, fun programs through which they develop life skills. 4Her’s learn valuable skills, have fun, make
new friends, solve problems, earn awards, practice citizenship, develop leadership abilities and make a difference in their communities. For more information about the 4H Youth Development Program in Madison County contact the 4-H Office at Cornell Cooperative Extension of Madison County, 100 Eaton St., at 315-684-3001 or visit www.madisoncountycce.org.
Madison County Fair July 12TH - 15TH, 2012 Main Event Amusements Featuring Free Entertainment & Live Music Daily Madison Demonstrations & Competitions County (Horse, Poultry, & Agricultural Shows) Courier Grandstand Attractions: Truck & Tractor Pulls, Demolition Derby & Rollover Contest
Affordable Fun for the Entire Family! $2 Gate Admission (Under Age 4 Free) 1968 Fairground Rd., Brookfield, NY 13314 For Complete Schedule Visit Us At: www.madisoncountyfairny.com
Our 171st Year!
Madison County Fair Vice President Joshua Walker (L-R), Madison County Fair President Jefferson Mayne and Cargill Nutritionist Tom Junglen. Photo courtesy of Madison County Fair
AUGUST 28 SEPTEMBER 3 www.fondafair.com
Rt. 30A - NYS Thruway Exit 28
FOR MORE INFORMATION CALL (518)) 853-3313
The 39th annual Elizabethtown Fair opens Aug. 20 and continues through Aug. 25. Each August the Elizabethtown Fair opens the fair season in Lancaster County. The first of seven agricultural fairs in the county, the Elizabethtown Fair provides an opportunity for the showcasing of agriculture for a tri-county area. The fair has animal, agricultural, competitive and commercial exhibits, a free petting zoo, free nightly entertainment, contests for all ages, rides and lots of great food! Competitive exhibits will be accepted from 9 a.m. until 8 p.m. on Monday, Aug. 20 at the Elizabethtown Brethren in Christ Church adjacent to the fairgrounds. No pre-registration is required. Hay, Grain and Apiary entries will be accepted on the fairgrounds. Judging will take place Elizabethtown Brethren in Christ Church will be open Saturday, Aug. 18, from 9 a.m. until noon for exhibitors to receive their exhibitor number. Exhibitor numbers may be obtained then or the day of entry. Competitive exhibits include Eggs, Hay and Grain, Vegetables, Fruits and Nuts, Home & Dairy, Canned or Dried Products, Floral Exhibits, Needlecraft, Art, Photography, Crafts, and Apiary. Each department accepts both youth and adult entries.
A $100 prize and special dated crock will be awarded for winners of the Blue Ribbon Apple Pie Contest, Best of Show Decorated Cake Contest and Angel Food Cake Contest. All baked goods will be auctioned at the Annual Baked Goods Auction, Tuesday, Aug. 21, beginning at 7:30 p.m. The buyers of these three winning entries will also receive a special dated crock. PA Preferred Chocolate Baking Contests, Mars Chocolate Baking Contest, Drug Poster, Poetry and Essay Contest entries will also be accepted from 9 a.m. until 8 p.m. at the BIC Church Fellowship Hall. Although the fair opens Monday, the annual Horse Show will be held on the grounds Sunday, Aug. 19, beginning at 1 p.m. The Fair opens Monday night with a flag raising ceremony. The American flag will be presented to Fair President, Kenneth Myer, who will hand it to members of the local American Legion and VFW for an official flag raising. The Fair Queen Scholarship Competition begins at 6 p.m. on the Main Stage. The winning contestant will represent the Elizabethtown Fair throughout the year and at the State Fair Queen Competition in January 2013. The opening ceremony will be held at approximately 6:45 p.m. during the
Fair Queen judging. Family entertainment has been scheduled throughout the week. All entertainment is free. Main Stage entertainment includes The Large Flowerheads (60’s pop), Annual Talent Show, Chrs Higbee (country), Flaming Dick & the Hot Rods (oldies), Nomad (country), and The Mudflaps (oldies). Stage 2 entertainment includes Chris Ivey - Juggler, the annual Baked Good Auction, The Headstrong Band (country), Junk Rock - Drumming, the annual Arts & Crafts Auction, Ryan & Friends and Mike Bishop, Comedy Hypnotist. Livestock shows will be held throughout the week. Market Livestock will be on the grounds Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday and Breeding Livestock will be on the grounds Thursday, Friday and Saturday. Livestock shows include swine, sheep, goats, rabbits, beef, and dairy. All animal shows are held in the Animal Complex. A free petting zoo is also in the Animal Complex. Children (and adults) may pet rabbits, calves, goats, and sheep and watch chicks hatching. Alpacas will also be on display. The Livestock Sale will begin at 6 p.m. on Wednesday, Aug. 22. The Farmer for a Day exhibit is adjacent to the Petting Zoo. Farmer for a Day is an Activity Station designed to
educate families in important farming tasks such as gathering eggs, picking apples and digging for potatoes. The station consists of activities designed for them to see, touch and experience where their food comes from. Children will delight in finding eggs nestled in the straw under the chickens, plucking a shiny apple off the tree and digging deep in the sand for the perfect potato. Families will learn that there is something (a farm) before the grocery store. This exhibit is operated by the Elizabethtown FFA. In addition to livestock and competitive competitions and exhibits, and entertainment, the Elizabethtown Fair has commercial exhibits, contests for all ages, rides and lots of great food! The Elizabethtown Fair is located at 900 East High Street, Elizabethtown. Elizabethtown is midway between Lancaster and Harrisburg. The Elizabethtown Fair is open Monday from 5 to 11 p.m., and Tuesday through Saturday from 10 a.m. until 11 p.m. There is no charge for admission, but a $4 donation per car for parking is collected. There are Ride Specials daily. A complete schedule is available at www.pafairs.org/etownfair. The Elizabethtown Fair has something for everyone! See you there!
Pennsylvania fairs listed by date F airgroundss Located d att 69 9 Stillwaterr Bridgee Rd d Y 12154 Schaghticoke,, NY
Wednesday,, Augustt 29th through h rd Monday,, Septemberr 3 518-753-4411
Mercer County Grange Fair: June 24-30 Butler Fair: June 28July 7 Wolf’s Corners Fair: July 1-7 Derry Township Agricultural Fair: July 7-14 Mason Dixon Fair: July 9-14 Lycoming County Fair: July 13-21 Jefferson County Fair: July 15-21 Sewickley Township Community Fair: July 16-21 Jacktown Fair: July 17-21 Clarion County Fair:
July 22-28 Bedford County Fair: July 22-28 Kimberton Community Fair: July 23-28 Shippensburg Community Fair: July 23-28 Troy Fair: July 23-28 Plainfield Farmers Fair: July 24-28 Jefferson Township Fair : July 24-28 Fayette County Fair: July 26-Aug. 4 Lebanon Area Fair: July 28-Aug. 4 Potter County Fair: July 29-Aug. 4 Schuylkill County
ounty Fair Essex C
Rt. 9N & Sisco St. / Rt. 87 Exit 31 South 4 miles Westport, NY 12993
Gate admission $10 includes: carnival rides, most shows & parking Schedule is online: www.essexcountyfair.org Questions: email email@example.com or call 518-962-8650
Herkimerr Countyy Fairr Association,, Inc. P.O.. Boxx 47,, Frankfort,, NYY 13340 Office:: 315-895-7464 Fax:: 315-894-0016 Email:: info@HerkimerCountyFair.org
Page 15 - Section B • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 25, 2012
Section B - Page 16 June 25, 2012 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
Pennsylvania from B15 Fair: July 30-Aug. 4 Goshen Country Fair: July 30-Aug. 4 Morrisons Cove Dairy Show: July 30-Aug. 4 Clearfield County Fair: July 30-Aug. 4 Wayne County Fair: Aug. 3-11 Clinton County Fair: Aug. 4-11 Huntingdon County Fair: Aug. 5-11 Greene County Fair: Aug. 5-11 Mifflin County Youth Fair: Aug. 5-11 Cameron County Fair: Aug. 5-11 Reading Fair: Aug. 511 Union County West End Fair: Aug. 5-11 Sykesville Ag & Youth Fair: Aug. 6-11 Butler Farm Show: Aug. 6-11 Venango County Fair: Aug. 6-11 Mountain Area Fair: Aug. 6-11 Tioga County Fair: Aug. 6-11 Cochranton Community Fair: Aug. 6-11 Dawson Grange #419 Comm. Fair: Aug. 6-11 Elk County Fair: Aug. 7-11 Warren County Fair: Aug. 7-11 Carbon County Fair: Aug. 7-11 McKean County Fair: Aug. 11-18 Washington County Ag Fair: Aug. 11-18 Fulton County Fair: Aug. 12-18
Bullskin Township Community Fair: Aug. 12-18 Lawrence County Fair: Aug. 13-18 Kutztown Fair: Aug. 13-18 Dayton Fair: Aug. 1318 Montour-Delong Comm. Fair: Aug. 13-18 Middletown Grange Fair: Aug. 15-19 Westmoreland Fair: Aug. 17-25 Crawford County Fair: Aug. 18-25 Somerset County Fair: Aug. 18-25 Franklin County Fair: Aug. 19-25 Williamsburg Farm Show: Aug. 19-25 Elizabethtown Fair: Aug. 20-25 Harford Fair: Aug. 2025 Perry County Comm. Fair: Aug. 21-25 South Mountain Fair: Aug. 21-25 Blue Valley Farm Show: Aug. 21-25 Transfer Harvest Home Fair: Aug. 21-25 Hookstown Fair: Aug. 21-25 Centre Co. Grange Encampment & Fair: Aug. 23-30 Indiana County Fair: Aug. 26-Sept. 1 West End Fair: Aug. 26-Sept. 1 Erie County Fair: Aug. 27-Sept. 1 Big Knob Grange Fair: Aug. 28-Sept. 1 Greene-Dreher -Ster-
WEEKLY SALES EVERY MONDAY HOSKING SALES - FORMER WELCH LIVESTOCK Weekly Sales Every Monday 12:30 Produce, Misc. & small animals; 1:00 Dairy; ** We will now sell lambs, goats, pigs, feeders immediately following Dairy. Calves and cull beef approx. 5:00-5:30PM. Help us increase our volume - thus making a better market for everyone. ** We are Independent Marketers - working 24/7 to increase your bottom line. Take advantage of our low commission rates. Competitive marketing is the way to go. Monday, June 18th sale - cull ave. .70, Top cow .85 wt. 1692 $1438.20 cows up to $1613.52 Bulls/Steers top $1.04 wt. 1551 $1613.04, bull calves top $2.45, heifer calves top $2.00, Goats up to $110, Lambs $1.20 - $1.85, Cull sheep .20 - .70. Monday, June 25th - Normal Monday sale. Monday, July 2nd - Special: ROB-MICH Farm Registered & Grade Holstein Herd Dispersal. 40 Head (20 Registered) 36 cows, 4 Bred Heifers. Monthly Fat Cow and Feeder Sale. Monday, July 9th - Monthly Heifer Sale. Monday, July 16th - Monthly Sheep, Lamb, Goat & Pig Sale. Saturday, Oct. 13th - OHM Holstein Club Sale. Brad Ainslie Sale Chairmen 315-822-6087. Saturday, Nov. 3rd - Fall Premier All Breed Sale - Call early to consign to make catalog and advertising deadlines. Café is now open for breakfast and lunch - great food! LOOKING TO HAVE A FARM SALE OR JUST SELL A FEW GIVE US A CALL. **Trucking Assistance - Call the Sale Barn or check out our trucker list on our Web site. Call to advertise in any of these sales it makes a difference. Directions: Former Welch Livestock 6096 NYS Rt. 8, 30 miles South of Utica & 6 miles North of New Berlin, NY. www.hoskingsales.com Call today with your consignments. Tom & Brenda Hosking 6096 NYS Rt. 8 New Berlin, NY 13411
607-699-3637 or 607-847-8800 cell: 607-972-1770 or 1771
ling Fair: Aug. 28-Sept. 3 Allentown Fair: Aug. 28-Sept. 3 Sullivan County Fair: Aug. 29-Sept. 3 Kiwanis Wyoming County Fair: Aug. 29Sept. 3 Northumberland County Fair: Aug. 30Sept. 1 Stoneboro Fair: Aug. 30-Sept. 3 Juniata County Fair: Sept. 1-8 Spartansburg Comm. Fair: Sept. 2-8 Cambria County Fair: Sept. 2-8 Waterford Community
Fair: Sept. 3-8 Ox Hill Community Fair: Sept. 3-8 West Alexander Fair: Sept. 3-8 Claysburg Farm Show: Sept. 4-8 Jamestown Community Fair: Sept. 4-8 Luzerne County Fair: Sept. 5-9 Cumberland Ag Expo: Sept. 5-8 York Fair: Sept. 7-16 Berlin Brothersvalley Comm.Fair: Sept. 9 & 12-15 McClure Bean Soup Festival & Fair: Sept. 915
TRACTORS Case IH 9110 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $23,900 . . . . . . . . Fultonville Cat 416 TLB, nice . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Coming In . . . . . . . . . Chatham Farmall Cub . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $2,750 . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 750 B Crawler . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $28,500 . . . . . . . . . Chatham JD 2950 cab/MFWD . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $16,500 . . . . . . . . . . Goshen JD 3150 w/740 loader. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $22,500 . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 4430. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $15,900 . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 5045D . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $14,500 . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 5325 2WD/cab. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $24,900 . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 5520 cab, 2WD . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $25,000 . . . . . . . . . Chatham JD 5525 cab, loader . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Coming In. . . . . . Schaghticoke JD 6430 Rental Return . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $65,500 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . JD 7130 Rental Return . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $71,500 . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 7400. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $32,500 . . . . . . . . Fultonville (3) JD 7930 IVT. . . . . . . . . . . Starting at $123,000 . . . . . . . . Fultonville AC CA 2btm/cult . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $2,750 . . . . . . . . Fultonville COMPACT TRACTORS JD 850 w/cab . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $5,500 . . . . . . . Clifton Park JD 855 w/cab, & loader. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $9,800 . . . . . . . . . . Goshen JD 1600 wam . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $29,900 . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 2210. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $8,900. . . . . . Schaghticoke JD 2210 w/Loader/Mower. . . . . . . . . . . . . $12,500 . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 2520 Loader/Mower. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $16,500 . . . . . . . . . Chatham JD 3320 w/300/448. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $23,500 . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 3720 w/blower . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $18,900 . . . . . . . Clifton Park JD 3720 TLB. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $24,900 . . . . . . . . . Chatham JD 4410 w/420 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $13,800 . . . . . . . . Fultonville Kioti DK455 TLB . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $20,000 . . . . . . . . . . Goshen Kubota L39 TLB, canopy . . . . . . . . . . . . . $24,900. . . . . . Schaghticoke NH TC45D cab/loader . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $27,500 . . . . . . . . . . Goshen NH TZ25DA. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $11,900 . . . . . . . . . . Goshen SKID STEER / CONSTRUCTION 78” skid steer blower . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $8,500 . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 96’ pwr rake . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $6,800 . . . . . . . . . Chatham NH LS 180 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $17,500 . . . . . . . . Fultonville Cat 236 cab, heat . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $19,500 . . . . . . . . Fultonville NH L175 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $21,500. . . . . . Schaghticoke NH LS180 cab/heat . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $19,500 . . . . . . . . . . Goshen MOWERS CONDITIONERS JD 530 MoCo . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $15,500 . . . . . . . . . Chatham JD 1217 MoCo . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $2,900 . . . . . . . . Fultonville Gehl DC 2412 MoCo . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $9,500 . . . . . . . . . Chatham NH 1411 MoCo. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Coming In . . . . . . . . . Chatham NH 1411 MoCo. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Coming In . . . . . . . . . Chatham Kuhn FC 302 MoCo . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $5,500 . . . . . . . . Fultonville HAY AND FORAGE Claas 870 SPF H w/heads . . . . . . . . . . $169,500. . . . . . Schaghticoke JD 74 rake. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $2,850 . . . . . . . . Fultonville Krone 552 3pt tedder. . . . . . . . . . . . . . Coming In . . . . . . . . Fultonville Miller Pro rake . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $2,750 . . . . . . . . Fultonville Miller 1416 merger . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $28,500. . . . . . Schaghticoke (2) JD 2 Row Corn HD . . . . . . . . $2,850 / $3,250 . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 3rn corn head . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $3,850 . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 328 w/1/4 turn. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Coming In. . . . . . Schaghticoke JD 676 corn head . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $48,500. . . . . . Schaghticoke
Green Township Comm. Fair: Sept. 10-15 Denver Fair: Sept. 1115 Sinking Valley Fair: Sept. 11-15 Albion Area Fair: Sept. 11-15 Beaver Comm. Fair: Sept. 16-22 Gratz Fair: Sept. 16-22 Harmony Grange Fair: Sept. 18-22 Southern Lancaster Co. Fair: Sept. 19-21 North East Community Fair: Sept. 20-22 Oley Valley Community Fair: Sept. 20-22 Bloomsburg Fair: Sept.
22-29 Ephrata Fair: Sept. 2529 Morrisons Cove Comm. Fair: Sept. 25-28 West Lampeter Comm. Fair: Sept. 26-28 Hollidaysburg Comm. Fair: Oct. 2-4 New Holland Farmers Fair: Oct. 3-6 Unionville Comm. Fair: Oct. 5-7 Manheim Comm. Farm Show: Oct. 8-12 Dillsburg Comm. Fair: Oct. 16-20 S o u r c e : www.pafairs.org
JD 751 tedder . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $2,750 . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 3960 forage harv., base unit . . . . . . . . . $3,800 . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 3970. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $7,500 . . . . . . . . Fultonville Gehl 2 row corn head . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $650 . . . . . . . . Fultonville Gehl 860 w/2R 6’ po . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $4,950 . . . . . . . . Fultonville HS HSM9 hydra-swing merger . . . . . . . . . . $8,950. . . . . . Schaghticoke NH 166 inverter. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $3,450 . . . . . . . . Fultonville NH 256 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $1,850 . . . . . . . . Fultonville Pequea fluffer 8 1/2 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $1,500 . . . . . . . . Fultonville Fahr KH500 tedder. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $1,200 . . . . . . . . Fultonville Krone 550 tedder . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $2,650 . . . . . . . . Fultonville PLANTING / TILLAGE Amco 27’ disk . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $7,250 . . . . . . . . Fultonville Frontier RT 1280 Roto Tiller . . . . . . . . . . . $5,500. . . . . . Schaghticoke JD 750 15’ No-till drill . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $13,900 . . . . . . . . Fultonville IH 710 4 bottom . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $3,200. . . . . . Schaghticoke JD 1450 4 bottom . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $2,500 . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 2000 6 bottom . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $1,500 . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 2500 5 bottom (nice) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $3,500 . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 2800 6 btm trip plow . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $4,900 . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 8300 23 x7 drill . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $2,950 . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 8300 23 x7 drill . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $2,500 . . . . . . . . Fultonville BALERS Claas 46 RB . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $7,500 . . . . . . . . Fultonville Krone 1500 w/knives . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $15,000 . . . . . . . . Fultonville NH 326 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $8,900. . . . . . Schaghticoke JD 335. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $8,000 . . . . . . . . . Chatham JD 335 RB . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $6,500 . . . . . . . . . . Goshen JD 348 w/ 1/4 Turn . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $16,900 . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 348 w/40 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Coming In . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 446 round baler . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $12,500 . . . . . . . . . . Goshen JD 446 w/mega tooth . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Coming In . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 458 silage . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Coming In . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 567 RB w/Mesh. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $19,800 . . . . . . . . Fultonville NH 316 baler. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $4,500 . . . . . . . . . . Goshen NH 740 round baler. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $14,500 . . . . . . . . . . Chathm Hesston rounder. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $3,250 . . . . . . . . Fultonville MISCELLANEOUS New 10 bolt duals 480/80R 46 . . . . . . . . . . $3,750 . . . . . . . . Fultonville Dynaweld trailer w/hyd tail . . . . . . . . . . . . $19,800 . . . . . . . . Fultonville 300 HUSKER w/243 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $6,500 . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 390 flail mower . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $5,500 . . . . . . . . . Chatham JD 920 Flex HD . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $12,500 . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 6600 combine w/215 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $7,800 . . . . . . . . Fultonville (3) JD 7000 Series 3 pt./PTO, front hitch . . $4,950 . . . . . . . . Fultonville Kelly Ryan Blower Deck. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $4,500 . . . . . . . . Fultonville Hardi Ranger 2200 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $21,900 . . . . . . . . Fultonville HS 125 spreader. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $3,000. . . . . . Schaghticoke 7’ loader blade . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $875 . . . . . . . . Fultonville 8N/9N loader . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $750 . . . . . . . . Fultonville Sweepster 6’ 3pt broom . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $2,500 . . . . . . . . Fultonville Sweepster S32C 6’ front broom. . . . . . . . . $2,500 . . . . . . . . Fultonville Used 20.8-38 snap on duals. . . . . . . . . . . . $1,500 . . . . . . . . Fultonville Woods 3100 loader (fits IH 66/86 series). . . $4,900 . . . . . . . . Fultonville Woods RB72 rear blade . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $425 . . . . . . . . . Chatham
HUDSON RIVER TRACTOR COMPANY LLC FULTONVILLE 518-853-3405
CLIFTON PARK 518-877-5059
by Elizabeth A. Tomlin Otsego County has crowned Jessica Hadlock of West Oneonta, NY, as Dairy Princess after two years without any candidates. â€œIâ€™ve always had an in-
terest in the farm,â€? Hadlock said, â€œand Iâ€™ve been an outcast in my school being the only farm kid. Kids at school harass me about living on a farm so I want to get out the importance that farms have
and I think being a Dairy Princess is a good way for me to do so.â€? Sixteen year-old Hadlock is a sophomore at Laurens Central School, and according to her mother, Alexa Hadlock,
Jessica is the only student in the school who still lives on an operating dairy farm. â€œWe are milking 76 and have about 60 youngstock,â€? she reported. â€œI want to help promote the dairy industry and the
agricultural industry,â€? the new Dairy Princess said. â€œI also want to make younger generations aware of the importance that family farms have on our communities.â€? Hadlock recognizes that
Newly crowned Otsego County Dairy Princess Jessica Hadlock (center) of West Oneonta, NY, and Dairy Ambassadors, Kelly Menendez (left) and Cassie Menendez, both of Edmeston, took part in the Cherry Valley Bi-Centennial Day celebration. Photo by Elizabeth A. Tomlin
there is a loss of family farms, and because of that there is the loss of farm youngsters. â€œI think that living on an operating dairy farm gets you ready for going out into the real world because of the responsibilities you have and the tough times farmers go through.â€?
CORJESS FARM MACHINERY DISPERSAL FRIDAY, JUNE 29, 2012 11:00 AM
CORY & JESSICA DREIBELBIS 108 UPTON ROAD PULASKI, NY 315-430-3394
DIRECTIONS: FROM INTERSTATE 81, TAKE THE SANDY CREEK EXIT. GO INTO THE VILLAGE OF SANDY CREEK, GO SOUTH ON RT. 11, 2.5 MILES TO UPTON RD., TURN RIGHT ON UPTON RD., FIRST FARM. WATCH FOR AUCTION SIGNS. OUTSTANDING LINE OF WELL MAINTAINED MACHINERY!!!! CIH 7140 4WD/ CAB 20.8x42, 3 REMOTES (6868 HRS.) CIH 5240 2WD OPEN STATION (3450 HRS.) JD 2940 4WD W/ JD 260 LOADER OPEN STATION (4761 HRS.) IH 986 CAB - JD 3010 DIESEL-JD855 DIESEL W/72 INCH MID MOUNT MOWER 3 GEHL 980 FORAGE WAGONS (TANDEM)- SUNFLOWER 1232 18â€™ DISC(EX) JD 920 MOCO (IMPELLERS)- CIH 781 FORAGE HARVESTER HAY & 2 ROW CORNHEAD HAUL A FAME FLATBED TRAILER (GOOSENECK) 7 TON- 3 FAST HITCHES JD 724 FINISHERS (EX)- CLAAS 350S RAKE 3PT. HITCH, PTO (EX) MEYER 3954 MANURE SPREADER-KATOLIGHT 60/45 GENERATOR W/WELDER ON TRAILER UEBLER 810 FEED CART (6 MONTHS OLD)- UEBLER 812 FEED CART NH 27 BLOWER; DUALS BOLT ON 20.8x38; DUALS SNAP ON 20.8x42; IH FORAGE WAGON; BADGER FORAGE WAGON; NH 28 BLOWER; JD 2800 5 BTM PLOWS; WHITE CHISEL PLOW 10 SHANK; NUGENT BALE KNIFE (3PT. HITCH); PEQUEA ROUND BALE WAGON; GRAVITY BOX; FERTILIZER SPREADER 3PT. HITCH; TIRE CHAINS 20.8x38; TIRE CHAINS 18.4x38; 12 JD TRACTOR WEIGHTS (SUITCASE); RYOBI PRESSURE WASHER 3000 PSI; FUEL TANK 250 GAL. ON SKIDS; FUEL TANK 200 GAL. PATZ GUTTER CLEANER CHAIN (APPROX. 300 FT.); KEENAN MIXER PARTS; SEMEN TANK; GATES -SOME NEW; SOME SMALLS AND MISCELLANEOUS HAVING SOLD THE FARM, THE DREIBELBIS FAMILY HAS DECIDED TO SELL THEIR MACHINERY. THIS IS TOP OF THE LINE EQUIPMENT, WELL CARED FOR AND READY TO WORK.WITH THE HIGH COST OF NEW MACHINERY, DONâ€™T MISS THIS OPPORTUNITY TO BY QUALITY USED MACHINERY. TERMS ARE CASH OR GOOD CHECK DAY OF SALE. OUT OF STATE BUYERS NEED A BANK LETTER OF CREDIT MADE PAYABLE TO DELARM & TREADWAY.
BILL DELARM & SON N.BANGOR, NY 518-483-4106
SALE MANAGER DELARM & TREADWAY WWW.DELARM-TREADWAY.COM
E.J. TREADWAY ANTWERP, NY 315-659-2407
Country Folks has partnered with the New York State Corn and Soybean Growers Association to publish the summer edition of the Association's newsletter, The NY Crop Grower. This will be a special insert to the JULY 9th edition of Country Folks East and West, with details about the 2012 Summer Crop Tour. It will also be mailed to all of the members of the association and to prospective members. Additional copies will be available at Empire Farm Days in the New York Corn and Soybean Association booth.
2&# "#"*',# 2- "4#02'1# ', 2&'1 '113# '1 (3,#2& If you sell harvesting equipment, grain drying equipment, grain storage, seed or provide custom harvesting you need to be in this issue!
2I JF;=? ;H ;> IL NI CHKOCL? ;<ION ;>P?LNCMCHA IJJILNOHCNC?M CH NBCM IL @ONOL? CMMO?M JF?;M? =IHN;=N SIOL !IOHNLS $IFEM M;F?M L?J IL =IHN;=N G? ;N D;H>L?QMF??JO<=IG IL ;N ?RN
Page 17 - Section B â€˘ Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS â€˘ June 25, 2012
Jessica Hadlock crowned as Otsego Countyâ€™s Dairy Princess
Section B - Page 18 June 25, 2012 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
Hadlock from B17 Hadlock was crowned on June 3 at a Brooks barbecue by her grandparents — who are also active dairy farmers. “I’ve always wanted to pursue becoming a Dairy Princess since I was very young,” Hadlock admits. “My parents say they didn’t have a choice of
me running or not!” In the upcoming months Dairy Princess Hadlock will be appearing at the Otsego County Fair, the New York State Fair in Syracuse and Empire Farm Days. “During the school year I hope to be able to make it to most of
Annual Summer Equipment Auction Saturday, July 28 at 9:30 AM At Martin’s Country Market, Waterloo, NY 13165 We will be selling Complete Farm Lines, Estates, Repo Eq., Light and Heavy Trucks, Excavating Eq., Dealer Eq., & Lawn and Garden. We will be offering great opportunity to buy and sell here. Reasonable commission rates, great location. Call Jay Martin 315-521-3123 or Elmer Zeiset 315-729-8030 to get in early advertising.
the Otsego County schools to talk to younger kids about the benefits of milk and the farms where the milk comes from,” Hadlock commented. She has already visited the Brookwood School in Cooperstown and Laurens Central in her new capacity. Hadlock and Dairy Ambassadors, Kelly Menendez and Cassie Menendez, both of Edmeston, also took part in the Cherry Valley Bi-Centennial Day celebration. Alexa Hadlock is concerned that the Dairy Princess Program in Otsego
LAST CALL! 375 Holsteins
LAKEVIEW HOLSTEINS Friday, July 6th, 2012 at 11:00 AM 1. Reg. Ayrshire heifer that is due 7-14-12 2. Group of 10 top springing and short bred heifers AUCTIONEER'S NOTE: Call to be in next weeks advertising. Last month we sold 175 head with the top coming to $2,100. Lots of demand for top quality animals.
Terms: Cash or honorable check. Nothing to be removed until settled for.
FOR TRUCKING AND CONSIGNMENT CALL: Elmer Zeiset 315-729-8030 Jay Martin 315-521-3123 Raymond Zimmerman 315-531-8521
County has become inactive over the past two years. “We are going to do all we can to get it going again!” she stated. Contact the Otsego Dairy Princess Chairwoman Helene Kraham at 607437-4551 to schedule a visit from the Otsego Dairy Princess for your next event.
Sell June 26 & 27 in Vermont’s Northeast Kingdom We will fax or email a flyer if you call us
Specializing in Agriculture & Construction Public Auctions Jay Martin Clyde, NY 14433 315-521-3123
Elmer Zeiset Savannah, NY 13146 315-729-8030
FARM & CONSTRUCTION EQUIPMENT AUCTION
SATURDAY, JULY 7TH @ 9:30 AM
REGISTER FREE!!! Find Auctions Near You!! Auctioneers Register FREE!! List all your upcoming auctions with us!! Brought to you by: Country Folks, Country Folks Grower, Wine & Grape Grower, Hard Hat News, Mane Stream, Waste Handling Equipment News, North American Quarry News, Small Farm Quarterly and by Lee Publications Inc. Palatine Bridge, NY 13428 www.leepub.com (800) 218-5586
At Visscher Farm Rte. 282 (1400 S. Main St.) Nichols, NY 13812 use Exit 62 off Southern Tier Expressway (Rte. 17/I-86) 1 1/2 mile south on Rte. 282 to site. Or 20 miles north of Towanda/Wysox, PA area via PA Rte. 187 north (bridges are now open) TRACTORS: Allis Chalmers 8010 4x4 w/cab; White 2-85 4x4 w/cab; Kubota M4700 4x4 w/LA 1001 ldr.; Mahindra 1815 4x4 w/ldr.; Massey Ferg. GC 2300 4x4 w/ldr.; (2) Farmall Cubs w/att.; Fordson Major diesel; MF 1085; Same Mini Taurus 4x4; Ford 2000 "clean" Combine: J.D. 3300 self propelled w/12 1/2 ft. grain head CONSTRUCTION: John Deere 490D Excavator; Kanamoto AX30 mini excavator; CAT 931 Crawler/loader; Case 850 Dozer; Kubota HJ4540 Backhoe; service truck boom SKID STEERS: Bobcat 553; JD 240; plus many attachments: forks, buckets, broom, grapple EQUIPMENT: Kverneland 7517 Wrapper; New Holland 648 round baler; Case IH 8345; MF 146; Vermeer 504I silage; Claas 46 Net; Oliver 585 4 btm spring reset semi mtd plow plus other tillage tools; 3 point hitch Nugent engineering bale slicer; NH 315 & 276 balers; 4&6 row cultivators; NH 451 sickle bar mower; finish mowers; rotary mowers: pull type and 3 pt.; Kverneland KD 825 & KD 806 and Patz bale shredders; Tedders & Rakes: Kuhn GA 6000 rake & CR320; Miller Pro 1150; Grimm, D & Pequea 4 star; FS 500 fert. Spreader; corn planters; Roto Mix TMR; NH 1033 bale wagon; Hay feeder; feeder wagon; N.I. 3626 box spreader w/hydraulic tail gate; Haybines & Discbines: JD 936, NI 5212 red; JD 1470 w/flails; NH 488; Pequea 8x16 metal hay wagon w/dump; Cobey flat hay wagon 9'x14' TRUCKS: 1998 GMC diesel w/20' Morgan enclosed box; 1992 Ford diesel w/25 ft flat bed; 1987 Ford F350 ambulance Plus much more Some small items in AM in the building - construction items left from 5/25 sale TERMS: CASH OR GOOD CHECK - NO BUYER'S PREMIUM LUNCH
HOWARD W. VISSCHER AND SON SALES MANAGER AND AUCTIONEER NICHOLS, NY
1-800-836-2888 firstname.lastname@example.org Ag Bags
Leray Sealed Storage 315-783-1856 ~ Serving Agriculture Since 1985 ~
• Up North Silage Bags • Bunker Covers • Silo Shield • Net Wrap • Special Order Bunker Covers • Sunfilm Bale Wrap • Poly Twine • Bale Tubes, Elastic Tubes • Kelly Ryan Baggers
BARN REPAIR SPECIALISTS: Straightening, leveling, beam replacements. From foundation and sills to steel roofs. HERITAGE STRUCTURAL RENOVATION INC., 1-800-735-2580.
CUSTOM FORAGE BAGGING
Serving Western NY & Surrounding Areas
KILN DRIED BULK BEDDING
9’ & 10’ Ag Bag Machines w/Truck Table Reasonable Rates ~ Responsible Service Brett (cell) 585-689-1857 William (cell) 585-689-1816 (Home) 585-495-6571 Air Compressors
FOR SALE: Kobalt air compressor, 110 or 220 volts; Also, 90 amp flux wire welder. Call 518-993-5897 or 518844-8344
YARD SIGNS: 16x24 full color with stakes, double sided. Stakes included. Only $15.00 each. Call your sales representive or Beth at Lee Publications 518-673-0101. Please allow 7 to 10 business days when ordering.
Announcements # # # # #
ADVERTISERS Get the best response from your advertisements by including the condition, age, price and best calling hours. Also we always recommend insertion for at least 2 times for maximum benefits. Call Peg at 1-800-836-2888 or 518-673-0111
PEANUT HULL BEDDING New York Prices Quoted • Call for Prices Elsewhere
Delivered all of NY & New England or you pick up at mill.
Seward Valley 518-234-4052 PINE SHAVING: 3.5 cubic foot paper bags. Call Bobby 315-600-7507
WOOD SHAVINGS: Compressed bags, kiln dried, sold by tractor trailer loads. SAVE! www.pinebec.ca 1-800-6881187
To place a Classified Ad
NEED BUSINESS CARDS? Full color glossy, heavy stock. 250 ($45.00); 500 ($60.00); 1,000 ($75.00). Call your sales representative or Beth at Lee Publications 518-6730101
CHECK YOUR AD - ADVERTISERS should check their ads on the first week of insertion. Lee Publications, Inc. shall not be liable for typographical, or errors in publication except to the extent of the cost of the first weeks insertion of the ad, and shall also not be liable for damages due to failure to publish an ad. Adjustment for errors is limited to the cost of that portion of the ad wherein the error occurred. Report any errors to 800-836-2888 or 518-673-0111
USA Gypsum Bedding
Low On Bedding? Add Gypsum!
ADVERTISING DEADLINE Wednesday, June 27th For as little as $8.25 - place a classified ad in
Call Peg at 1-800-836-2888
or 518-673-0111 or email email@example.com Bale Covers
• Stones • Gravel • AgLime Mark J. DuPont, Owner Cell 315-796-5084 Home 315-845-8471
Stanchions - Free Stalls - Bed Packs
Gypsum Bedding • Cheaper than sawdust shavings or straw. • Reduce mastitis & cell counts. • Use in place of Hydrated Lime. • Improves your soil • Available in bulk or bag.
GRIP X 1 Barn Dry • Barn dry filling your gutters & tanks? Gypsum dissolves. • Use less! More absorbent than lime products.
Try Grip X1 Today! www.usagypsum.com • Phone 717-335-0379
20”x6000’ or 30”x5000’ Also Net Wrap 48”x9840’ & 51”x9840’ Now Carrying - Stretch-O-Matic Fully Automatic
Dealers wanted in select areas Also Available at:
110 Cu. Yd. Trailer Loads
$125.00 $115.00/Ton $165.00/Ton
Works Great in Both Freestall & Tiestall Barns
“Specializing in Dairy Bedding” e Oak W h it
Farm Bedding, LL
508 White Oak Rd. New Holland, PA 17557 Wendell • (717) 989-4153 Wesley • (717) 587-7192
for COW STALLS
MAX TECH BALE WRAP
Tubular Wrappers - All At Competitive Prices (1) Available in Stock Also Selling - Bale Thrower Racks 8-1/2’x20’, Creek Bank Bale Wagons & Barn Feeder NEW - CREEK BANK 25’ BALE WAGON w/12 Ton Tandem Running Gear & Tires 9000’ Brazilian Green • 20,000’ Poly Twine 9,600’ Poly Twine (same as 7200’Twine) • Others Available
Central Dairy & Mech. Country View Ag Products Elam Miller Himrod Farm Supply Homestead Nutrition Levi Fisher Martin’s Ag New Bedford Elevator Norm’s Farm Store Robert Rohrer Steve B. Stoltzfus Walnut Hill Feeds
Martinsburg, PA Moravia, NY Ft. Plain, NY Penn Yan, NY New Holland, PA Honey Grove, PA Shippensburg, PA Baltic, OH Watsontown, PA Millmont, PA Lykens, PA Shelby, OH
ph ph ph ph ph ph ph ph ph ph ph ph
814-793-3721 315-374-5457 518-993-3892 315-531-9497 888-336-7878 717-734-3145 717-532-7845 330-897-6492 570-649-6765 570-898-1967 717-365-3804 419-342-2942
Beef Cattle 2 BLACK ANGUS steers 1000+lbs. ea., pets, must see, $1,600.00 ea; 1 Hereford heifer, 500-700 lbs., $750.00. 518-368-9696 5 LONGHORNS, 5 calves, all purebred, $4,500 for all. 540379-5253 ALL NATURAL grass fed Angus/ Baldies feeders 400600lbs. Other ages available. For more information. 845629-1000
Beef Cattle REG. ANGUS BULLS Embryo Yearlings out of Final Answer, $2,000; show heifer and market steer prospects. 802-3766729, 518-436-1050 REG. RUBY RED Devon Bull, polled, birth date 7/19/08, embryo bull, sire Rotokawa 982, dam Rotokawa Pride Ruby. Exclusive grass fed genetic from New Zealand. Calves very well muscled. $3,000. Cortland,NY 917-7639925
FOR SALE: Cow Calf pairs, Hereford Angus cross cows, bred back for Spring. 315653-7897 GRASS FED Dexter Cattle, Heritage breed, dual purpose, “raise your own beef”. Call for more info. 518-339-6030 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
WANTED: Feeders 250 lbs+ up, year round buyer. Beef for sale, 700 lbs. plus. 518-7961818
Page 19 - Section B • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 25, 2012
Sell Your Items Through Reader Ads P.O. Box 121, Palatine Bridge, NY 13428
Section B - Page 20 June 25, 2012 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
Sell Your Items Through Reader Ads P.O. Box 121, Palatine Bridge, NY 13428
1-800-836-2888 email@example.com Building Materials/Supplies
Do You Grow Grapes? Do You Make Wine? CHECK OUT
#1-40YR painted steel, galvanized & galvalume, also #2 available w/all trim & accessories. Complete Building Packages. Before you buy call Mohawk Metal Sales, 315-853-ROOF(7663)
FACTORY SECONDS Foam Insulation, various thickness. 4x8 sheets of recycled blueboard. Adirondack Metal Sales, 315-429-3627
LARRY’S CUSTOM MEATS
CUSTOM PROCESSING For All Organic & Conventional Animals
CUSTOM PLOWING & DISKING. Reasonable rates. Call 315-985-5415
• USDA Facility • All Processing Available • Smoking Done on Premises 3487 St. Hwy. 205 Hartwick, NY 13348 (607) 293-7927
USDA Certified Beef, Pigs Lambs, Goats, Chickens and Turkeys Eklund’s Processing Inc
607-435-8171 Office 607-435-9375 Cell www.eklundprocessing. intuitwebsites.com
Or Call For a Sample Copy
Midlakes Metal Sales • Metal Roofing and Siding in Many Colors 24 ga, 26 ga, 28 ga, 29 ga, Plus Aluminum
• Gluelam Poles, Lumber, Trusses (Direct Shipments - Wholesale, Retail)
• Polebarn Packages - Any Size up to 80x600 ~ Quick Turn-Around, We Ship Anywhere ~ Located in the Heart of the Fingerlakes
607-869-9483 Buildings For Sale
Cars, Trucks, Trailers
Collectibles WANTED TO BUY: Old Grit newspapers (not the Grit magazine). 518-568-5115
Cars, Trucks, Trailers
Quality Services You Can Count On Custom Farming “Since 1995” 50 Mile Radius
BIG SQUARE BALING w/3 Bale Accumulator
REG. TEXAS LONGHORNS: Cow/calf pairs, heifers, bulls, exhibition steers. See www.triplemlonghorns.com Tom/Julie (w)607-363-7814, 607-287-2430
R A R E & FA S T ‘06 Caddy CTS-V
FA R M R A I S E D H O M E BUILDER, featuring Bill Lake Homes. Your plans or ours. www.kdhomesny.com Call Dave KD HOMES 315-841-8700 firstname.lastname@example.org
Spr ing Lak e Far ms
Want To Place A Classified Ad?
USDA FACILITY RETAIL STORE OPEN! Hickory Smoking on Premises
ON SPECIAL Hickory Smoked Bacon $5.99 Lb. Also 10 Varieties of Link Sausage
New York Custom Processing, LLC Rt. 8, Bridgewater, NY
Now Open & Booking Animals
No Lines ~ No Waiting
6.0 liter V-8, 6spd std, all options, black w/tan leather interior, 48,000 miles.
Reduced to $ 2 1 , 0 0 0 Buildings For Sale
518-221-4103 3 orr 518-673-0104
All Cuts Vacuum Packed and Bar-Coded for Tracking and a Complete Printed Inventory of Your Product Call For Appointment
315-204-4089 or 315-204-4084 Cow Mats
Call today and join our family of satisfied customers!!
Double O Builders LLC
518-673-1073 or 518-774-7288 • Dairy Facilities • Machinery Sheds • Pole Barns • Free Stall Barns • Tie Stall Barns • Garages • Gravity Flow Manure Systems • Horse Barns • Riding Arenas
800-836-2888 5324 County Rd 14 Odessa, NY 14869
“A Farmer Friendly Direct Marketing Service” Barb Kelley Owner/Operator Licensed & Bonded
Toll Free 1.877.208.0123
• Accepting All Types of Livestock
• Competitive Pricing • Trucking Available
Cell 607.227.5282 Working With You, The Farmer
Monday 9am - 4pm Thursday 9am - 3pm
1-800-836-2888 email@example.com Custom Services
USED COWS WANTED
- WANTED -
6000 Mueller 900 Mueller 4500 Mueller 850 Sunset 4000 Mueller 800 Universal 3500 Mueller 800 Sunset 3000 Girton 800 Mueller 3000 Mueller 800 Surge 2-3000 S.S. 735 Sunset Sugar Tanks 700 Mueller 2500 Mueller 625 Sunset 2-2000 Mueller 600 Mueller 1500 Mueller 545 Sunset 1500 Surge 500 Mueller 1350 Mueller 400 Mueller 1000 Zero 310 Sunset 3-1000 Mueller 300 Mueller 1000 Surge 250 Mueller New Sunset Tanks New & Used Compressors 200-4000 Gal. StorageTanks Used Freheaters
FOR SALE: Milkeeper 600 gallon bulk milk tank, $875.00. 518-673-3611
Heifers & Herds Jack Gordon (518) 279-3101
DEAD - DOWN - DISABLED CATTLE Call 607-722-5728 Anytime
1-800-777-2088 AMERICAN RENDERING CO. BINGHAMTON, NY
10 CERTIFIED Organic bred heifers for sale. $1,700/ea. Jersey, Ayrshire and crosses. 607-263-5774. 100 WELL-GROWN freestall trained Holstein heifers due July & August. Had all shots. 315-269-6600 25 REGISTERED Jerseys tiestall & freestall trained $1,100 each. 203-263-3955 50 WELL GROWN Freestall Heifers due within 60 days. Joe Distelburger 845-3447170. BOSS LIVESTOCK: WANTED Holstein Jersey or Mixed Dairy Herds, immediate payment and removal. Also Dairy Cows For Sale: One or 100your choice, quality replacements. Call Chris Boss 315219-0590(cell), 315-8581651(home).
OPEN HEIFERS NEEDED Call Us with your information or email firstname.lastname@example.org
BASKIN LIVESTOCK 585-344-4452 508-965-3370
2” SS PIPELINE. 360’, receiver group, $2,000. Patz heavy Duty unit with 360’ 12”CCW Hi-Flites, $2,000. 2-Boumatic FR4 Vacuum pumps with 5 hp motors on tanks, $1,000 ea. 10’ hairpin precooler, $1,000. 7Calftel indoor calf pens $1,400. 6-Complete DeLaval milking machines with hangers, noses, silicone inflations, pulsators, $125 ea. 3-36” barn fans, $125 ea. Bale spears, back blades, polywire, posts, reels. mur phytc@frontier net.net Tom, 315-691-6723
300 Lbs. to Springing Free Stall Herds & Tie Stall Herds (ALL SIZES)
Registered Holstein Bulls! Get em while they’re hot! Sired by Goldwyn, Braxton, Marvelous, and Dusk. Some from Elegance family. Some with brothers in A.I. Must sell ASAP! Contact Barb Young @ 585-455-2763 or email@example.com.
ALWAYSS AVAILABLE: Whether you’re looking for a few heifers or a large herd, we have a quality selection of healthy, freestall trained cattle. Herds ranging in size from 30-200+ tie or freestall.
Strong demand for youngstock, heifers and herds.
Visit Our New Troy, NY Location! DISTELBURGER R LIVESTOCK K SALES,, INC. Middletown, NY (845)) 344-71700 firstname.lastname@example.org
All Size Heifers
WA N T E D
SCC Over 100,000? Call Us. Only 13 cents/cow. 39 years easy use. Effective, no withholding, results. PH: 800-876-2500, 920-650-1631 www.alphageneticsinc.com
Also Complete Herds Prompt Pay & Removal
CLIP & SAVE
Down - Disabled & Fresh Dead Cows For Rendering - Courteous Service
Down - Disabled - Dead Cattle
Operating 6 Days~Monday thru Saturday
Servicing: Delaware, Otsego, Schoharie, Chenango and Montgomery CALL ANYTIME Call by 8am for Guaranteed Same Day Removal
1-855-3CATTLE 1-855-322-8853 EMPIRE DOGFOOD
Down, Disabled & Fresh Dead Cows for Rendering
PINE TREE RENDERING Route 37, Brier Hill, NY
585-732-1953 USED DAIRY EQUIPMENT Bulk Milk Coolers, Stainless Steel Storage Tanks, Pipeline Milkers, Milking Parlors, Vacuum Pumps, Used Milking Machine Plus Agitator Motors, Stainless Steel Shells, Weigh Jars, Etc.
CJM Farm Equipment 802-895-4159 FOR SALE: 60 cow waterbeds, $100.00 each. With brisket boards. Will sell one or all. 585-749-6557 Brian, 585749-6559 Bradley FOR SALE: Double 8 Boumatic milking parlor w/Germania Arm Take-offs, $10,000; Surge 1500 gals bulk tank w/washer, $10,000; 10hp Alfa Laval vacuum pump w/oil reclaimer, $3,500. Call Bill at 315-2503518
SEVERAL USED Double 6 and 8 parlors w/ATO’s and 3” low lines complete. Several 2”: pipelines, used vacuum pumps, receiver groups, claws, ATO’s, washer boxes, etc. 585-732-1953 SURGE-WESTFALIA variable speed 10hp vacuum pump; 2 20 ton hopper bins; Universal Coldmine plate cooler. 585732-1953 Variable Speed Pump Controller. No stray voltage, stable vacuum 607-849-3880 www.CoPulsation.com
BUILDING & REBUILDING OF Self-Unloading FLAT BED and
HAY WAGONS FEEDER WAGONS Also SILAGE CONVEYORS For Estimates Call
SUMMERS COMING! IH & WHITE PLOWS & PARTS
JD 4050 MFD PS . . . . . . . . .$25,500 CIH 9170 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$32,500 CIH 5140 MFD NICE . . . . . . .$26,500 IH 3588 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$10,250 IH 1086 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$11,250 IH 1066 CAB . . . . . . . . . . . . .$10,750 IH 1066 MFD . . . . . . . . . . . . .$12,500 IH 1066 FENDER & NEW TA .$10,900 IH 966 FENDER . . . . . . . . . . .$8,250 IH 856 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$8,250 IH 806 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$6,900 IH 656 WEAK HYDRO . . . . . .$3,500 IH 424 W/LDR . . . . . . . . . . . . .$3,500 FD 4100 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$6,500 BOBCAT CT225 W/LDR NEW $14,900 JD 9510 4WD . . . . . . . . . . . .$69,900 JD 9510 2WD . . . . . . . . . . . .$53,000 JD FLEX HEADS . . . . . . . . . . .CALL
JD CORN HEADS . . . . . . . . . .CALL KILLBROS 350 GRAVITY BOX NICE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$2,750 CORN PLANTERS . . . . . . . . . .CALL ELWOOD 4WD UNIT . . . . . . . .$5,500 IH & WHITE PLOWS 4X-10X . .CALL FRONT END LOADERS NEW & USED . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .CALL CASE 8430 ROUND BALER . .$5,000 1ST CHOICE GS520-4 TEDDER . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$4,250 ROCK PICKER . . . . . . . . . . . . .CALL CHISEL PLOWS 9-17 SHANK .CALL 33FT AL DUMP TRAILER . . . .CALL LOTS OF DUALS . . . . . . . . . . .CALL IH, JD, FD TRACTOR WEIGHTS .CALL
Alternative Parts Source Inc. Chittenango, NY •
Page 21 - Section B • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 25, 2012
Sell Your Items Through Reader Ads P.O. Box 121, Palatine Bridge, NY 13428
Section B - Page 22 June 25, 2012 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
Sell Your Items Through Reader Ads P.O. Box 121, Palatine Bridge, NY 13428
1-800-836-2888 email@example.com Farm Equipment
PACK YOUR SILAGE TIGHT
Now with Changeable Hookups
MARTIN’S MACHINING & WELDING 717-892-2717 Concrete Weights setup for quick hitch & 3pt CAT. 2, 3, 3N, 4’ & 4N, 3500 lb, 5000 lb, 6000 lb, 7000 lb & 8000 lb.
Farm Machinery For Sale
Farm Machinery For Sale
$1,000 OFF corn heads & grain heads. Huge selection 15’-30’, 4,6,8 row corn heads. Zeisloft Eq. 800-919-3322
2 VANDALE surface drive unloaders, one new & one used. 315-404-6721, 315495-6506.
1-BOUMATIC plate cooler w/79 plates, $1,500; 2-16’ Dion self-unloading wagons w/roof 3 beaters & tandem running gears $1,500 each or $2,500 both. 1-16’ Dion selfunloading wagon w/2 beaters, $800. 518-441-0289 1256 IH turbo w/cab, 18.4x38 radials, $8,500; IH 720 5 bottom plows, $2,800; Hesston 7155 chopper, $3,000; 1981 Chevy C60 w/silage dump body, $3,500; old JD rake, $500; Int. 400 gas tractor, $1,800; Harsh 303 mixer, $5,500; Harsh 290 mixer wagon, for parts, $1,000. 607286-9362 1987 LN8000 10 WHEEL DUMP TRUCK, 17’ body, $9,100. 978-544-6105 1992 CASE IH 1680, 4WD combine, 3,500 engine hours, $55,000/obo; 1020 20’ flex head, always housed, $13,000/obo. Both Excellent Condition and Field Ready. 315-420-8328, 315-382-6334
Farm Machinery For Sale
2006 JOHN DEERE 5425, 4WD, w/loader, power reverser transmission, excellent condition, $32,000. 585-3300014 (25) 36” DIRECT DRIVE Schaeffer fans, excellent condition, $200.00 each. Sell together or separate. 585749-6557 or 585-749-6559 3hp Electric Cooling System; Electric barn cleaner; oil hot water heater. 315-868-7425 3PT. HITCH Bale Wrapper, Kverneland, Serial #UN7556, looks like new, $6,500. 607533-7527 4 ROW 3 POINT hitch cultivator. New Holland 8 ton running gear. 315-834-9527 8312 CASE DISCBINE w/2pt. swivel hitch, used on small farm w/100 acres of hay. Call 607-423-0816 or 607-2276529 evenings CASE IH 2096, 4WD; NH 790 chopper, hay and corn heads; 2 H&S forage wagons. 315688-2608
Farm Machinery For Sale
Farm Machinery For Sale
Farm Machinery For Sale
CASE IH 600 blower; New Idea 320 bushel spreader; Case Int. 250 loader. 315-6912927
JD 8420, 4560, 4650, 7700, 7405, 7210, 2555. CIH 8920, 7140; Ford 5000, 6610 4WD. 585-732-1953
CASE PUMA 195 CVT transmission, 210 hours, Michelin tires, loaded, owner downsizing, $130,000. 518872-1386 FARMALL 340 pulling tractor, new tires, weight brackets, $5,800/obo; Farmall 560 pulling tractor, $6,400/obo; 1966 Mac R-600 single axle truck. 518-945-1715, 518567-1532
JOHN DEERE 3955 forage harvester, 2 row corn head & grass head, excellent condition, $17,000; Knight 3030 Reel Auggie mixer wagon, $2,900. 978-544-6105
JOHN DEERE 930 flex head, Crary air reel, Contour Master, 9000-9010 Series hookups ½” thick, MayWes poly, less than one season use, comes with Killbros header carts, E.C., field ready, $11,900. 585-202-4021
Cutter, 3Pt., Like New
Swisher, 60” Trail Mower VanDusen Machinery 607-529-3294 570-888-5370 FOR SALE: Cardinal 6x16 model 2J grain elevator on running gear $200; New Idea model 252, 7 foot sickle bar mower $500; John Deere/Van Brunt model FB, fertilizer grain drill, 13x7 $400. Cash only please. 585-764-5036 FOR SALE: North Norwich, NY. Round Bales of dry hay, 1 or 100, $35 a bale; Barrett Trailer, 30ft, lots of new parts, just passed inspection, $10,000. Call 607-336-5151 FORD 1720 4WD w/loader, 980 hrs., $12,500; JD 5303 turbo, 580 hrs., $17,500; Kubota 900 RTV diesel w/snowplow, $9,500. All mint condition. Can be seen at Raycliff Farm, 315-823-4321
Getting Out Of Farming CASE IH DCX 101 discbine, like new cond., around 600 acres through machine. . . . . $14,500 JOHN DEERE 960 field cultivator, 24’ wide w/7” JD perma lock sweep . . . Reduced $8,200 20’ Round Bale Wagon w/IH running gear . . . . . . . . . $3,500 JD 4400 COMBINES, one gas, one diesel, 13’ flex head, pickup head. 607-592-1878
Replacement Parts & Supplies For Agricultural Equipment All Types of Repairs and Welding 136 Kardas Road • Valley Falls, NY 12185
Hours: M-F 8-5, Sat: 8-3
JOHN DEERE 2555, 4WD w/loader, new rear tires, works & runs good, $17,500; (2) Killbros 350 gravity boxes, good condition, $2,100 each; (1) Killbros 350 gravity box w/14’ fertilizer auger, $2,600. 315-339-3897
FARMALL H: Pick from 4 $2,000. Some rebuilt motors, some new tires. Super H redone, nice, $3,200; Farmall C, $1,200. 518-753-6207
JD BALER PARTS: Used, New Aftermarket and rebuilt. JD canopy new aftermarket, $750. Call for pictures. Nelson Horning 585-526-6705
JD 4755 MFWD; JD 4255 MFWD; JD 4450 MFWD & 2WD; JD 4850, 4650. Used most of ‘em on our farms. Zeisloft Eq. 800-919-3322 JD 6600 COMBINE, excellent rubber, very nice machine, ready to go to the field, $6,500; several sets of 4 or 6 row cultivators, $800 to $1,050; 2 sets of 18.4x26 tires & rims, real good, $350 to $550; Killbros 375 gravity box & 12 ton JD gear, $3,250. Mike Franklin 607-749-3424
JOHN DEERE TRACTOR PARTS
Many New Parts in Stock RECENT MODELS IN FOR SALVAGE:
•6215 burnt •3020 •4240 •L4020 • E3020 syncro • E3020 PS • 4030 • 3010 • 2955 4WD • 2840 • 2630 • 2550 4WD • 830
Farm Machinery For Sale
Farm Machinery For Sale
KICKER BALE WAGONS $2,400; 8 & 10 Ton Running Gears, $1,450-$1,550; 20’ Bale Carriers, $2,850. Horst’s Welding, 585-526-5954
KUHN-KNIGHT 8110 Slinger Spreader, 540 PTO, single axle, (1) yr. old, like new, $10,500. 315-245-4361 lve. msg, all calls returned.
Farm Machinery For Sale
Farm Machinery For Sale
N. Holland 575 Sq. Baler w/#72 Thrower, Good One! . . . . . . . . . . . $12,500 N. Holland 570 Sq. Baler, No Thrower . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $6,200 “New” McHale Rd. Baler Wrappers, Model 991 BC, Self Load, Bale Tip . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $18,750 “New” H.D. Kicker Wagons, 9x20 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $4,200 New Holland FP 230 Harvester, K.P., 3 row & Hay Head, 200 Acres $42,500 JD 7930 C/A MFD, IVT 400 hrs. JD 7530 P. C/A MFD, IVT w/Loader, 750 hrs. JD 6430 P. C/A MFD, IVT, w/Loader, 125 hrs. CASE IH 245 C/A MFD, 1100 hrs. CASE IH 305 C/A MFD, 800 hrs. CASE IH 340 C/A MFD, 294 hrs. SEE
ANDREWS FARM EQ., INC. Conneautville, PA 16406 814-587-2450
You can’t afford downtime! Use Dual-Cut Rolls For Peak Performance
Y QUALIT TEED N A R A GU
We Rebuild Your Hydraulic Pumps, SCV Valves, Steering Valves, etc. All Units are Bench Tested Many Used Tractor Parts Already Dismantled CALL FOR YOUR NEEDS
NELSON PARTS Penn Yan, NY
800-730-4020 315-536-3737 Kennedy Tractor of Williamstown, NY 315-964-1161 Delivery Available 2004 JD 5520 (2x4) Deluxe Cab AC/Heat/Stereo, Perfect Interior & JD Ldr 2500 hrs, 75-80HP, 12 spd Power Reverser, Super Clean! $24,500; 4x4 Landini Globus 7580HP Dsl w/Full Glass Cab w/AC & Heat Dual Outlets, Clean $15,900; 4x4 Kubota M8950 85-90HP Dsl, Full Cab w/AC & Heat All New Tires, Dual Outs, Lots of Wts $11,900; 1999 NH 4835, 60-65HP Dsl w/Sd Mt Sicklebar Mower Clean Package $9,750; Ford 540 w/Sd. Mt SB Mower approx 50HP Dsl, Well Maintained $9,250; Bush Hog 2610 Legend 10’ Rotary Mower w/Batwing 540 PTO Very Nice $6,450; Landpride RCR2510 10’ Rotary Mower, 540 PTO (3) Heavy Duty Gearboxes, (New List over $7,400) Our Price $5,600; Brillion 10’ Seeder Low Acreage $2,750; Transport Elevator, 30’ $750; Vermeer Trencher Low hrs, Dsl, Front Blade $3,950; Disk: 6 1/2’, 8’, 10’ & 12’; 3Pt Sicklebar Mowers: NH 451 $1,875, Int 100 $1,275 & others; PTO Generators; 4x4 Long 50HP Dsl w/like New 6’ Schulte XH600 6’ Rotary Mower $7,950 Package; 3Pt Rototillers; 300 Gal. Water Totes; Lots More
Questions? Call us. PH#
MABIE BROS., INC.
New MF/Hesston 1734
39"x 52 inch round baler with electric threader, bale ramp and gathering wheels 10% down, 0% For 60 Mo. •
New Krone SW42T Hay Rake New Krone 552T 4 star tedder New Krone KWT782 6 star tedder Used Class Liner 350 rake Excellent . . . . . .$5,500 Used Miller Pro 1100 rake . . . . . . . . . . . . .$4,400
8571 1 Kinderhook k Rd.. Kirkville,, NY Y 13082
315-687-7891 1 • 315-510-2400
1-800-836-2888 firstname.lastname@example.org Farm Machinery For Sale
Farm Machinery For Sale
Farm Machinery For Sale
Farm Machinery For Sale
LARGE SELECTION OF FARM TRACTORS available. Call for great pricing. BUYING good tractors too! Located just below LJ HANDS Farm Center, 518-922-6301
NEAR NEW NH BW348, 180 bale wagon, 236 hrs., 1,100 miles, $89,000. NH 1047, Ford Motor, $6,900. 1038, pull type, 104 bales, unloads both ways, $7,900. 1033, 104 bale, $4,600. 1030, 89 bales, $2,100. Roeder Impl. Seneca, KS 785-336-6103
NEW SKID LOADER ATTACHMENTS: Buckets, Manure Forks, Pallet Forks, Bale Spears, Round Bale Grabbers, Feed Pushers, Adapter Plates, Skid Steer Hitch, 3pt. Bale Spears. Tire Replacements for tire scrapers. Truck Freight Available. MARTIN’S WELDING, 315531-8672
Maine To N Carolina
LARGEST SELECTION of combines on East coast. Most all sell with 1 year motor & trans. warranty. 3.7% fin. Delivery. zeisloftequip.com Bloomsburg, PA 800-9193322
NEW COMBINE PROGRAM! Direct ship combines. Save money and trucking. 1 year warranty on motor & transmission. Largest inventory of quality used combines on East Coast! 28 years in business. Zeisloft Farm Eq. LLC, Bloomsburg, PA, 800-9193322 www.zeisloftequip.com
NEW STEEL BALE WAGONS, all steel, 2”pressure treated floor, 9x8x18 w/wide track 8T gear, $3,950. 10 bale round bale carrier, 6x12”box beam, $3,299. Feeder wagons all sizes. 570-446-3170
We are taking orders for shredded 2012 CS from those with and those wanting their CS harvested
PleasantCreekHay.com Compare our Claas Rotocut Baler, Triple Mowers, Roll Over Vrn’land Plows, Front PTO Tractors, Speed, Options, and Prices.
(716) 358-3006 • (716) 358-3768 Ship UPS Daily www.w2r.com/mackenterprises/
New & Used Tractor & Logging Equipment Parts
NEW HOLLAND 1037 automatic bale wagon/stacker. Call for details 518-284-2180
MADE BY HUD-SON Forest Equipment: Farm Boss Band Saw, on trailer, $3,000. 315789-6961
NEW HOLLAND 1409 discbine, 5 years old, like new condition, $11,000. 315-8995853
NI 3618, 180 bushel spreader; NI 3626, 260 bushel spreader; Killbros 350 gravity wagon, 300 bushel; MW gravity wagon, 300 bushel; NI 323, one row corn picker; 2 running gears. 315-219-9090
Farm Machinery For Sale
Farm Machinery For Sale
Farm Machinery For Sale
HAYING EQUIPMENT NH hay rake, $1,500; tedder, $850; NH tedder, $1,250; JD hay rake, $1,200; like new JD round baler, all the bells & whistles, $17,500; Hesston round baler, $2,500; NH round baler, $2,000; JD square baler, $1,500; NH square baler, $1,250; York rake, $400; hay wagons, $850 up; JD discbine, $7,000; Kuhn discbine, $3,500. Post diggers & pounders, $350 up; 2-3-4 bottom land plows, $200 up; harrows, $150 up; 3pt. and tow behind disc’s, $450 up; brush hogs, $300 up; finishing mowers, 3pt., $350 up. JD dozer, 6 way blade, $9,000; 4x4 tractor with cab, $9,000; JD 4x4 ldr., $7,500; Ford 4x4 compact, $4,500; Hitachi excavator, $10,500; MM excavator, $12,500; Case backhoe, $5,000; MF backhoe, $3,000; Case 1150C dozer, 6-way, $18,500; scraper blades, $200 up; Int. dump, $5,500; skid steer, $7,000; landscape trailers, $850; new 5 ton trailer, $5,000.
30 Acres of Equipment
Buying Equipment Dead or Alive
D NDE E T X E U THR ! E JUN
USED BATWING MOWERS. Woods, Bushog, JD. Also 20% Discount on new Rhino mowers. Zeisloft Eq. 800-919-3322
Offer valid thru 6/30/2012
Massey Ferguson 165, 175, 265, 275, 285 Any Condition
Farm Machinery For Sale
Farm Machinery For Sale
Zeisloft’s want to be your Combine Man
1 Year Motor & Trans. Warranty on Combines In Stock/Ready to Go 2005 JD 9560 Sidehill, 2000 Eng,1370 Sep hrs, New Rubber, Greenstar . $169,000 2000 9650 STS 1300 Eng, 1700 Sep hrs, Like New Rubber, 30.5, Greenstar, Sharp! . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $97,500 2002 JD 9550 LL only 1,840 hrs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $89,500 2000 JD 9550 Sidehill, only 2,092 hrs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $105,500 2001 JD 9550 Sidehill, only 1.900 hrs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Call 1999 JD 9510 Super Sharp . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Call 1998 JD 9510 4x4, New Rubber. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Call 1995 JD 9500 Sidehill, 4x4. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $64,000 1996 JD 9500 Sidehill, 2WD, Nice . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $57,500 1997 JD 9500 LL, only 2,700 hrs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $58,000 1995 JD 9500 LL, only 2,200 hrs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $53,500 1993 JD 9500 LL, very nice . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $49,500 (12) JD 6620 Mostly Sidehills . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Varies (2) JD 7720 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Cheap! 1998 Case/IH 2366 Hillco 4x4 only 1620 hrs. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $109,000 1998 Case/IH 2366 Hillco 2WD . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $99,000 1998 Case/IH 2366 2WD, Sharp, 2,300 hrs. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $74,000 1998 Case/IH 2366 2WD, 2,510 hrs, Exc. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $75,900 1998 Case/IH 2366 4x4 1,966 hrs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $84,900 1996 Case/IH 2166 2WD, AFS, 2,966 hrs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $55,900 1995 Case/IH 2166 2WD, 3,357 hrs. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $49,900 1995 Case/IH 2144 2WD, nice . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $41,700 1994 Case/IH 1666 2WD, Very Nice . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $38,500 14 1660-1640-1620 combines
Direct Ship Program Ships Direct from our Warehouse from Midwest Direct to you. Prices are Trucking Included. ‘11 JD 9870 #740656, 486/316HR, 20.8-42 Duals 28L26, 4WD, Chop, 24’ Unload, Contour Delcab Mauer Bin ext, “very Nice” 30.5 Avail. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$299,000 ‘08 JD 9770 #727600, STS, 1480/983, 20.8-42 Duals, CM, Chop Bin ext, Custom Cutter Package, “Very Nice” . . . . . . . . .$189,000 ‘04 JD 9660 #707325, STS, 2WD, 30.5, Sharp . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$119,000 ‘07 JD 9660 #721103, STS, 2WD, 30.5, Fancy . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$145,000 ‘05 JD 9560 #710704, STS, CM, 30.5L-32 2WD, 14.9-24 Chopper Mauer Bin ext, GS, Y&M, JD Universal Steering Kit, Auto Steer, 2038/1391, “Very Nice” . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$139,000 ‘00 JD 9650W #685321, 3690/2601HR, 30.5-32F 18.4-30R, 4WD, Chaff Chopper Bin ext, GS ,w/Display CM w/Single Point Conversion Delcab w/Airseat . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$98,000 ‘00 JD 9650W #686932, STS, CM, 3875/2642, AHC DAS, FA, GS . .$75,000 CIH 7088 #Y8G000272, 1469/1030, Tracker RT Chop 2spd Feeder House 4WD, Pro 600 Monitor, 900-32 Drive Tires, 540/30 Rear Elec Bin ext, Leather Seat . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Call ‘09 CIH 2366 #184744, Hillco Bin ext, RT 800/65R32 14.9-24R, Big Top Leveling System, CIH, AFS System w/Display 2WD, Spec Rotor, 3735/2733, 2SP, Hydro . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$99,000 ‘01 CIH 2388 #269238, 18.4-42 Duals, 2WD, FT RT, Spec Rotor Chop Mauer Bin ext, AFS, Y&M, Monitor w/Display, 2700/2020 . .$94,500 ‘99 CIH 2388 #266467, 18.4-38 Duals, 2WD Mauer ext, FT, Spec, Rotor Chopper, 3574/4507, AG Leader 2000, Y&M . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$74,500 ‘98 CIH 2388 #198537, FT RT, 30.5-32 2WD, Spec Rotor Chopper, Rear Weights, Mauer Bin ext, 20’ Unload, AG leader, PF, Y&M, Monitor, 3640/2795 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$76,000 Delivered Prices
Financing As Low As 3.5%
Bloomsburg, PA • Route 44 (Jerseytown) 328 Danville Rd. (Near I-80)
TOLL FREE 800-919-3322 www.zeisloftequip.com
Page 23 - Section B • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 25, 2012
Sell Your Items Through Reader Ads P.O. Box 121, Palatine Bridge, NY 13428
Section B - Page 24 June 25, 2012 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
Sell Your Items Through Reader Ads P.O. Box 121, Palatine Bridge, NY 13428
1-800-836-2888 email@example.com Farm Machinery For Sale
Farm Machinery For Sale
Feed, Seed, Grain & Corn
YOUR SOURCE FOR:
K & J Surplus 60 Dublin Rd. Lansing, NY 14882 (607) 533-4850 • (607) 279-6232
TRANSPORT HAY ELEVATORS 1 1/2” square tubing, 14 gauge 24’ - 48’ Includes Motor & Wheels Other sizes available Call for prices.
We Custom Build Wagon Gears - 8, 10, 12, 14, 16 Ton
MILO MFG. • PENN YAN, NY
Farm Machinery Wanted
John Deere 5460, 5820, or 5830 Choppers
Feed, Seed, Grain & Corn
Custom Roasting and Cooling Your Soybeans,Corn, etc. At Your Farm or Mill Serving All of NY State
WEILER’S GRAIN ROASTING
WANTED TO BUY: John Deere tractors running, parts, or need of repair. Cash paid. Also 2 row corn planter in working condition. 518-6956180
• Livestock Feeds • Ration Balancing • SeedWay Seeds • Crystalyx Products Buying Corn, Feed Wheat & Oats
E FARM FENCE & SUPPLY EMPIR
• High Tensile • Split Rail • Misc. Types of Fence • Energizers • Fencing Supplies
3 0 To n M i n i mu m
“Miles of Quality Start Here”
Feed, Seed, Grain & Corn
Grain Roasting On Your Far m
Soybeans • Corn Barley • Wheat
Waterville Grain Roasting Fencing
FOR SALE: 1500 tons corn silage, 1500 tons haylage. All in Ag Bags. 607-565-9677
Large Quantity Discount ALSO BEDDING SAND & CHICKEN MANURE
Fertilizer & Fertilizer Spreading
SPREADING SERVICE LLC New Lime Hi - Cal
Spreader By Float
Roy Van Warner
E & A FENCE
771 State Highway 163, Fort Plain, NY
Bringing Security For Them Peace of Mind For You ~ Sales & Installation of All Types of Fence ~
Fertilizer & Fertilizer Spreading
Delivered by the Truckload Also BEDDING
for Horse Arenas or Cattle FOB McConnellsville, NY Delivery Available
888-339-2900 ext. 10
FENCE BUILT YOUR WAY
Quality First - Always LOCUST POSTS, POLES, Split Rails, 6x6’s, 4x4’s. Other hardwood & softwood boards and planks, custom cut. Also lots, land cleared, woodlots wanted. 518-883-8284
Do you have a digital subscription?
WANTED TO BUY: Used farm & construction equipment, all makes and models, running or not, 1980’s & newer. Will 315777-2357
Fertilizer & Fertilizer Spreading
Fencing ELECTRIC FENCE CONTROLLER REPAIRS. Factory authorized warranty center for Zereba, ParMak, many others. No charge for estimates. Quick turn-around time. Send or bring to our shop, any make, any model. 518-284-2180
Spreader & Spreading Available
Romulus, NY 14541
Oneida Co., NY
Call T J Allen 315-845-6777 315-868-2438
4097 Rt. 34B, Union Springs, NY 13160 RUSTIN WILSON
(315)) 549-82266 Feed, Seed, Grain & Corn
Fertilizer & Fertilizer Spreading
Fencing SCHAFER LIQUID FISH FERTILIZER, 100% Organic OMRI listed. For pricing call WIGFIELD FARMS, Clyde, NY 14433, 315-727-3910
2033 Brothertown Road Deansboro, NY 13328 Phone: (315) 841-4910 Fax: (314) 841-4649 Hrs: Mon-Fri 8am-4pm Sat. 8am-Noon Spring/Summer www.williamsfarmfence.com
Now carrying Agri-Dymanic organic minerals
~ Available Now ~ ~ reels ~ poliwire ~ step in posts etc. ~ hi tensile ~ wire mesh ~ gates ~ split rail fencing ~ hay feeders ~ posts of all sizes ~ tools ~ cattle handling equipment ~ water tubs & valves ~ mineral feeders POST T POUNDER R FOR R RENT
1-800-836-2888 firstname.lastname@example.org Generators
GENERATORS GENERAC SERVICE CENTER PTO Units in Stock 25 & 40 KW. Portable & Standby •Shipping Available•
Hay - Straw For Sale
Hay - Straw For Sale
Hay - Straw Wanted
40 ACRES on Kast Bridge, 100 acres on Boelky Rd. Ask for Fran. 315-866-6748
EARLY CUT JUNE HAY, no rain, good quality. 518-2842180
Wet and Dry Round & Square Bales
Call 4M FARMS 315-684-7570 • 315-559-3378
GREENVILLE SAW SERVICE, INC. 518-966-4346 FAX 518-966-4647
We are Looking for Farms Who are Using and Buying Dry Hay
Grain Handling Equip. Bins & Dryers
We are producing a large quantity of dry round bales.
30’ 7 RING grain bin, no rust, w/drying floor, sweep auger, & centrifugal fan, $9,500; Brock 21’ ,16” fan, easy sweep drying floor, $4,500. Both dismantled. 570-966-9893 For Sale: 2 Steel 30-ton Grain Bins, cone bottom, $4,000/each. Contact Dave 845-701-2737 Sullivan Co.,NY
CF FARM LLC
315-497-0095 FOR SALE: Horse quality first & second cut grassy hay, big & small square bales. Delivered.-315-264-3900 GOOD QUALITY HAY & STRAW. Large Square Bales. Will load or ship direct. 802849-6266
Grain Handling Equip. Bins & Dryers
Grain Handling Equip. Bins & Dryers
A N MARTIN GRAIN SYSTEMS Clyde, NY
WE SPECIALIZE IN • Sukup Grain Bins • Dryers • Grain Legs • Custom Mill Righting
1st, 2nd & 3rd Cut Hay
• Hopper Feed Bins • Transport Augers • Crane Service • Dryer Service
1st, 2nd & 3rd Cuttings Also Small Square Mulch
600 COW DAIRY FARM looking for worker for general animal and field work. Tractor & cow experience a plus. Located in Skaneateles,NY area. Please call Eric at 607-745-7568
HAY & STRAW
Trailer Load Lots Janowski Bros. 315-829-3794 315-829-3771
Also Square Bales of
STRAW CALL STEVE
Delivery Available by the Semi Trailer Load
NEW AND USED Grain Dryers: GT, MC, GSI. Call anytime toll free 1-877-422-0927
Farmer to Farmer
TIMOTHY MIXED HAY ALFALFA MIXED HAY
Hay - Straw Wanted
LARGE SQUARE BALES, processed first & second cut. Call 802-864-5382 or 802578-7352
ONTARIO DAIRY HAY & STRAW
Quality Alfalfa Grass Mix Lg. Sq. - 1st, 2nd & 3rd Cut
ALSO CERTIFIED ORGANIC Low Potassium for Dry Cows
Call for Competitive Prices NEEB AGRI-PRODUCTS
HAY & STRAW
For Sale All Types Delivered Cell 717-222-2304 Growers, Buyers & Sellers
All bale sizes and types, including ROUND BALES, accepted.
Premium Western Alfalfa
2012 Contracts Now Available
All Hay Tested
Large Square Bales Semi Load or Half Load
800-747-3811 845-901-1892 adenbrook.com
Hay - Straw For Sale
Onondaga County CCE AA/EOE
HAY CORN STOVER STRAW
Reasonable Prices - Delivered
Ag Outreach Educator
Giorgi Mushroom Company, located in Berks County now buying the following materials:
Spot Buys or Long Term Contracts Small or Large Quantities Quick Payment
Bright Clean WHEAT STRAW
CENTRAL BOILER EClassic OUTDOOR FURNACES. Cleaner and Greener. 97% Efficient. EPA Qualified. Call North Creek Heat 315-8663698
Contacts: Allen Hollenbach 610-929-5753 email@example.com Kevin Eickhoff 610-926-8811 ext. 5216 firstname.lastname@example.org Michele Fisher 610-926-8811 ext. 5189 email@example.com
WANTED: 1st & 2nd cut big & small squares. 315-363-9105
Hay - Straw For Sale
The Best Method For Covering Hay Stacks
extendonondaga.org CENTRAL BOILER E-Classic OUTDOOR WOOD FURNACES. Cleaner and Greener. 97% Efficient. EPA Qualified. Call today Halloran Farm 845-482-5208. EPA QUALIFIED. Central Boiler E-Classic OUTDOOR WOOD FURNACE. The next generation of cleaner wood furnaces has arrived. www.borderdriveheating.com Call Today! Border Drive Heating 570-537-2447
Assistant Dairy and Livestock Manager Help manage all aspects of organic, 50-cow, grassbased dairy, beef and poultry operation on publicly accessible, diversified farm owned by Massachusetts non profit organization. Competitive salary and benefits, including housing. Full job posting at: www.thetrustees.org
AGRICULTURAL SALES/ SERVICE OPPORTUNITY Genex Cooperative, Inc. seeks team members with dairy or business experience for Breeding Program Specialist positions in New York's Finger Lakes region. Working knowledge of dairy genetic & reproductive programs required. Fast-paced, physically demanding on-farm work environment. Flexible work schedule, full benefits.
Apply online at: crinet.com or call Dan Cerretani at 607-423-5341, email firstname.lastname@example.org PROTECT YOUR FEED FROM THE WEATHER Save money in prevented feed losses & up to 5 seasons of use Large Inventory • Next Day Shipping
ROCKY MEADOW FARM 810 South 14th Ave., Lebanon, PA 17042
1-866-887-2727 • 1-717-228-2727
Hay - Straw For Sale
Hay - Straw For Sale
www.supertarp.com • email@example.com
HAY SAVER Plus Hay Preservative, 68% Propionic Acid. 87¢ per pound. Product available in Waterloo, NY. Delivery Available. Conoy Ag, Elizabethtown, PA 717-367-5078
HA Y * HA Y * HA Y 100% Alfalfa 140-190 RFV
10 Ton Minimum Limited Availability
2011 BALEAGE CHEAP 250 Bales; Also Dry Hay, 50 round bales. Albany,NY area. James Frueh, 518-436-1050
Western * Organic * Conventional BEST QUALITY / PRICES / SERVICE We’re #1 - Financing Available WE DELIVER! Certified Organic Growers Association $50 CASH for REFERRALS CALL RICK (815) 979-7070
SEED COMPANY DEALERSHIPS DOEBLER’S is searching for professional seed sales men and women in all of its Eastern regions from New York State into Ohio and as far south as North Carolina. Ideal candidates must demonstrate an ability to quickly learn new seed product information, a desire to not only grow Doebler’s business but also the businesses of his or her customers, and a thorough understanding of and ability to communicate Doebler’s reputation in agribusiness as “Your Regional Advantage”. If you would like to be considered for a dealership position with a company nearly eight decades in the industry, please call 1-800-853-2676. Thank you.
Page 25 - Section B • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 25, 2012
Sell Your Items Through Reader Ads P.O. Box 121, Palatine Bridge, NY 13428
Section B - Page 26 June 25, 2012 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
Sell Your Items Through Reader Ads P.O. Box 121, Palatine Bridge, NY 13428
1-800-836-2888 firstname.lastname@example.org Help Wanted
CDL-A-Drivers For Feed Deliveries
HEAD FEEDER POSITION
Ag Service Tech
Cazenovia Equipment Company, a premier John Deere Dealer is looking for experienced service technicians to join our team in any of our eleven locations in New York.
Full Time Position Available Based in Western NY. Experience Needed. Must have Ag background.
The right candidate has strong mechanical skills, understands the performance of farm equipment and implements applications. The job requires computer knowledge and good communication skills. John Deere equipment repair knowledge and experience is a plus. Technicians have access to state-of-the-art computer diagnostic information, John Deere education programs, as well as performance incentive programs. Cazenovia Equipment offers competitive compensation package, 401K retirement program, employee discount, personal leave days many group employee benefits.
Apply now... Fax Resume to (315) 655-8433 Email Resume: email@example.com
www.cazenoviaequipment.com Help Wanted
Dairy Feeding Position Available at HARDIE FARMS, INC. Near Ithaca, NY Competitive wages and benefits with opportunity for growth within our company. Contact John 607-280-4948 or firstname.lastname@example.org
DAIRY TECHNICIAN (HERDSMAN) Assist with all aspects of organic, 50-cow, grassbased dairy, beef and poultry operation on publicly accessible, diversified farm owned by Massachusetts non profit organization. Competitive salary and benefits, including housing. Full job posting at: www.thetrustees.org
Available on an Expanding 1,000 Cow Dairy in CNY A successful candidate will be a motivated individual who will be responsible for mixing and delivering a total mixed ration to the dairy herd as well as overseeing bunk management and feed equipment preventative maintenance. Experience operating machinery, a valid driver’s license, a willingness to learn, and a positive attitude are a must. Experience as a feeder is helpful, but we are willing to train the right person. Contact Chris At 315-729-3186 after 7PM A job description is available upon request
Poultry Goslings, ducklings, chicks, turkeys, guineas, bantams, pheasants, chukars, books, medications.
Clearview Hatchery PO Box 399 Gratz, PA 17030
Penta Feed Mixers Sales • Parts • Service
New Units 300, 410, 900 Cu. Ft. In Stock Financing Available Call For Pricing 315-545-2027 Daryl Hoover, Newark, NY
Parts & Repair
IH TRACTOR SALVAGE PARTS
Herdsman Wanted:Jasper Hill Farm seeks a candidate to help grow our farmstead cheese business. Responsibilities include managing the herd health and breeding programs for our herd of 45 registered Ayrshire cows, milking and raw product quality oversight, management of farm operations including wheyfed pork production, field work and staff supervision. Dairy experience required. Competitive pay. Contact: Emily 802-533-2566 x106 or email@example.com
FOR SALE: Valby CH260 3pt. hitch wood chipper, will handle 10” diameter log, over $20,000 new, sell for $8,800 OBO. 607-746-7708
LOCUST 4x4’s, fence posts, split rails, lumber. Natural, chemical free non poisonous alternative to pressure treated that has strength and lasts a lifetime. 518-883-8284
Call 888-596-5329 for Your Subscription
BATES CORPORATION 12351 Elm Rd BOURBON, IN 46504
Lumber & Wood Products
New, Used & Rebuilt We Ship Anywhere CHECK OUT OUR MONTHLY WEB SPECIALS! Call the IH Parts Specialists:
Our Web Address: www.batescorp.com
With Mechanical Skills Needed on CNY Dairy Farm
AGRICULTURAL SALES/ SERVICE OPPORTUNITY Genex Cooperative, Inc. seeks team members with dairy or business experience for a Breeding Program Specialist position in Eastern New York. Working knowledge of dairy genetic & reproductive programs required. Fast-paced, physically demanding on-farm work environment. Flexible work schedule, full benefits.
Apply online at: crinet.com or call Jim Vitale at 315-730-6455, email firstname.lastname@example.org
Every Cow Every Freshening DR. REGISTER Jump Start & Nia Plus Drenchs Remember that 1 cow that didn't eat after freshening? Remember that 1 cow that didn't take off well or had a DA? Remember that 1 cow that retained? ... and she cost you time, money and lost milk? Save yourself the time, money and get healthier cows Every fresh cow, every time. Avoid "that 1 cow".
Dr. Register Drench...
Day Old Chicks: Broilers, Layers Turkeys, Ducks
NEPPA Hatchery Jill & Ken Gies 660 Fordsbush Road Ft. Plain, NY 13339 email: email@example.com Write or call for prices & availability
518-568-5322 THANKSGIVING TURKEYS TIME TO ORDER BB/White Day Old $3.50 Broilers & Guineas Too
COOPERS ARK FARM 518-295-7662 6 AM to 7 PM
www. equipmentexplorer. com Search All of our Auction and Used Equipment Ads at One Time! Auction & Used Equipment Ads From:
June Dairy Month Special On Now • 1-866-737-6273
DAN & JEN WILLIAMS HOOF TRIMMING • 28 Years Experience • VET RECOMMENDED • 607-591-0885
NEW, USED & RECONDITIONED
EXPERIENCED D AGRICULTURE E TECHNICIAN N AND/OR R CONSTRUCTION N TECHNICIAN wanted to fill immediate opening at our St. Johnsville or Richfield Springs locations. Full time position with excellent pay and benefits. Please send resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org Or apply within at either: Springer’s Inc, 55 West Main St. Richfield Springs or 7403 State Hwy 5, St. Johnsville
EQUIPMENT OPERATOR/ TRUCK DRIVER
Poultry & Rabbits
PARTS FOR CONSTRUCTION & AGRICULTURE Case-JD-IHC Crawlers Case-JD-Ford-IHC TLB’s Case-JD-Wheel Loaders Skid Loader Parts SPECIAL: MultiKey Construction Sets $45
Horses 15 YR. OLD PINTO Paint Mare, trail rides, 14.2 Hands, intermediate-experience rider, $750.00. 607-745-1166
GOODRICH TRACTOR PARTS
Rt. 38 & 38B, Newark Valley, NY
607-642-3293 Call 800-836-2888 to place your classified ad.
Parts & Repair STARTERS, ALTERNATORS, and GENERATORS for all domestic and import engines. Also HIGH TORQUE DIESEL STARTERS. Prompt Service 315-826-7892 Gary Sneath
• Country Folks • Country Folks Grower • Hard Hat News • North American Quarry News • Waste Handling Equipment News are combined into our searchable database
www. equipmentexplorer. com
1-800-836-2888 email@example.com Real Estate For Sale
Real Estate For Sale
DEMEREE REALTY Little Falls, NY 13365 Phone (315) 823-0288
www.demereerealty.com • firstname.lastname@example.org #73 - 192 A. dairy farm w/very nice bldgs. - 42x178’ cow barn new in ‘88 for 74 head 96x46’ heifer barn for 60 head - 3 silos w/unloaders, 110 A. tillable, 30 pasture, 30 woods - Lg. v. good home - great buy at . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$650,000 - cattle/machinery avail. #62 - THUNDER MOUNTAIN - A GREAT PLACE FOR FAIRS OR SPORTS - 1.5 MILES FROM RTE 90, NY STATE THRUWAY. ALSO KNOWN FOR ITS LARGE SUPPLY OF HERKIMER DIAMONDS AND ALSO A LARGE SUPPLY OF COMMERCIAL SPRING WATER FOR FUTURE USE - 210 acres - 100 tillable, 20 pasture, 86 woods. Only one entrance to property. Nice road one mile long with electric all the way back thru center of property (private), 40x192 ft. one story barn with 7 rm. home w/ 3 stall garage - GREAT INVESTMENT PROPERTY . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$1,500,000 #15-A - Great commercial buy on Rte. 5S just outside of Herkimer & Mohawk, New York on 50 acres of mostly flat & tillable land w/1730 ft. of rd. frontage - has lg. 2 story house with kitchen, dining area, living rm. & one bedroom downstairs & 2.5 bedrooms upstairs all on one side of house with room for lg. kitchen, living rm., 2 lg. bedrooms upstairs on other side of house - this property would be a nice location for a new shopping mall . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Asking $850,000 B-101 - This is a small 70 acre farm with a rental apartment as income located on a quiet road. There are 35 tillable acres, 10 acres of pasture, and 10 acres of woods. The main residence on the first floor of the house has 5 bedrooms, two full baths and a modern kitchen. The house has been remodeled and insulated. It has a new 200 amp electric service and a new septic system that was installed in 2007. The second story apartment has 3 bedrooms and a full bath. There is a small barn (55’x30’) with a large hay loft. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Asking $199,000 C-81 - Very nice beef or crop farm consisting of 101 acres, 58 tillable sandy loam and gravel loam soils, 43 acres woods. Approximately 200’ open housing for cattle, attached shop, water and electricity; 36x60 metal bldg., gravel floor, electricity, used for hay and equipment storage, attached 16x36 propane heated shop with wt. steel lining, electricity, concrete floor. 2520 sq. ft. two-story home completely remodeled, drilled well for house and barns; excellent soil, well maintained bldg. . . . . . . . . . . . .Asking $365,000 C-82 - Newly constructed in 2006, ranch home located on 10 A. level land in western Montgomery County; 3BR, 1 1/2 baths, full basement with 8’ ceiling; rear deck; 24x30 two-stall detached garage with automatic door openers and concrete floor; nice home on open lot in country location, priced under assessed value. . . . . . . . . .Asking $149,000
Real Estate For Sale
Real Estate For Sale
77 Acres w/71 tillable farm land Rd. frontage on 2 roads. View, 2 ponds & 5 acres w/woods. Owner financing $130,900. Call Debbie Stanton 518-573-2693 Realty USA Cobleskill
CARLISLE, NY: 17 acre horse farm. 128x48 barn with 6 horse stalls, indoor riding arena, and plenty of storage. Custom built 3 bedroom 2 bath home. formal diningroom, livingroom, and familyroom. Full basement. Attached 2 car garage with toy box garage. E-Z access to Capital District. $275,000. Call Broker, Alton Makely 518-2310304
Real Estate For Sale
POSSON REALTY LLC 787 Bates-Wilson Road Norwich, NY 13851
(607)) 334-97277 Celll 607-316-3758 www.possonrealty.net email@example.com David C. Posson, Broker
Richard E. Posson, Associate Broker
2302 2 - Otsego o Countyy Freee stalll Operation. Buildings for 300 head. Double 8 milking parlor, pad for feed storage. Good 2 story 4 bdrm home. All situated on 70 acres of land w/40+/- acres tillable, gravel loam soils w/lots of additional land to rent reasonable. Great location. Mins from Cooperstown or Oneonta. Farm would work well for dairy although buildings are conducive for horses and beef. Farm has 2 trout streams. Excellent deer and turkey hunting. Nice d to o $199,900 area to live and farm. Priced to sell .Reduced 1 - Madison n Countyy Gentleman'ss Farm. 100 acres. 2331 Beautiful setting overlooking Oneida Lake. 2 story barn 30x80 with drive in mow. Box stalls for livestock. Hay storage for 4000 bales. Older 2 story 4 bedroom home partially remodeled. Farm has a very nice location, 1/2 hour to Syracuse, 15 mins to Oneida. 25 mins to beautiful Sylvan Beach/Oneida Lake. This farm offers beautiful scenery with spectacular views . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Askingg $199,900 2325 5 - Neatt and d Clean n Showplacee Farm - Exceptionally nice house. Jefferson County - 180 acres, 100 tillable, good soils. Good 2 story dairy barn with 43 stalls and dbl 2 milking parlor. New 48x75 Morton Building, large 2 car garage, Beautiful 2 story, 4 bedroom, 2 bath home. Very well main-
Real Estate For Sale
Kinship Properties Inc. Specializing In Farm & Land St. Johnsville Branch Dolgeville Branch 54 East Main Street, St. Johnsville NY 13452 • (518) 568-2776
10 E. State St., Dolgeville NY 13329 • (315) 429-9750
Johnstown n • 134 EAST STATE STREET Lovely single family home with in-law apartment on 2 family home. Great location, all newly remodeled! $169,900 Call Debbie @ 518-495-5770 St.. Johnsville e • 247 STATE HIGHWAY 67 A beautiful country setting! This home offers 2 bedrooms, large living room, dining room, kitchen w/hardwood cabinets, large master bedroom, 1.44 beautiful acres, has vinyl siding, a metal roof, two sheds, a garage, deck and pool. Priced to sell! $70,000 Call Bob Snell for your appointment 518-321-9897 or 518-568-7543
Real Estate For Sale
Real Estate For Sale
Great Farm Property located at the end of a dead end road offering so many options. Older style farmhouse that needs a little TLC, multiple outbuildings including a 2-story 45 x 80' main barn with additional hay storage, a 3 car detached garage, a 24 x 30 storage barn, chicken coop and a 6 stall pole barn. Nice hay fields, cleared acreage for planting, some woods. There is also a creek that runs through the property. Included in the property is a 3 bedroom trailer. Call Pam Gmyr at 315-296-6997 for details.
YELLE REALTY - Cheryl J. Yelle, Broker Real Estate For Sale
Real Estate For Sale
1576 State Hwy. 420, Norfolk, NY 13667 Phone: 315-705-2400
Fortt Plain n • 1805 WAGNER HOLLOW ROAD Mostly level, a lot of stream frontage on Caroga Creek. Grow crops or raise livestock, room for horses and a house that needs some work. $179,000 Call John @ 518-218-8008 Fortt Plain n • 202 NEW TURNPIKE Ephratah - lovely colonial w/2 bedrooms, finished basement, garage, deluxe kitchen, 5 acres of landscaped property with pond! Newly listed for $185,000! Call Debbie @ 518-495-5770 Palatine e Bridge e • 127 FAILING HILL ROAD 4 Family (Multi). Exceptional property, 4 living units, perfectly maintained. Present operating income very good. Owner financing available for qualified buyer. Only 5 minutes from Canajoharie exit of the thruway. $279,000 Call John @ 518-218-8008
tained home. High ceilings, big rooms, original woodwork. All on a quiet road, great farming area, close to shopping, schools, and hospitals. Farm could be certified organic . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Askingg $379,000
Herkimerr • 815 SHELLS BUSH ROAD 150 acres of prime farmland with outbuildings and a 3500 sq. ft. farmhouse. This 5 bedroom and 2 bath home has kept many of its beautiful features that include spacious rooms, wood flooring, master staircase and wide based moldings. Land is productive silt loam soil, woodland, and pasture. $274,000 Call Heidi Mouyos for your appointment @ 315-717-7269
2317 7 - Nearr Corttland. Intensive grazing dairy operation on 62 acres all in high tensile fencing with 30 additional acres rented. Good 2 story dairy barn with 65 ties, ready to milk. Good 40x60 Morton Machinery building for young stock and machinery. 2 story 4 bdrm farm house. Buildings and land all on the same side of the road. Milk cows or raise beef and horses. Great location close to I81 and Cortland. Machinery and AG dealers all close by. Just 20 mins north of Binghamton. Beautiful setting overlooking the Cortland Valley . . . . . . . . . . d to o $225,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Reduced
Salisbury y • 2114 STATE ROUTE 29 THE COUNTRY STORE + APARTMENT (Commercial). This gas station, convenience store, gift shop, ice cream parlor, restaurant and bar is well established with an active walk-in business, a steady clientele. It is the only provider in area with non-ethanol gas w/total fuel sales that vary from 16,000-20,000 gallons per month. Newly built successful restaurant and bar, a beautiful 2 bedroom apartment for the prospective buyer to live on premises or have as an additional income. Great opportunity for a turn key investment. Price includes real estate and all fixtures. SELLER FINANCING TO QUALIFIED BUYER. $445,000 Call Heidi Mouyos @ 315-717-7269
2318 8 - Riverr Bottom m Ground d - Otsego o County. 135 acre farm, 30 acres is planted in trees for nursery stock. 50 acres in fields, balance woods and pasture. Good 2 story barn for hay storage stalls for about 50 head of cattle. 40x60 machinery shed. Good 2 story, 5 bdrm home. Interior has been completely remolded. This is a beautiful farm. 1/4 mile of frontage on a beautiful river, fishing and canoeing, lots of water fowl. Excellent deer and turkey hunting. Priced to sell Asking $299,900. An additional 130 acres of woods also available. 2319 9 - 135 5 m/ll acres. 20 acres open balance woods. Over half a mile of road frontage on a quiet road with beautiful views overlooking a gorgeous valley. Would make a nice piece of land to build a home or cabin on for year round or weekend living. Some timber, awesome deer and turkey hunting. Trails to ride 4-wheelers and snowmobiles. Nice location. Just west of Cooperstown, NY. Close to the City of Utica. Shopping, hospitals within minutes. If you are looking for a piece of property for investment, recreation, or a nice place to build this has a great location and setting. Priced to sell . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Askingg $195,000
St.. Johnsville e • 17 JOHN STREET A nice 3 or 4 bedroom home, within walking distance of the downtown area, priced to sell quickly. This home offers a dining room, living room and a den/bedroom on the 1st floor and 3 bedrooms and a bath on the 2nd floor. It has a full basement with a new furnace and a full attic and sits in a nice residential neighborhood. $32,000 Call Bob Snell for your appointment @ 518-321-9897 or email firstname.lastname@example.org Palatine e Bridge e • 146 SOUTH GRAY ROAD Lovely 18 year old colonial home with two-stall garage, awesome view of the Mohawk Valley, three bedrooms w/master bath and hardwood flooring! Great move-in price of $249,900. Owner Financing Call Debbie @ 518-495-5770
VISIT OUR WEBSITE AT
Fan us on Facebook
facebook.com/countryfolks OR visit our website at www.countryfolks.com
Page 27 - Section B • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 25, 2012
Sell Your Items Through Reader Ads P.O. Box 121, Palatine Bridge, NY 13428
Section B - Page 28 June 25, 2012 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
Sell Your Items Through Reader Ads P.O. Box 121, Palatine Bridge, NY 13428
1-800-836-2888 email@example.com Real Estate For Sale
Real Estate For Sale
Real Estate For Sale
Real Estate For Sale
Real Estate For Sale
Silos, Repairs, Silo Equipment
Van Billings Real Estate, LLC Van Billings, Broker/Owner 14 S. Main St., Dolgeville, NY 13329
MID-STATE TECH INC.
Want To Sell Your Farm or Land? Call Van!
6024 Greene Rd. Munnsville, NY
315-495-6506 315-404-6721 David Stanek
Exeter - 153 Acres - $489,600
Pre-Owned Tanks & Silos NRCS Approved Slurry Storage Systems
Dairy Farm in need of New Owner. 153+ acres of tillable and pasture with small trout stream. 130 stanchion barn, with most milking equipment. 36x72 Machine pole barn. Older home needs additional work. Fences good. Barn holds 20,000 bales. Additional acres available.
New Conventional Silos
Little Falls - 60 Acres - $149,900 Classic Eyebrow Colonial on 58 Acres, Gracious rooms include a kitchen with lots of cabinets, a family room with heatilator fireplace and a center hall foyer. Put up a barn and have a small farm. Extensive road frontage for possible extra lots. Separated from the property are two trailers way down the road that have rights to water from the property.
Silo Unloaders Van Dale Jamesway Patz
Manheim - 42 Acres - $135,000 Barn on about 42 acres with apartment built into barn. Includes the business of Zook’s storage shed, lawn furniture and food goods, but does not include the inventory. Excellent main roadbusiness site.
FULL LINES N-TECH NORBCO RISSLER Conveyors & Carts GRAETZ LAIDIG All Silo Repairs Conveyors & Mixers Utility Augers
Oppenheim - 37.1 Acres - $110,000 Beautiful old multi-level barn would make an excellent home. A drilled well, 2 septics and electricity already on the property. 37.1 acres of nice farmland, great hayfields, beautiful and magnificent distant views all makes a perfect spot for a retreat.
Minden - 81.6 Acres - $299,900
# # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # #
ROOFING & SIDING
Exeter - 184 Acres - $460,000 184 Acre Tillable Farm Land. Very quiet setting with moderate trees and brush. Additional acres available.
e Metall Roofing g & Siding.. BUY DIRECT – Wee manufacture
ABM M & ABX X Panell - Standingg Seam m - PBR R Panel LOW PRICES - FAST DELIVERY – FREE LITERATURE
Real Estate For Sale
Real Estate For Sale
FA I R H AV E N V E R M O N T DAIRY FOR SALE. 200+ cow capacity, approx. 400 acres, Double 8 parlor, two houses & one trailer, $750,000 bare. Equipment & cattle available. Call 860-836-1524
ORGANIC DAIRY FARM/ CREAMERY, 318 acres. 8 miles from Cooperstown,NY. Two 3 bedroom homes, 100 cow freestall, Double 6 milking parlor. Many outbuilding for young stock, hay & equipment. New cheese room, aging facility & solar electric system. 200 acres fenced for grazing. $998,500. 607-2869362
A.B. MARTIN ROOFING SUPPLY, LLC Ephrata, PA 1-800-373-3703 N e w v i l l e , PA 1-800-782-2712
Full line Pole Building material. ~ Lumber - Trusses - Plywood.
www.abmartin.net • Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
A Picture is Worth a Thousand Words
Silos, Repairs, Silo Equipment
MARTIN’S SILO REPAIR Specializing in Teardown & Rebuilding New & Used Staves Silos • Shotcrete Relining • Distributors • Fill Pipe • Replacement Doors • Roofs • Chutes • General Repair
WANTED TO LEASE: Dairy Farm in Central New York region with 40-50 cow tiestall barn with land and housing. 518-993-5531
For All Your Automation and Filling Needs Call:
Center State Ag. Service Morrisville, New York
JAMESWAY & VAN DALE
Equipment, Parts & Service Authorized Harvestore & Laidig Dealer Sales, Service-Repair
PATZ DEALER Parts-Sales-Service
VALMETAL DEALER Sales-Service-Parts
# # # # # # # # # #Sales-Service-Parts # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # #Mixers, # # Stationary # # # & #Trailer # # #
of # # # # # VENTILATION # # # # # # #We # carry # #a full # line # #
# # All # Types # # of#Systems # # # milking # # # # # #for#tie# # equipment # # # # # # # # # # #stalls # #& parlor # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # #
SILO REPAIRS - Blower Pipe, Vinyl & Steel, Distributors, Silo Hoppers, Poly Chute Hoppers, Chute Replacements, Chute Liner, Klean Chute Tubing, Wood Doors # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # WOOD CONVEYORS - Single & Double Chain, # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # Taper Board Feeders
# # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # #
Will Buy Good Used Concrete Stave Silos SHOTCRETE SERVICE Repair Retaining Walls Strength Existing Masonry Walls Stanley, NY
HUNTERS PARADISE: 130 acres, 45 tillable on New York Canadian border, 5 bedroom, 2-1/2 bath house. 518-4830577
New Stave Silos
# # # # # # # # # # # # # # # ## # # # # ## ## # #
Exeter - 114 Acres - $285,000 Vacant Tillable Land. Other acres available.
# # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # ## # # # # # # #
Superb Horse Farm - 36x96 Morton Building with 8 gorgeous stalls. Plus old dairy barn, turn out sheds, equipment shed, pond, all fenced. Remarkable post and beam passive solar design on home with very open floor plan. Spectacular private setting at end of road. Any offer is subject to court and bank approval.
# # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # #
For Information Call
NORTHEAST SILO DEMO: Need a cheap, quick & easy way to get your silo down? Will travel, give us a call. 518568-3560
REPLACEMENT SILO DOORS & HARDWARE AGRI-DOOR It’s easy & economical to add a picture to your ad!
# # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # #
Jake Stoltzfus 649 South Ramona Rd. Myerstown, PA 17067
717-949-2034 Toll-free 1-877-484-4104
1-800-836-2888 email@example.com Silos, Repairs, Silo Equipment SOLLENBERGER SILOS, LLC, 5778 Sunset Pike, Chambersburg, PA 17201. Poured Concrete silos since 1908, Manure Storage and Precast Products. For Information: Ken Mansfield 717-503-8909 www.sollenbergersilos.com “1908-2008” Celebrating 100 Years
Trucks 89 AUTO CAR Tandem 60,000 pound rolloff with four like new 30 yard containers, lost contract $26,000. 845895-3160
Trailers LIKE NEW 20’ Featherlite aluminum gooseneck stock trailer, center gate. 315-826-3290
WANTED TO BUY: Old Grit newspapers (not the Grit magazine). 518-568-5115
CALEDONIA DIESEL, LLC TRUCK & EQUIPMENT SALES & SERVICE “The Diesel People!”
WE BUY OLD BARNS!
2905 Simpson Rd., Caledonia, NY
Looking to buy old barns! Call 603-820-5898 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
Tractor Parts NEW AND USED TRACTOR PARTS: John Deere 10,20,30,40 series tractors. Allis Chalmers, all models. Large inventory! We ship. Mark Heitman Tractor Salvage, 715-673-4829
585-538-4395 • 1-800-311-2880 Since 1982
Just 1 mile south of Route 20 on 36 south
2006 Kenworth W900 Daycab - HEAVY SPECS! Cat C15 550hp, 18 speed, 29k front axle, 46k full locking rears, 245” wheelbase, polished aluminum wheels, 24.5 rubber at 95% $57,900
1994 Volvo Custom Toy Hauler, Registered as an RV, 400hp Cat, 10 speed, 28’ box with ramp, 11’ living quarters, too many options to list. 540k miles $42,500
2004 IH 4400 Cab & Chassis UT 530, 10 speed, tandem axle, 29’ of frame behind the cab, 240” C-T, Rubber 95%, 277k miles. Very Clean $26,900
2005 Mack CL733 Daycab HEAVY SPECS! Cummins 500hp, 18 speed, 20k front, 46k full locking rears, double frame, 210” wheelbase, 338k miles $49,500
2002 Kenworth T800 Daycab Cat C12 445hp, 10 speed, 179” wheelbase, 13,200# front axle, 46k rears, air ride, 456k miles $34,500
2009 Hyundai HL740-7A ONLY 729 HOURS! 2.7 CY GP Bucket, 20.5-25 Michelins at 75%, Cab with heat and AC $89,900
1984 Polar 9,000 Gallon 1970 Custom 9,000 Gallon 1966 Fruehauf 8,250 Gallon Center fill, 8” booms, 22’ long, can field spread, unload in 4 min.
Chuck Hainsworth at 585-734-3264
Martin’s Farm Trucks, LLC
Trucks for All Your Needs - Specializing in Agri-Business Vehicles
Please check our Web site @ www.caledoniadiesel.com
CIRCLE L TRAILER SALES All Aluminum Horse & Livestock Trailers Starting at
NEW Steel Livestock Trailers Bumper Pulls Starting at $4,095
1979 Rogers 35 Ton Extendable Drop Deck Trailer, 36’x96”, 36” Deck Hgt, Extends 12’, Spring Susp $7,900
2006 F/L CL120 Columbia TA Day Cab, 14L Det, Jake, 10spd, 12/40 Axles, Air Susp, 350k mi. $34,500
2006 Sterling LT9522 Tri-axle Dump Truck, Detroit 515hp, 8LL, 20k front, 46k full locking rears, 16’ aluminum body, 273k miles $58,900 Also matching 2005 with 236k miles
2008 Mac 34’ Aluminum Dump Trailer Good condition, 66” sides x 96 wide, air ride, aluminum wheels $31,900
1999 Cat D5M XL 7900 Hours, Engine Rebuilt at 7825, 70% U/C, OROPS, Work Ready $42,900
1998 Deere 744H Wheel Loader, very good condition, GP bucket, EROPS with AC, good rubber, 18K hours $58,500
HOPPER BOTTOM TRAILERS Many units in stock 1998 TO 2008, All with Shur-Lok tarp systems PRICES STARTING AT $19,500
(Qty. 5) Osh Kosh 6x6 Cab and Chassis, Average 65K Miles, Cummins ISM 330HP, 10 Spd, 18’ 8” of Frame, 132” C-T, 20K Front Axle, 46K Full Locking Rears $39,000 Each
Goosenecks at $5,800 ALSO Aluminum Skin & Steel Horse Trailers In Stock
UTILITY • CARGO MACHINERY • HYDRAULIC DUMP LANDSCAPE TRAILERS
Large Selection at All Times
1991 Kenworth W-900 460 Cummins, Jake, 8LL Transmission, 18,000 Front, 46,000 Rears, Hendrickson Walking Beam, Double Frame, No Rust Priced To Sell Or Trade
2005 Kenworth T-800 Low Miles, 475 Cat, Jake, 14,600 Front, 46,000 Full Locking Rears, 18 Speed, Wet Line, Air Ride, Aluminum Wheels, Very Clean Priced To Sell Or Trade
M-F 9-4 • Sat 9-3
3032 State Hwy 30 Gloversville, NY 12078
518-661-5038 FAX 661-6658
TEITSWORTH TRAILERS: Over 400 in stock now! PJ Goosenecks, Dumps, Tilt Tops, Landscape, Car Haulers, Skid Steer & more. Best prices, largest selection. 585-243-1563
2005 Sterling LT7500 300 Cat, 9 Speed Transmission, 16,000 Front, 40,000 Rears, Double Frame, 24’ Frame, Air Conditioning, Low Miles Priced To Sell Or Trade
1996 Peterbilt 378 425 Cat, Jake, 9 Speed Transmission, Air Ride, Very Clean, Cheap!
ADVANTAGE TRUCKS (716) 685-6757 www.advantagetrucks.com
Horse • Livestock • Dump • Cargo Equipment • Landscape • Motorcycle Snowmobile • ATV • Car and More
Priced To Sell Or Trade WE DELIVER
Calendar of Events EAST
Trailer Parts & Towing Accessories
Route 12, North Norwich, NY
NOTE: Calendar entries must arrive at the Country Folks office by the Tuesday prior to our publication date for them to be included in the calendar of events. Email: email@example.com
Apr 18 - Nov 14 Groundswell’s Sustainable Farming Certificate Program Now Accepting Applications
For aspiring and beginning farmers and market gardeners, providing 124 hours of classroom training, hands on workshops, farm visits and supervised work experience on sustainable farms. Tuition is on a sliding scale and ranges from $125 to $800, with substantial support offered to people of color, new immigrant & limited resource trainees. Applications are now online. Visit www.groundswellcenter.org to learn more and apply today. Jun 27 Capital Region Horticulture Symposium Sunnyside Gardens in Saratoga Springs, NY. 9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. The theme for this year’s Symposium is Ag Economic Development and Marketing. RSVP to firstname.lastname@example.org or 518-692-2700.. On Internet at www.flowerpowerny.org/ Jun 27 Caring for Your Woods Program Susquehanna County Office Building, Montrose, PA. 68:30 pm. Learn about sustainable forestry through our Caring For Your Woods I: Essential Principles course.
This is a two part course. To complete the entire course attendance at two evening sessions is necessary. To register go online at http:// agsci.psu.edu/woodlandessential-principles or call toll free 877-489-1398. The registration fee is $20/person and includes refreshments and educational materials. The deadline for registration is June 15. Participants must be preregistered.. Contact Penn State Cooperative Extension Office, 814-355-4897 or email CentreExt@psu.edu. Jun 27 Grazing Mixed Species Stony Creek Farm, 1738 Freer Hollow Road, Walton, NY. 2-5 pm. Free for NOFANY members, $15 for all others. On Internet at www.NOFANY.org Jun 28 CCE Offers Landowner Property Issues Workshops Education Center, 123 Lake St., Cooperstown, NY. 6:308:30 pm. First workshop will cover estate planning and transitions. Second will focus on landowner property legal issues. $10 fee per person. Refreshments included.
Space limited. Payment and pre-registration is required. Call 607-547-2536 ext. 226 or e-mail email@example.com Jun 28 Landowner Property Workshop Education Center, 123 Lake Street, Cooperstown, NY. Both meetings will be held from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. The first workshop will cover estate planning and transitions and the second will focus on landowner property legal issues. There is a $10 fee per person; refreshments are included. Payment and pre-registration is required prior to the meetings. Call 607-547-2536 ext. 226 firstname.lastname@example.org. Jun 30 Achieving Low Somatic Cell Count on Small Herds Tollgate Holsteins, Fox Hill Rd., Ancramdale, NY (Hudson Valley). 11 am - 2 pm. Contact Stephen Hadcock, 518-380-1497 or e-mail email@example.com. Jun 30 National Lineback Show Centre Hall Fairgrounds, Centre Hall, PA. 10 am. Any boy or girl age 8-21 and a jr. member of ALDCR by June 1
Page 29 - Section B • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 25, 2012
Sell Your Items Through Reader Ads P.O. Box 121, Palatine Bridge, NY 13428
Section B - Page 30 June 25, 2012 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
Sell Your Items Through Reader Ads P.O. Box 121, Palatine Bridge, NY 13428
Calendar of Events is eligible to show in the junior show. This year an open show has also been added. For entry info check at www.americanlinebacks.co m. Contact Luke Harrison, 814-490-7517 or roz_18@ hotmail.com. Jun 30 & Jul 1 Farm Disaster Preparedness National Training Workshop Extension office, 121 Second Street, Oriskany, NY. • June 30 from 8 am - 5 pm • July 1 from 10 am - 4 pm The program will be limited to 30 participants; the fee for the 2 day workshop is $90 and includes lunch, information materials and a uniform patch. Preregistration for the workshop is required by June 25. Contact Bonnie Collins, 315-736-3394 ext. 104 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. July 5, Sept. 6, Oct. 4, Nov. 1 & Dec. 6 Maple Training Webinars 7-8 pm. Webinar connection details are available at http://maple.dnr.cornell.ed u/webinar.html A high
speed internet connection is necessary to participate. Access is free of charge. No preregistration is required. Contact Stephen Childs, email email@example.com. Jul 7 Cayuga County Fair Open Meat Goat Show Weedsport, NY. Contact Kay Kotwica, 315-889-5333 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org Jul 7 Sullivan County CCE Golf Classic Swan Lake Golf and Country Club, Swan Lake, NY. 11 am. Rain date of July 8. All funds raised will benefit Cornell Cooperative Extension Sullivan County. If you would like to become a sponsor, donate a raffle prize or play in our event please contact us at 845-292-6180 ext. 128, or go to our website at www.sullivan.cce.org for more information. Jul 9 Retirement Celebration! The Ag Resource Center in the Upstairs Meeting Room, 9219 Route 487, Dushore, PA. Two long time Sullivan County Extension co-workers are retiring. Come celebrate the retirement of Rick Smith, County Extension Director and Peggy Molyneux, 4-H Secretary.
They have a combined 63 years of service. Open house to honor them and to welcome the public to our new office space. Retirement Donations will be accepted for 4H Camp Scholarships (Checks made payable to S.C. Ext. Program Acct.) and for the 4-H/ Extension Memorial Scholarship (Checks Payable to the award) No gifts please. All are welcome. Call 570-9288941. Jul 13-14 Wild Horse & Burro Adoption Shale Knoll Arena, 47 Crooked Rd., Annville, PA. Friday preview 2-7 pm. Saturday adoption 8 am - 5 pm. Adoption is first come, first serve. Call 866-468-7826. Jul 15 Ice Cream Social Millers Mills Grange. Visit their website for more information. On Internet at www.millersmillsny.com Jul 17 New York Weed Science Field Day • 8 am - 5 pm - H.C. Thompson Research Farm, Freeville, NY •12-5 pm - Musgrave Research Farm, Aurora, NY. Contact Maxine Welcome at 607-255-5439, mw45@
cornell.edu (Vegetables) or Mary McKellar at 607-2552177, mem40 @cornell.edu. Jul 18 Aurora Farm Field Day Musgrave Research Farm, Aurora, NY. 9 am - 3 pm. Contact Mary McKellar, email email@example.com. Jul 20-21 2012 Summer Tree Farm Tour Empire Evergreens, 766 Addison Rd., Painted Post, NY. Registration begins at 8 am each day. On Friday night, there will be a cash bar with 20 plus vendors in the trade show area, and a chicken BBQ. Attendees can save money by registering by June 11. Registration includes admission to all sessions and the trade show area, workshop materials and morning refreshments. Lunch is available both days with advance ticket purchase or bring your own. A registration form can be downloaded from the Association website at www. christmastreesny.org or call the CTFANY office at 607535-9790. Jul 21 Tree Farm Field Day Eagleville Gap, Blanchard, PA. 10 am - 3 pm. Questions? Program Details Contact: John Hoover, Tree
Farmer 203-736-4385 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Registration information contact: Dave Jackson, Forest Resources Educator, Penn State Extension of Centre County at 814-3554897 or email@example.com. The registration page can be downloaded at http:// patreefarm.org/wpcontent/uploads/2012/01/ Hoover-Tree-Farm-FieldDay-Brochure-7-12.pdf. Jul 25-31 Managing the Biology of a Grazing System Marvin Moyer’s Farm, Lainhart Rd., Owego NY. 10 am 3 pm. A view of what is going on beneath the sod of a grazing farm and how to maximize the biology potential for cycling nutrients which feed the plants. RSVP requested to help plan lunch.. Contact Sharon VanDeuson, 607-753-5078 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Jul 27 Farm On? Feast On! with Chef David Burke Copake Country Club, 44 Golf Course Rd., Copake, NY. 6 pm. A benefit for the Friends of the Farmer Farm On Scholarship Fund benefiting our programming for continued studies in Agricultural Sciences with Cornell Cooperative Extension, QuestarIII and 4-H. Tickets available online $150 for Din-
ner, Local Libations, Full Moon “Midnight” Local Poached Fruit Sundae Bar Bonfire, Music and Dancing! Can’t come? Sponsor an Agriculture Student in your name for $100. Questions: Contact email@example.com or call 518-325-9437. Jul 28 CCE Open House Madison County Fairgrounds, Morrisville NY. 11 am - 4 pm. Watch our website for more events and details at www.madisoncountycce.org. Free family event. Call 315684-3001. Jul 28 Madison County 4-H Youth Fair Fairgrounds in Morrisville, NY. 11 am. Free Family Event. On Internet at www.madisoncountycce.org Jul 28-29 NYS Boer Goat Show NYS fairgrounds, Syracuse, NY. Contact Kay Kotwica, 315-889-5333 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org. Aug 4 Down on the Farm Day 139 Callicoon Center Rd., Jeffersonville, NY. 10:30 am - 3 pm. This year’s event will be hosted by the Moran Family of Stonewall Farms and the Likel Road Facility. Contact Elizabeth Higgins, 845-292-6180.
5 Easy Ways To Place A Country Folks Classified Ad
PHONE IT IN Just give Peggy a call at 1-800-836-2888
FAX IT IN -
For MasterCard, Visa, American Express or Discover customers, fill out the form below completely and FAX to Peggy at (518) 673-2381 MAIL IT IN - Fill out the attached form, calculate the cost, enclose your check or credit card information and mail to:
Place my ad in the following zones: FOR BEST RESULTS, RUN YOUR AD FOR TWO ISSUES! Country Folks East
Country Folks West Cost per week per zone: West $9.25 for the first 14 words, Country Folks of New England plus 30¢ for each additional word. Country Folks Mid-Atlantic Farm Chronicle (Phone #’s count as one word) IF RUNNING YOUR AD MULTIPLE WEEKS: Number of weeks Mid-Atlantic Discount $1.00 per week, per zone. to run__________
Country Folks Classifieds, PO Box 121, Palatine Bridge, NY 13428
Farm/Company Name: ________________________________________________________ Street: _________________________________________ County: ____________________ City: __________________________________________ State: ________ Zip: __________
Phone #_____________________Fax #________________Cell #_____________________
E-mail your ad to email@example.com
e-mail address: _____________________________________________________________ Payment Method: Check/Money Order American Express Discover Visa MasterCard
5. ON-LINE -
Go to www.countryfolks.com and follow the Place a Classified Ad button to place your ad 24/7!
Card # __________________________________________Exp. Date __________________ (MM/YY)
Name On Credit Card:(Print)____________________________________________________ Signature: ________________________________________ Todays Date: ______________ (for
15 1 Week $9.55 per zone / 2+ Weeks $8.55 per zone per week
17 1 Week $10.15 per zone / 2+ Weeks $9.15 per zone per week
18 1 Week $10.45 per zone / 2+ Weeks $9.45 per zone per week
19 1 Week $10.75 per zone / 2+ Weeks $9.75 per zone per week
16 1 Week $9.85 per zone / 2+ Weeks $8.85 per zone per week
20 1 Week $11.05 per zone / 2+ Weeks $10.05 per zone per week
1 Week $11.35 per zone / 2+ Weeks $10.35 per zone per week
1 Week $11.65 per zone / 2+ Weeks $10.65 per zone per week
1 Week $11.95 per zone / 2+ Weeks $10.95 per zone per week
1 Week $12.25 per zone / 2+ Weeks $11.25 per zone per week
1 Week $12.55 per zone / 2+ Weeks $11.55 per zone per week
1 Week $12.85 per zone / 2+ Weeks $11.85 per zone per week
1 Week $13.15 per zone / 2+ Weeks $12.15 per zone per week
1 Week $13.45 per zone / 2+ Weeks $12.45 per zone per week
2003 John Deere Harvester - Processor w/Metal Alert . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $21,750 7CD Hay Head . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $5,375 3RRC Cord Head 3 Row . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $11,875
2002 New Holland FP240 Harvester - Processor, Metal New Holland 790 Harvester - Hydraulic Tongue Swing, Alert, Base Unit Only . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$27,975 Metal Alert, Base Unit Only . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$15,275
Kverneland 2424 Discmower - 8’ Cutting Width, 3Pt 2004 Kuhn FC202 - 3Pt Hitch Mount, 7’ Cutting Width, Hitch, No Conditioning . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$8,975 Finger Conditioning . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$7,275
New Holland 1431 - 13’ Cutting Width, Roll Conditioning . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$14,775
Case Farmall 90 - 70 PTO HP, 4WD, Cab, Loader, 2 Rear Remotes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$39,975
Farm Land 500 Bale Wrapper - 3Pt Hitch, 4x4 through 5x5 Bales, Like New . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$8,699
2006 John Deere 946 Disc Mower - 13’ Cutting Width, Finger Conditioning . . . . . $17,275 Country Folk Special $14,275
Recent Arrival New Holland 411 Discmower - 9’ Cutting Width, Roll Conditioning . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Call For Pricing
Page 31 - Section B • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 25, 2012
2007 John Deere 3720 35 PTO HP, 4WD, Factory Cab, Case Farmall 55 - 46 PTO HP, 4WD, Loader . . .$26,200 Loader, Hydrostatic . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$28,975
Section B - Page 32 June 25, 2012 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
PH (585) 243-1563 FAX (585) 243-3311 6502 Barber Hill Road, Geneseo, New York 14454 WWW.TEITSWORTH.COM
ROY TEITSWORTH INC. SUCCESSFUL AUCTIONS FOR 42 YEARS
Monroe County Sheriff Unclaimed Property Auction Thursday, June 28th, 5:00 PM Bicycles, Jewelry, Tools, Electronics, and more...
Inspection June 28th, 3:00 PM 145 Paul Rd., Rochester, NY
AUCTION NOTICE Farm Days Equipment & Truck Auctions
Thursday, August 9, 2012 Next to Empire Farm Days Show 2973 Route 414, Seneca Falls, NY If you are new to the auction process or would like to know what your items might be worth please call for personal consultation or appraisal: Richard @ 585-721-9554 • Milo @ 585-739-6435 • Jesse @ 585-738-2010 • Roy @ 585-217-9177
“WE SPECIALIZE IN LARGE AUCTIONS FOR DEALERS, FARMERS, MUNICIPALITIES AND CONTRACTORS”
Published on Jun 22, 2012