3 June 2013 Section One e off Two Volume e 42 r 24 Number
Your Weekly Connection to Agriculture
Farm News • Equipment for Sale • Auctions • Classifieds Uniting the ag community ~ A3
Why farmers farm ~ Page A2
Columnists Paris Reidhead
Mielke Market Weekly
Alternative Energy Auctions Classifieds Farmer to Farmer
A8 B1 B20 A30
Fellowship of Christian Farmers Manure Handling
Let the heavens rejoice, let the earth be glad; let the sea resound, and all that is in it. Let the fields be jubilant, and everything in them; let all the trees of the forest sing for joy. ~ Psalm 96:11-12
Section A - Page 2 June 3, 2013 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
Why farmers farm by Julia Hudyncia Dairy farmers work hard every day to bring you fresh, great tasting, wholesome dairy products. Ninertyseven percent of all dairy farms are family-owned and are active members of their communities. Farm families take pride in feeding our world and maintaining natural resources; that means preserving land where they live and work, protecting the air and water they share with neighbors, and providing the best care for their cows-the lifeblood of their business. Why do people love to be farmers? Let me say farming is a way of life; farming is not an 8-5 job. Farmers work before sun up to long after sundown. Farmers have a special place in their hearts for animals; they cherish their time with them. Both my parents realize the importance of the dairy industry in our families. My parents’ passion for the dairy industry, and the Holstein cow in particular, was the ignition spark behind the involvement of all their children with our dairy projects. From the earliest times I can remember, I have been helping out in the everyday operation of the farm. I am very involved in our home farm and enjoy all aspects of the daily operation. Since a very young age, the Registered Holsteins I have grown to own, raise, and love have influenced my involvement in the Holstein Association, community, and other dairy groups and organizations. On my farm we pride ourselves in taking care of our animals and land. When your land can work as one with your animals, a farmer sets itself up for success. We use pasture as much as possible because we feel that the outdoors and pasture helps the overall health of the cow. Pasture enables the cows to strengthen their legs and have access to exercise. When the weather outside becomes too warm, the cows will come into the barn and relax under our fans. When it’s too cold, the cows also have the shelter of the barn to keep them warmer. Farmers utilize all land resources
Hu-Hill Family – Mike, Shirley, Rob, Julia and Ryan Hudyncia – Three generations strong on Hu-Hill Farm where they raise Registered Holsteins. Hu-Hill Farm also has a farm store for the public with our pasture raised beef, milk, cheeses and seasonal produce. Photos courtesy of Julia Hudyncia Why do we farm? It’s a way of life Our commitment to quality means takthey have to make their farms sustainable for years to come. We live on and our livelihood. We depend on our ing good care of our animals and the our farm and understand the impor- animals to provide high-quality milk land. Farmers are natural stewards of tance of protecting natural resources. therefore we need to start by taking the land by sustaining life and health Quality water is essential to a dairy good care of our cows. Farming is an of the soils. “Farmers feed this entire planet and farm we provide our cow’s clean water excellent way of life, teaching responsiwhich contributes to high-quality bility, work ethic and compassion. it’s time the world paid attention.” Please visit www.farmon.com and milk. Dairy farmers also care about America’s dairy farmers are dedicated air quality. Our family lives and works to providing consumers with safe, www.dairyfarmingtoday.org for more on the farm and breathes the air, too. high-quality milk and dairy products. information. We understand the importance of clean air for future generations. One way we work to control odor is through containing, controlling and recycling manure produced on the farm. The latest research shows that the U.S. dairy industry accounts for only about 2 percent of U.S. greenhouse gas emissions. Dairy farmers are working on ways to reduce that figure even more.
Live life like a goat...
Always be willing to ride in the back seat! Ryan Hudyncia checking the pastures with Hu-Hill Dahlia EX 90.
Photo by Melody Reynolds
by Sally Colby Trent Loos talks about ag with just about everyone he encounters, and wants every farmer and rancher to do the same. “What we’re talking about is getting everyone in the food business, from food producer to food consumer, in the right frame of mind,” he said. “Not to be defensive and reactionary, but to seek opportunities and to be good listeners.” Loos is a sixth-generation United States farmer with a strong passion for ag. After realizing that celebrities and vegan zealots had more voice and influence than real farmers and ranchers, Loos began to speak on behalf of those who dedicate their lives to producing food. Loos says producers spend too much time talking about what we need to do, then go back to the day-to-day grind without following through. He encourages people to reach beyond their familiar and comfortable circle of friends who are in ag and talk with those who aren’t. “We are amazing at sitting in a room and generating ideas that we should be working on,” he said. “But how many have had a confrontational conversation in the past two weeks?” With social media, anything posted online becomes immediately accessible throughout most of the world. Everything farmers and ranchers do as part of raising livestock is fair game for the public. “The world we live in today is transparent,” said Loos, “and that’s what we have to get a handle on and figure out how to seize that as an opportunity rather than argue about it. If there’s something going on behind that door that we don’t want people to see, we’re nailed, because they’re going to find out. If there’s something we’re doing behind closed doors that we don’t think people should see, then we should not do it.” Loos referenced a vegetarian conference in which the message was ‘it’s time to move to a planet-healthy diet —
relieve the planet of its burden and eat a plant-based diet.’ “We’ve done a great job telling the story of animal welfare, but where we’re struggling is explaining the benefit to the planet,” he said. “Animals improve the planet and improve human health. 85 percent of the land mass in the United States is not suitable for growing crops, but it grows cellulose material and a ruminant animal can take cellulose material and convert it to food, fiber, pharmaceuticals and fuel.” Loos noted that numerous studies have proven that cows’ grazing improves greenhouse gasses, and that producers need to use these studies to prove points. “We need to let everybody know that cows’ grazing improves the utilization of greenhouse gasses.” In regard to how animal rights activists compare the way in which the European Union is changing the way livestock are raised and want the the United States to impose similar regulations, Loos’s response is, “yes, the E.U. is doing it — that’s why they’re importing 60 percent of the food they consume, and they’re on a path of starvation because they have exported all food production. Why do we want to be like them when it comes to antibiotics, animal housing and GM crops? We have to grab hold of these things and get on top of them now.” Consumers often bring up the issue of fat in animal protein, and blame farmers for producing unhealthy food. Loos says the reason people like wellmarbled beef is because marbling is fat, and milk tastes good because of fat. He encourages producers to use facts about animal products in a positive manner. “We have a great story to tell with well-marbled beef,” he said. “We tend to use the term ‘lean’ because we think that’s what the consumer wants. Marbling is the same exact heart-healthy fat that comes from olive oil.” Loos believes that trying to placate every consumer demand will put
Trent Loos is a sixth-generation United States farmer. After realizing that celebrities and vegan zealots had more voice and influence than real farmers and ranchers, Loos began to speak on behalf of those who dedicate their lives to producing food. Photo by Sally Colby
farmers out of business. “What they (consumers) want is putting us out of business. They’ve done that in the E.U., and now the E.U. relies on other countries to produce their food. We need to explain that we put a chicken in a cage because it’s the best way to protect that chicken from other chickens, from mountain lions and coyotes. It’s the best way to protect the chicken from Mother Nature.” He also says we should think of animal welfare in terms of whether or not we’re minimizing stress, and examine whether we’re reducing or contributing the stress. Loos referenced the Pennsylvania Farm Show’s groundbreaking exhibit ‘Opening the Doors.’ The exhibit included chickens in cages, veal calves in modern veal calf pens, sows in crates, nursery pigs, finishing pigs and a dairy cow. He noted that the most common concern voiced in the four days he was there was what was hanging on the beef pen: a samples of feed-
stuffs commonly used to finish cattle. “Ground alfalfa, soybean meal, Hershey byproducts and Frito-Lay byproducts. The only concern I heard was, ‘you’re feeding cattle candy bars and chips?” Loos says that’s an ‘ah-ha moment,’ because we’ve been taught by today’s medical community and dieticians to demonize food and not understand nutrition. “Cattle are recyclers — all animals are recyclers — we have to have the right balance of carbohydrates in a ration to match the protein in the soybean meal.” Loos believes that every farmer should have a conversation with a non-ag person at least every week. “You don’t need to go find them,” he said. “You just need to be a good listener. If you hear people misspeak, you can say, ‘no, ma’am, actually that’s not right. Here’s what I do.’ What we have been doing is saying ‘those stupid people don’t get it,’ and walk off. And we just can’t do that any more.”
Defining right to farm by Tamara Scully New Jersey long ago adopted Right to Farm legislation, granting farmers protection against nuisance complaints from neighbors, or attempts at municipalities to curtail agricultural activities. However, this protection is not carte blanche. In order to be protected, farms must meet the legal definition of a commercial farm, operate in a zone where agriculture is a permitted activity — or be grandfathered in — and adhere to all municipal codes unless there is a valid, agricultural reason not to do so. Additionally, the activity or issue being challenged must be covered under applicable Agricultural Management Practices regulations, which are developed by the State Agricultural Development Committee. Activities not covered by an AMP are not eligible for RTF protection. The SADC is able to revise existing AMPs, and to create new AMPs as the need arises. Only farmers who are in com-
pliance with applicable AMPs can receive Right to Farm protection. “Right to Farm does not exist unless it is granted by the CADB,” Susan Payne, Executive Director of the SADC said to an audience of Sussex County farmers and Extension personnel, at the May meeting of the Sussex County Agricultural Development Board. Right to farm cases When there is a RTF complaint against a farmer, the County Agricultural Development Board has primary jurisdiction. New Jersey’s Appellate and Supreme Courts have both determined that the CADBs must hear RTF cases, not the municipal court system. Should the CADB’s decision be appealed, the case is then considered by the SADC, Payne said. Aside from a complainant opening a Right to Farm case, a farmer can proactively ask their CADB for a site-specific AMP for their farm. This is particularly useful if the farmer is planning to build a market, change operations,
or has heard rumors of discontent in the community. Using either route will result in a determination of activities and practices which are granted to the farm under RTF legislation. Non-agricultural activities cannot be granted RTF protection, and if a health or safety concern exists, RTF does not apply, Payne emphasized. One complicated situation is municipal site plan reviews, Payne said. A farmer can go before a municipality for review, and take any unresolved issues to the CADB, or can opt to go directly to the CADB. The CADB determines which elements of the site plan are agricultural in nature and within its scope of expertise and jurisdiction, leaving the municipality to decide any non-agricultural issues. Regulations such as storm water management, wetlands issues and other land use issues which are covered under State or Federal Law cannot be overruled by RTF legislation.
However, if a town imposes more stringent regulations, which would impede legitimate agricultural activity, those additional requirements may be exempted under RTF. New Direct Marketing AMPs Payne has been attending CADB meetings around the state, introducing a newly released AMP. The AMP for On Farm Direct Marketing (OFDM) is meant to clarify and to set consistent standards statewide, as they pertain to on-farm marketing and associated, allowable activities and events. These AMPs have been developed by the SADC after several years of work. Currently, New Jersey farms are increasingly becoming agri-entertainment venues, hosting special events, festivals and other activities which are farm-based, not product-based. The OFDM AMPs outline the scope of activities and events which are considered ancillary to on-farm direct marketing, and therefore acceptable on farms with
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Uniting the ag community
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Pesticides as a potential danger by Stephen Wagner Though retired, Penn State Extension Specialist Tom McCarty is still the go-to guy for solving water problems involving pesticides and other potentially dangerous potables. A case in point, chronicled by a Penn State magazine, showed how McCarty successfully solved the plight of a woman who was being plagued by an unknown malady. This Harrisburg, PA, woman had been experiencing nausea, diarrhea and skin rashes for three years. No one could determine what was causing her ailment; best guesses indicated some sort of possible allergy. Consequently the remedy, in light of that non-professional diagnosis, was to try to purge the house of possible toxins by getting rid of plastics, clothing made with synthetic fabrics, chemical cleaners, and furniture with formaldehyde. Air filters had even been added to the house but none of
those steps were of any avail. It took the victim’s dogs getting sick to make her wonder about the property’s water supply. As an alternative, she started using bottled water, a measure that seemed to afford a measure of relief. When the water was tested, the lab told her that the water had an ecoli count 16 times greater than what the Environmental Protection Agency considered unsafe. Furthermore, a total coliform count registered more than 200 times EPA standards. From there, Dottie Johns, the victim, was at odds about where to turn. An online web search directed her to the PSU extension website about drinking water, and Johns phoned Tom McCarty. McCarty met with her and explained exactly what the test results were saying. As a result, he recommended installation of a monitoring device that employs ultra-violet radiation to kill bacteria at the primary water line before it
travels to the rest of the dwelling’s plumbing. The plumbing was also flushed with a bottle of chlorine to destroy any lingering bacteria. McCarty was the kickoff speaker at a pesticide forum held in Lancaster at the beginning of March. He discussed water quality and pesticide issues. The sessions, which ran all day, were primarily for those interested in pesticide certifications and the subjects under discussion offered credits. Related topics included Transporting Chemicals, and Spill Response and Clean Up. “We get good at measuring stuff,” said McCarty. “We used to pride ourselves with being able to measure parts per million. Then, parts per billion. Now, parts per trillion. If you keep going on down, you are liable to detect things that you weren’t able to detect earlier. The fact that we can find stuff isn’t necessarily a bad thing.” Then McCarty got into
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the nitty-gritty of the topic by asking for a show of hands by anyone who had ever spilled anything. “Let’s make it more interesting,” he said. “How far from your well is it safe to spill a jug of herbicide?” An allinclusive answer can be found at Penn State’s Ag Communications and Marketing offices. Four years ago, Winand Hock, professor emeritus of Plant Pathology, and Eric Lorenz, senior extension associate, Pesticide Education Program, authored a paper titled ‘How to Handle Chemical Spills.’ It advocates that, “The suggested guidelines in the event of a hazardous chemical spill are included under the ‘Three C’ program: Control the spill, Contain the spill, and Clean up the spill.” “Act quickly,” the communiqué says when talking about Spill Control. “The sooner the spill is controlled the less damage it can cause. Immediate steps should be taken to control the flow of the material being spilled, regardless of the source. If a one-gallon can on a storage shelf has rusted through and is leaking, a sprayer has tipped over, or a hazardous chemical is leaking from a damaged tank truck, do everything possible to stop the leak or spill at once…However, stopping larger leaks or spills may not be so simple. If the spill is large or dangerous, have someone get help. Do not leave the site unattended. “…At the same time the leak is being controlled,” the advisory continues, “contain the spilled material in as small an area as possible and keep it from spreading. In some situations, a shovel or power equipment may be needed to construct a dam. Liquid spills can be further contained by spreading absorbent materials such as fine sand, ver-
Tom McCarty: “Is anybody testing ground water?” Photo by Stephen Wagner
miculite, clay, or pet litter over the entire spill. However, a word of caution is needed here. Avoid using sawdust or sweeping compounds if the material is a strong oxidizer (check the label or MSDS) because such a combination presents a possible fire hazard. “…The only effective way to decontaminate soil saturated with a hazardous chemical is to remove the top 2 to 3 inches of soil. This contaminated soil must be disposed of at a proper disposal site. The decontaminated area should be covered with at least 2 inches of lime and then topped with fresh topsoil.” McCarty then asked a hypothetical question: “Isn’t contamination merely theoretical? We don’t really have to worry about it?” By that he means that if you believe certain theories,
such as soil being low porosity and unable to contain outlandish chemical components, spills are likely to be minimal dangers. “Small pores,” in other words, “don’t necessarily have a lot of materials in them, and it holds them well, and it has all summer to decay. So if you have something with a reasonable half life, pesticides won’t be transported through or into ground water. You could say pesticides never move through the soil. We didn’t see that,” said McCarty. “We did see that there were some conditions where they may move in small quantities.” Returning to his original question about a herbicide spill near a well, McCarty then asked “Hasn’t anybody ever tested the groundwater to find if herbicides are present?” Stay tuned!
Cover photo courtesy of Julia Hudyncia Julia Hudyncia with Hu-Hill Rust Jolly EX – 91
by Steven E. Smith Specialized computer systems, advanced controllers, cameras and wireless networks are modern technologies that connect the agricultural manager of today to their 24 hour- 7 day per week workplace. While there are many great innovations to incorporate on a farm, the task of designing, installing and maintaining these systems can seem daunting to many who specialize in animal husbandry or crop production. As the saying goes, necessity breeds innovation. In agriculture, it is in those times that concepts for improvements to daily tasks, data collection, and other activities undergo change. Previous generations of farmers would envy the possibilities of cameras that overlook the calving pen, wireless internet networks that connect elements of the farmstead to new levels of automation and customized information technology systems specifically designed for remote access to the onfarm computer records. Through do it yourself endeavors or by using skilled specialists with these technologies, farms throughout the northeast are realizing these methods of improved management. In an interview with Marcel Poirier, owner of Farm Work Services, Poirier explained that farms can install specialized computer systems that marry the worlds of computers and agriculture. “There are opportunities to incorporate farm computer services to monitor and control alley scrapes, parlors systems and just about anything else that takes place on a dairy farm,” stated Poirier. Computers and other technology applications when integrated into agricultural setting require customization in order to adapt the standard equipment into the farmstead environment. “For most on farm computer needs, it is unlikely that a standard computer
can be pulled off the shelf and installed. Since the inception of Afi Milk and other daily milk yield collections systems, those of us in the technology support field have had to make on farm modifications to enable all the programs to properly interact.” What should farms be considering today? Another aspect to consider as farm businesses become more and more computer dependent is the maintenance of data as well as equipment. “Good data backup plan systems will always have a place.” Since the farm is not exactly the most ideal environment for these more delicate devices, the use of on-farm servers and maintenance of units within a farm network is in keeping with the old adage that advises never to be cheap about maintenance unless one doesn’t mind paying the expenses that result from repair. Poirier is among a group of pioneers in the technology fields of the dairy industry. “Computer technologies and system integration will likely become an increasingly important command center for every dairy farmer or operation manager. For Poirier, the development and implementation of new systems based on his and his customer’s brainstorming for ways to improve an area of the dairy farm. “Right now, I am working with a system engaging the feed truck’s power take off and high idle from the feed loader. I use technologies such as Programmable Logic Controller, ladder Logic Programming and Wireless RF remotes to control feed augers from the cab of feed trucks among other things. In another instance, I set the customer’s wireless network up over a three mile distant so that the farm is able to project data from one computer system to another. We just had to get creative and use a few silos and buildings to accomplish the task.”
Poirier commented on the importance of being ready to assist customers when systems malfunction. “As dairies have grown to today’s larger operations that rely on efficiencies through the use of systems, I have made it a point to make myself available to get my customer’s back online as soon as possible.” Late one afternoon, Poirier had received a cell phone text informing him that a customer had a business computer failure on the eve they were scheduled to process payroll. Poirier made certain that he made the necessary repairs that evening that made payroll processing possible. Poirier brings a farm boy mindset to the job. “If you are going to work with the dairy industry, you better be available seven days week.” “For me, every day is a little something different and I love it.” Like most successful men in a demanding job, Marcel pointed out how important the support and understanding of his fantastic wife Laurie has been to allow him to continue to serve the dairy industry as an innovator of computer and systems technologies. They are already linking the business managers with full records access from wherever. Poirier recently assisted a customer to link all their systems including the time clock and computer farm records systems so that the customer could advise the farm and process payroll all while he was out of the country. These opportunities to harness technologies to use computer systems, actuators, cameras and wireless networks will better enable Poirier’s customers to meet the everincreasing demands on the agricultural industry. What will the future bring? For those people who don’t consider themselves very tech savvy, today’s technological advancements might
seem the best possible solution but Poirier reflects on his career and can envision more opportunities and new systems. “As a milk tester, I got my start with computers as a DHI milk tester. Soon computer systems became commonplace at dairies, so I then got experience with Dairy Comp 305, Feedwatch and Parlor Watch. For me, embracing technology led to becoming a NY DHI’s Afi Milk installer. For tomorrow, it is exciting to think where we might be after looking back on the advancements of the last three decades alone.” With the help of technology specialists such as Marcel Poirier of Farm Work Services, the creativity and ingenuity common to the American farmer will be realized. Farm Work Services can be contacted at 607-591-3284 or by e-mail at firstname.lastname@example.org.
The AMP allows up to 49 percent of products sold at a retail farm market may be complementary or supplementary to the farm’s direct agricultural output. This can be measured by gross sales receipts, or by percentage of the sales area devoted to products not of the farm’s output. The sales area includes both indoor and outdoor, covered and uncovered, display areas used primarily for the marketing and selling of products. Pick-your-own fields, animal pastures, picnic areas or other areas used for farm recreational activities are not included, even though customers may have access to these areas. The OFDM outlines the definition of on-farm direct marketing activities, and divides these activities into three categories. The OFDM also defines on-farm direct marketing events separate from activities, and establishes guidelines for their use under RTF. The OFDM establishes the hours of operation for facilities, activities and events and outlines basic lighting, parking, sanitary, signs, buffers and event management planning standards to be upheld.
Activities and events, as written in the AMP, may be educational or recreational in nature, but must primarily market the agricultural output of the farm. The AMP is meant to keep the scale of on-farm activities and events in balance with the actual purpose of a farm market, which is to sell the products produced by the farm, Payne said. Community response A farming member of the audience raised a question regarding products which an on-farm retail bakery could make under the AMP. For example, a bakery may be using a farm’s own tree fruit to make peach and apple pies, but would the sale of an abundance of other fruit pies — from fruit not grown on the farm — put the farm in jeopardy of violating the 51 percent rule? Payne indicated that allowable products sold in a retail on-farm market, but not a product of the farm, would fall into either the complementary or supplementary categories outlined in the AMP. Lemon meringue pie would not be a product of the farm or its output, but if used to enhance sales of the farm’s
own value-added agricultural output of apple pies or fruit, would be allowable up to the 49 percent limit, measured by gross sales or by sales area. Another issue was raised by a dairy farmer, with a small creamery operation on the farm. He has been hosting small tours of the creamery, and making more money per tour fee than in subsequent cheese sales. Payne emphasized that tours are acceptable under the OFDM AMP as an activity which directly supports the sale of the farm’s own products, regardless of whether the ticket price of the tour costs more than the overall gross sales of those products. “Once you meet the farm market test, activity is aside from the product sales,” Payne said. Activities and events are meant to “enhance the experience of purchasing the product,” and not to be a primary reason for visiting a farm, Payne said. The SADC’s proposed On Farm Direct Marketing AMP can be viewed at: www.nj.gov/agriculture/sadc/ ruleprop/
Marcel Poirier who, with his wife Laurie, started Farm Works Services to meet the growing demand for designing, installing and maintaining on farm computer systems and other technologies available to agriculture today. Photo by Steven E. Smith
direct market sales. Activities not covered, or which exceed the permitted scale or scope, would not be granted RTF protection. These AMPs do not cover farms which do not have a direct market component. The OFDM AMPs have several purposes. They establish the definition of on-farm markets. For farms where a farm market is used for retail sales (not wholesale), they limit the amount and scope of the sale of products which are not an agricultural output of the farm, and define complementary and supplementary products which are permitted to be sold. Complementary products are those which enhance the farm’s products — such as apple pie or cider donuts — at an apple orchard. Supplementary products are those which are the agricultural output of other farms, or customary food or drink items, such as coffee or ice cream. These products supplement the farm’s own offerings, and serve to attract customers whose primary purpose is purchasing the farm’s own agricultural products.
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Computer and system technologies doing farm work
June 3, 2013 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
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Crop Comments by Paris Reidhead Field Crops Consultant “Black” sheep of the Brassicaceae family Come spring, the first broadleaf weeds to compete with meadows, pastures, and lawns are dandelions. The second weed which provides much more yellow than what crop people care to see in their meadows is yellow rocket. This weed is a rosette-forming winter annual that is usually associated with bare, disturbed soil, or new establishments, preferring nutrient-rich, mediumtextured soils. According to Charles Walters’ Weed Control Without Poisons, a rosette is a cluster of spreading basal leaves, as in the over-wintering stage of certain panicums. Yellow rocket foliage has a distinct pattern that develops on mature leaves: the margins of the leaves vary between straight-edged and wavy. Yellow rocket can be a winter annual, biennial, or even a perennial in rare cases. The leaves are dark green and glossy. Unlike many annual weeds, yellow rocket can tolerate routine mowing. Flowers are most often formed in the spring on yellow,
broccoli-like stalks. The heart-shaped terminal lobe distinguishes yellow rocket from shepherds purse and other members of the group. A publication by the Department of Crop and Soil Sciences, Michigan State University, explains more about this weed, scientific name Barberea vulgaris. Yellow rocket is in the family Brassicaceae, like mustards, radishes, and cabbages. Mustards (even the wild kind) and cabbages are in the genus Brassica, along with turnips, broccoli, kale, kohlrabi, Brussels sprouts, cauliflower, collards, and… my favorite… rutabaga. Yellow rocket can usually be controlled with routine maintenance practices that encourage the development of sod. This should be sufficient to limit the presence of B. vulgaris to the first year. As with other annuals, the plant will not persist after flowering. In my own experience, yellow rocket is much more persistent in second year alfalfa stands or mixed hay stands. The year of seeding, wild mustard is the species much more likely to yellow the landscape,
once soils warm up. Wild mustard, scientific name Brassica kaber, is usually associated with a field planted to small grain. Most grain crops follow crops that left a lot of stubble during the preceding year, usually corn or soybean. Frequently such fields are not worked in the fall; usually the stubble is mulched during the spring when fields are cold. An accumulation of trash that winters on top of the soil encourages slime mold production, which makes the soil sour and waterlogged. And this situation can invite certain Fusarium molds. If these undesirable molds take over, they in turn set into motion processes which encourage the germination of mustard, wild radish, and similar weeds. This whole process can be largely avoided by incorporating the stover as soon as possible after harvest in the fall. Slime mold is not likely to take hold, if the decay system is functioning properly. Back to yellow rocket, from Walters’ text we also learn that this weed produces a taproot, as well as numerous stems from
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a crown which can grow tall, branched near the top, smooth, angular, or ridged. The leaves are long, pinnately divided, with bottom leaves consisting of a large terminal lobe. These lobes form a dense rosette, with the stem becoming progressively shorter. To me these leaves do appear rocket-shaped (at least the way rockets looked in the early days or our space program). The four-petaled, bright lemon-yellow, racemes form at the end of each branch. Walters said that yellow rocket is a North-
American native and can be found in new meadows, along roadsides, and in fields. He stressed that high levels of potassium, magnesium, manganese, iron, sulfate, copper, zinc, boron, chloride, and selenium guarantee an environment which make yellow rocket feel at home. Yellow rocket can be killed chemically like most broadleaves. But if the soil conditions favoring this weed remain the same, before too long, seeds will germinate and bring to life another generation of B. vulgaris.
Practically speaking, the best way to bid yellow rocket farewell is to give the stand in question a good dose of the items which this weed really detests. Note: in the above list of elements, calcium and phosphorus are conspicuously absent. Giving a rocket-infested field ag limestone and your favorite form of phosphorus will take the wind out of Barberea’s sails. Once, upon examining a canola field, I checked out some yellow flowers which weren’t quite like
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WASHINGTON, DC — The Natural Resources Conservation Service’s Conservation Stewardship Program will provide about $175 million in funding for up to 12.6 million additional acres enrollment this year. Although applications are accepted all year, farmers, ranchers and forestland owners interested in CSP should submit applications by June
14 to their local NRCS office to ensure they are considered for this year’s funding. The deadline was extended from May 31. The voluntary program allows producers to go the extra mile in conserving natural resources while also maintaining or increasing the productivity of their operations. “CSP is different than our other financial as-
sistance programs,” said NRCS Acting Chief Jason Weller. “It offers payments to producers who maintain a high level of conservation on their land and agree to adopt higher levels of stewardship. It’s about conservation activities on the entire operation, focusing on multiple resource concerns.” Playing a significant part in conserving and
improving our nation’s resources, producers enrolled an additional 12.1 million acres in CSP last year, bringing the total number of acres to more than 50 million. Many of the CSP enhancements improve soil quality, which helps land become more resilient to extreme weather. Several other improvements are available for producers, including in-
tensive rotational grazing, intercropping and wildlife friendly fencing. Because of the extreme weather in 2012, more interest and participation in the cover crop enhancements is expected this year, according to NRCS experts. A CSP self-screening checklist is available to help producers determine if the program is suitable for their opera-
tion. The checklist highlights basic information about CSP eligibility requirements, stewardship threshold requirements and payment types. For the checklist and additional information, visit the CSP website at http://www.nrcs.usda. gov/wps/portal/nrcs/ main/national/programs/financial/csp/ or visit your local USDA NRCS office.
smooth, but both canola and mustard can be either smooth or hairy. Brassica genus foliage tastes radishy… not bad. I plucked a leaf off the
plant I was examining, and chewed it vary briefly. It was quite bitter, definitely not radishy… thus ruling out mustard and
canola… and its place on my tongue. It’s quite rare that mustard and rocket are seen next to each other, just because they seem
to be invited by totally different soil conditions. But occasionally the topsoil chemistry ends up between what the two different weeds would like. As a result of this sort of hybrid soil, Brassica kaber and Barberia vulgaris can end up becoming neighbors. Another trait of B. vulgaris is its tolerance of cooler soil conditions than what would please
most Brassicas. This year’s long, drawn-out, cool, relatively damp spring has enabled yellow rocket a little more time in which to show off its flowers before going to seed. Even in springplanted small grains, wild mustard (as I write) is still deciding whether to wake up and start its own growing season.
Crop from A6 the desired crop. I thought they might be mustard, which is related to canola; these last two items belong to Brassica genus. Barberia is
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Page 7 - Section A • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 3, 2013
Conservation Stewardship Program applications due by June 14
Section A - Page 8 June 3, 2013 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
A Few Words by Phoebe Hall Spring almost over We’ve waited through six months of winter for spring to arrive and it’s finally here. But now spring is almost over and it has been so beautiful… I wish spring would last six months too. First the robins came in droves and announced spring was near. Next, the Killdeer flew in, then the cherry blossoms followed closely by the ap-
ple blossoms. Our neighbors’ wind machines for frost protection only ran for one night this spring, much to their delight. I hope all the fruit growers have a better year. April 2013 was much cooler, with a very chilly Mother’s Day and plenty of flowers in bloom. We put in some short season sweet corn in mid-April and it took over two weeks to emerge, so I
guess that tells you how cool it’s been. When the lilacs finally bloomed, their heavenly fragrance was worth waiting for. The leaves on the trees are almost totally out, shading us from the beautiful spring sunshine that is loaded with vitamins our bodies are craving, after the long, cold winter. What a beautiful earth He created for us to enjoy! The barn swallows have returned and are tirelessly building their nests just out of reach of the cats in the wing of the old cow barn. We have seen a lot of woodchucks around; one
even came up onto our side porch. Two geese are warning us to stay away from their nest out by the pond. We’ve been enjoying our rhubarb and asparagus this year, thanks to my husband keeping his herbicide away from it… for a change. We had a weed problem breakthrough in one of our corn fields, so we had to make a quick trip to the farm supply store to acquire another herbicide to correct the situation. I rode along because my husband said it wouldn’t take too long, but when he didn’t come back out of the
Context is important; RFA responds to House Energy & Commerce Committee with 10 questions WASHINGTON, D.C. — On May 23, the Renewable Fuels Association (RFA) responded to seven questions proposed by the House Energy and Commerce Committee with 10 questions of its own. The RFA’s questions stress the need to examine the impact of the Renewable Fuel Standard (RFS) in a broader context including the negative impact of Big Oil and the damaging effects of gasoline production on the environment. The House of Representatives Energy and Commerce Committee is examining the Renewable Fuel Standard in a series of whitepapers. In its third whitepaper, the Committee posed questions entitled, “Greenhouse Gas Emissions and Other Environmental Impacts.” RFA President and CEO Bob Dinneen stated, “When assessing the environmental impacts of renewable fuels, it is absolutely imperative to make appropriate comparisons to the impacts
associated with the use of petroleum fuels. In other words, it is inappropriate to examine the environmental effects of the RFS without simultaneously examining the effects of not having the RFS. It is also important to compare new renewable fuels entering the market to the actual sources of marginal petroleum they are delaying and displacing.” He continues, “In that regard, the questions posed by the Committee appear woefully incomplete. By focusing exclusively on the environmental impacts of ethanol and other biofuels used for the RFS, the Committee is missing the significant environmental and public health consequences of increased petroleum production and use in the absence of ethanol and the RFS.” The proposed questions from the RFA: 1. What are the environmental effects of oil exploration, including seismic surveys, drilling
and well logging, deployment of marine platforms, and infrastructure development? 2. What are the environmental effects of oil extraction, including fracturing, pumping, and additional infrastructure establishment? 3. What are the environmental effects of crude oil distribution, including transportation (ocean tanker, rail and/or truck) and pipeline? 4. What are the environmental effects of gasoline production at the refinery? 5. What are the environmental effects resulting from gasoline distribution, including transportation, pipeline shipment and storage? 6. What are the environmental and public health effects of gasoline use, including fuel blending, fuel dispensing
store I knew what had happened. He had run into one of his most reliable resources and advisors who also just happens to be the eightyplus year old patriarch of the business. When W.H. decides to retire, my husband and many other farmers are going to go through withdrawal. W.H.’s sixty-plus
Energy and driving? 7. What are the GHG emissions impacts of increased unconventional oil production from Canadian oil sands, tight oil from fracking, thermally enhanced oil recovery, and gasoline production, distribution and use? 8. How has the composition of gasoline and resulting emissions changed since 2005? 9. What are the GHG and other environmental impacts of our dependence on imported oil and the national security implications of that dependence? 10. Do current lifecycle analysis tools and models fully capture the environmental and carbon effects of oil exploration, extraction, processing, transportation and combustion? Dinneen concludes, “Context is important. As
Congress assesses the merits of ethanol and the RFS, a clear understanding of the fossil fuels being displaced by ethanol and other renewable fuels is imperative. Changes to the RFS would undoubtedly lead to increased use of marginal petroleum, fuels that have their own distinct environmental, public health and carbon effects.” In response to the Committee’s questions, Dinneen stated, “the RFS has succeeded in reducing GHG emissions, decreasing other harmful tailpipe pollutants, and displacing crude oil imports with more sustainable renewable transportation fuels.” The Committee asked about the impact of the RFS on reducing green-
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years of practical, down to earth experience will not be available to help their bottom lines. Let’s hope he sticks around for a long time! LORD, How I love you! For you have done such tremendous things for me. For who is God except our Lord? (Psalms 18:1 & 31a) TLB
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house gas emissions compared to current petroleum fuel levels. Dinneen responded, “The RFS is unquestionably reducing GHG emissions today compared to baseline petroleum. As an initial matter, it is important to understand there is a fundamental difference between the carbon cycle of renewable fuels and the carbon cycle of fossil fuels.” He continues by stating, “The GHG emissions reduction associated with substituting ethanol for gasoline has been equivalent to removing an average of 6.4 million vehicles from America’s roadways annually from 2008 to 2012.”
by Ann Swanson 86
chase made me eligible to receive a copy of the store catalog. This is not just any catalog. The store is a non-electric hardware store in the heart of Ohio Amish country.
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V5126 Case-IH 585 Tractor & Loader, 2WD, Ag Tires, 4000 hours, Bush Hog Loader, Mechanical Reverser $8,500
V5063 Challenger Tractor Model 665B & Blade, 2005, CVT Transmission, Suspended Cab, Rear Duals, 4 way 12’ Blade $95,000
V5087 Challenger MT285B Tractor, Foldable ROPS $13,000
V4952 Kubota BX2200 Tractor & Mower, 54” Mower, Turf Tires, 333 Hours $7,900
V5120 Case-IH WDX2302 Self Propelled Mower, 1450 hours $49,500
V5128 Case-IH 4210 Tractor & Loader, 4WD $13,500
V5121 Steiger ST225 Bearcat Tractor, 4 Valves, 3pt Hitch $17,500
V5106 Challenger MT297 Tractor & Loader, 4WD, Hydraulic Shuttle, R-4 Tires $14,500
V5024 New Holland TC 45 Tractor & Loader, Skid Coupler, Mechanical Shuttle, New Seat, 2002 R-4 Tires $16,500
V4912 Kubota L4330 DT Tractor & Loader, 2003, Rear Remote, Skid Style Coupler $19,500
V5011 Kubota RTV1100 Utility Vehicle, 300 Hours, ATV Tires, Camo $13,900
Tractor & Loader, 2010, ALO Q30 Loader, 2 Remotes, Electronic Joystick, Electronic 3 pt. Hitch $58,000
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My husband and I first found the hardware on one of our excursions to visit our son who went to college in Columbus, OH. At the time it was just a small store, but we found some very useful things. I found pieces for my oil lamps. They are a must if you live in the country. I do not know what I would do without my oil lamps. They are my go to when the electric is out. One night my husband’s aunt and his mother were visiting at our house. A storm came up and the electric went out. Since it was summer we did not worry about the heating situation. We did need to see to get around so I lit my oil lamps. I have several so I can put them around the downstairs so that we can get around. I remember his aunt saying, “It is so peaceful without all the noise of the motors. I can actually hear the clock ticking!” When my children married and moved to the country I made sure they all had oil lamps. The electric is much better these days than it used to be, but we still have outages. One evening we visited an Amish household. I had done some work for the dad and was delivering it. It started to rain just as we arrived. The oldest son invited us in out of the rain. Once the father arrived on the scene we sat down for a visit. We were all seated around the large kitchen table. As it began to get dark the mother went from lamp to lamp in her home lighting the oil lamps. I did not believe how easily she did it. It always takes me at least two tries to get the glass on and not have it filled with soot. Back to my catalog — the catalog from the
non-electric store has many fascinating items. A wonderful description accompanies each entry. I sat back and read that catalog from cover to cover. My grandchildren were here at the time so I shared some of the information with them. How is the younger generation to know what things are unless we tell them? I found so many unique items. I could go online to view them, but I chose the old way. Having that book in my hand was much more relaxing. Whenever we go to Amish country I like to stop at the hardware store. I have found many gifts for my family there. The store has been greatly expanded since we first visited. There is even a new entrance and much more room to park. The bus that I sometimes travel on even has a place to park these days. Some of the things in the catalog are clearly marked “made in USA” while others come from China. The cast iron cookware that I purchased was American made. I imagine we will make use of it at the pond sometime this summer. I found milk bottles, a butter church, and ice cream makers. Of course there were various grinders for making sausage and for preparing fruits and vegetables. The home canning section was extensive. It was just fun to read and see what is available. I might add that I make use of many of these items on a regular basis. Many times the old way is the best! Ann Swanson writes from her home in Russell, PA. Contact at firstname.lastname@example.org
Page 9 - Section A • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 3, 2013
A View from Hickory Heights
A wonderful read A catalog arrived in the mail that I have truly enjoyed. Last year I purchased some cast iron cookware for my son and his wife for Christmas. This pur-
Section A - Page 10 June 3, 2013 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
International holistic planned grazing rancher, Ian Mitchell-Innes coming to Vermont and New York The Central New York RC&D Council and the Northeast Sustainable Agriculture Research and Education PDP Holistic Planned grazing project in cooperation with the Tioga County Soil and Water Conservation District, UVM Center for Sustainable Agriculture and the Endless Mountains RC&D Council are pleased to offer two oneday workshops with high density grazier, Ian Mitchell-Innes, who is internationally known for his ideas and practical application on how planned grazing systems make more profit and heal the land. Ian is an HMI Certified Educator, giving talks
and training in many environmentally different areas. The ranch is 6,000 hectares (15,000 acres) and the home portion has been in the family since 1863. Since leaving school, Ian has been ranching, having tried many different crops and management styles on the ranch until learning about Holistic Management. High Density, Ultra-High Density Grazing and Planned Grazing are practiced on the Ranch so as to obtain improvement in soil life, which enables livestock to have good performance with minimal inputs. He will inspire you to change your focus to create what you want by im-
plementing rotational grazing systems that increase the health of animals, land and soil, and improve water and land conservation efforts — ultimately leading to improved profitability in your operation. This workshop is ideal for both dairy and livestock operations, and for experienced practitioners as well as those who are new to mob grazing. We will survey the ecology of the pastures and read the land. You’ll be introduced to proper herd management strategies to improve ecosystem processes and animal performance and learn the importance of grazing planning and
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farm goal setting. Unique to these workshops are the two host farms who have been using some of Ian’s strategies and you can see first-hand the successes and challenges. On Monday, June 10, from 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., dairy and beef farmers Rich and Cynthia Larson from Larson Farm, Wells, VT will host Ian and 30 farmers. Cost: $50 per person includes lunch provided by the NOFA pizza oven, featuring local products from the Larson Farm and others. This program has been made possible through the generous support of a SARE PDPfunded project focused on
holistic planned grazing. Contact: Jenn Colby, UVM Center for Sustainable Agriculture email@example.com 802656-0858. Register online at: http://vtianmobgrazing.eventbrite.com/ On Wednesday June 12, from 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Drew Lewis from Brothers Ridge Farm at 1446 Howard Hill Road in Newark Valley, NY 13811, who finishes 60 yearlings for grass fed beef annually and maintains a flock of 400 ewes for lamb production using rotational and mob grazing techniques will host Ian and 30 farmers. The event will be limited to 30 farmers at a cost of $80 per person. Please
TRACTORS 2007 N.H.TG305 255 HP, Front/Rear Duals, Deluxe Cab, 1750 Hrs. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . REDUCED $129,500 2011 N.H.T6030 4WD, Cab w/NH 840 TL Loader, 800 Hrs. . $79,900 2007 N.H.TT60A 2WD Utility Tractor, 60HP, 1056 Hrs. . . . $13,995 2007 N.H. TC55DA 4WD, ROPS, EHSS, Rear Remote, New New Holland 270TL Loader, 251 Hrs. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $29,995 2001 N.H.TN75, w/810TL Loader, 4WD, ROPS, 3564 Hrs. $20,625 2007 N.H.TN75A, 4WD, ROPS, w/NH 810TL Loader w/3rd Function, 1021 Hrs. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $25,750 2007 N.H.TC45DA HST, 4WD, Cab, NH 250TL Loader, Bradco 511 Backhoe, 848 Hrs. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $26,250 2009 N.H.T8020 200HP, Rear Duals, Deluxe Cab, 1604 Hrs. $129,500 1969 IH Farmall 856 2WD, Recent Engine, Clutch and TA, Fast Hitch . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $8,900 2011 N.H.T7.210 4WD, Rear Duals, w/NH 850TL Loader, 1800 Hrs., Excellent Cond. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $123,000 2012 N.H. T6050 4WD, Bar Axle, 16x16 SPS Trans w/NH 845TL Loader, 800 Hrs.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $86,250 2010 Mahindra 5035 Shuttle Trans. w/Ldr, R1 Tires, 440 Hrs. $24,995 1970 IH 544 2wd, w/Loader, Gas, Hydro, 2923 Hrs. . . . . . . . $4,900 2006 Kubota L3430 4wd, Cab w/AC, HST Trans., Loader, Front Boom & Snowblower, 2550 Hrs... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $20,625 2009 N.H. Boomer 3040 4wd, Factory Cab, HST Trans. w/NH 250 TL Loader & Woods 90X Backhoe . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $31,875 2010 NH T4030 4wd, Cab, 75 HP, w/NH 810L loader, 290 Hrs, Like New . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $42.500 AGRICULTURE EQUIPMENT 2010 E-Z Trail CF890 Round Bale Carrier/Feeder . . . . . . . . $4,200 N.H. 824 2 Row Corn Head for a N.H. 900. . . . . . . . . . . . . . $1,900 2002 N.H. 570 Square Baler w/72 Thrower, Excellent Cond. $17,200 1999 N.H. 824 2 Row Corn Head to fit NH 900 . . . . . . . . . . $2,800 1991 Case IH 8450 Round Baler, 4x6 Variable Chamber . . $7,000 2000 N.H. 930B 6' 3pt. Finish Mower . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $1,820 2002 Woods SS74 3Pt. Snowblower . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $2,150 2007 N.H. BR740A Round Baler, Twine Only. . . . . . . . . . . $18,950 2011 N.H. BR7060 Silage Special Round Baler w/Crop Cutter, Hyd. Reverser . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $29,500 2004 N.H. 451 3pt 7' Sickle Bar Mower, Like New . . . . . . . . $6,400 2010 County Line 3pt. Bale Spear . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $295 Kory 12 Ton Tandem Running Gear . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $2,100 1991 N.H. 575 Square Baler w/72 Thrower, Hydraformatic Tension, Great Cond. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $14,500 2003 Avalanche 1416 Windrow Merger . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $14,000 2007 Krause 7400-24WR Disc Harrow 23' 11” w/Tine Levelers . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $30,625
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RSVP to Brian Reaser at 607-687-3553 or firstname.lastname@example.org. All money will be collected at the door and must be in cash or check. These workshops are sized for maximum participation so call to reserve your spot ASAP.
N.H. 990W Pickup Head for NH 900. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $1,400 2011 Landpride RCM5615 15’ Batwing Rotary Cutter . . . . $11,200 1990 Bush Hog 306 HD 6’ Rotary Cutter w/Slip Clutch. . . . . . $995 1991 Gehl 1470 4x5 Round Baler . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $4,500 2004 N.H. 1432 13’ Hydraswing, 2 Point Swivel Hitch, Flail Conditioning. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $13,900 2001 N.H. 1411 10’4” Discbine w/Rubber Roll Conditioning $12,600 1996 N.H. 634 4x4 Round Baler - Field Ready . . . . . . . . . . . $7,995 Krause 8200 31WR-31’ Disc Harrow w/Tine Levelers. . . . . $35,000 2005 N.H. 1432 13’ Hydraswing Discbine, Drawbar Swivel Hitch, Flail Conditioning. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $13,900 2000 Vermeer 504L Round Baler 4x5 w/Kicker Wheels, 2 Available Your Choice . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $9,800 1993 N.H. 166 Hay Inverter w/Extension . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $2,800 JD 660 Bar Rake w/Rubber Teeth . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $1,500 1980 N.H. 310 Square Baler w/Thrower . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $1,995 1998 Krause 4941WR Disc Harrow 24’4” . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $15,000 2005 Woods Brush Bull BBB720 72” Rotary Cutter. . . . . . . . $895 1998 N.H. 488 Haybine . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $2,495 1997 Woods BH9000 3pt Backhoe . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $6,250 CONSTRUCTION EQUIPMENT 2012 N.H. W50BTC Compact Wheel Loader w/Cab, Like New . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $71,250 2012 N.H. W80 BTC Compact Wheel Loader w/Cab, Glide Ride, Like New . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $86,000 2011 N.H. E35B Mini Excavator w/Hyd. Thumb 18’ Bucket, Cab w/Air, Rubber Tracks, 390 Hrs. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $39,900 2012 N.H. C227 Compact Tractor Loader, Cab w/Air, Pilot Control, 72” Bucket, Air Seat. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $43,750 1998 Hyundai HL760-3 Wheel Loader, 3550 Hrs.. . . . . . . $65,000 2010 N.H. W130BTC Tool Carrier w/Bucket & Forks, 1069 Hrs., Excellent Cond. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $119,500 2012 Case 221E Compact Wheel Loader w/Cab, 151 Hrs., Like New . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $74,950 2003 N.H. LS150 Skidsteer w/60” Bucket, Approx. 2000 Hrs., Excellent Cond. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $13,375 ATTACHMENTS 2009 FFC 96” Hi Flow Snowblower, Like New . . . . . . . . . . . $6,995 2011 N.H. McMillion Hyd. Drive SSL Post Hole Digger w/9” Auger. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $2,950 2011 N.H./Harley 72” SSL Power Rake, Like New. . . . . . . . $7,495 2012 N.H./Bradco SSL Trencher, 6”x4' Dig, Like New. . . . . $4,995 2012 N.H./Sweepster 72” SSL Broom, Like New . . . . . . . . $4,995 MISC. 2003 Kawasaki Praire 650 4 Wheeler. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $3,500
Farm Credit East Releases Information Analyzing the Economic Impact of Agriculture on the Northeast’s Economy ENFIELD, CT — Farm Credit East, the largest lender to Northeast agriculture, recently released information indicating the economic importance of the agriculture, commercial fishing and forest products industries in the six Northeast states of Connecticut, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, New Jersey, New
York and Rhode Island. This one-page report illustrates how agriculture’s economic impact cascades throughout state economies. Combined, the agricultural industries within these six states generate $8.9 billion in farm gate value and create jobs for 130,000 people. Add in value-added activity, such as taxes and payroll on farms and activity from suppliers (i.e. veterinarians, seed dealers, equipment repair, etc.)
and this impact grows to $17 billion and 175,000 jobs. When products leave the farm, docks or forests, such as milk, processing fruit and vegetables, timber and fish, for processing, that impact grows to $71.3 billion in economic activity and 379,000 jobs. “Agriculture in the Northeast is a strong and vibrant part of our economy, generating jobs, local food production and economic activity in hundreds of communities,” 20 Years In Business
Dealer In New York
said Bill Lipinski, Farm Credit East CEO. “Agriculture has a bright future here in the Northeast and with appropriate state policies and community support will continue to enhance our
Northeast economy.” This one-page report was compiled by Farm Credit East based on information generated from an independent study completed by Dr. Rigoberto Lopez from the Univer-
sity of Connecticut. This report looks at each of the six state’s individual economic impact. For a printable copy, visit FarmCreditEast.com.
Double L Stable Equine Rescue and Sanctuary Annual ‘Drop in Drop Off’ Open House Join us at the barn on Saturday June 8, for the Double L Stable Equine Rescue and Sanctuary Annual ‘Drop in Drop Off’ Open House, from 9 a.m.–3 p.m., at 9 Tilford Rd. Argyle, NY 12809. Drop in to meet our sanctuary horses and learn about what they do and the programs they are involved with. While you are here drop off anything at all
that might help out Double L. We will be collecting cans and bottles as well as used ink cartridges for recycling. We are also collecting any Nutrena feed tags. Money raised from these items goes toward the care of the horses. A bale of hay or any bag of grain is always welcome. Cat food is always in need for the resident ferals. A gift card for feed or supplies
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would be super. How about some old fencing or building materials? Got something we might be able to put out at our fall barn sale? All types of horse related items are welcome. Double L will be offering short rides for kids and grown ups, weather permitting. There will be a clicker training demo around 10 a.m. by Cindy Davidson of Silver Eagles Farm, Argyle. Raffles and prizes will be up for grabs too! Contact Shannon at Double L Horse Rescue if you have questions. at 518-638-6929 or firstname.lastname@example.org
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Page 11 - Section A • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 3, 2013
Impact of agriculture, commercial fishing, forestry and related businesses in Northeast
Section A - Page 12
National Dairy Month started out as National Milk Month in 1937 as a way to promote drinking milk. It was initially created to stabilize the dairy demand when production was at a surplus, but has now developed into an annual tradition that celebrates the con-
tributions the dairy industry has made to the world. After the National Dairy Council stepped in to promote the cause, the name soon changed to “Dairy Month.” National Dairy Month is a great way to start the summer with “3-A-Day” of nutrient-rich dairy
foods. From calcium to potassium, dairy products like milk contain nine essential nutrients which may help to better manage your weight, reduce your risk for high blood pressure, osteoporosis and certain cancers. Whether it’s protein to help build and repair the muscle tissue of ac-
tive bodies or vitamin A to help maintain healthy skin, dairy products are a natural nutrient powerhouse. Those are just a few of the reasons that you should celebrate dairy not just in June, but all year long. Source: International Dairy Foods Association
Dairy promotion programs invest in future of food The National Dairy Council, in collaboration with the Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics, were driving partners in the Future of Food 2013 Forum. This event was cohosted by the Washington
Post & Slate and promoted dairy and agriculture food systems of the future. The forum took place on May 22 in Washington D.C. and brought together key public figures to discuss the roles
farmers, government, and industry will play in finding solutions to food sustainability. Highlights of the forum are available at http://www.washingtonpost.com/postlive/co nferences/futureoffood.
Source: Friday Facts — May 24
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June 3, 2013 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
June is National Dairy Month
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NORTHERN NEW YORK — Dairy Specialist Kimberley Morrill is interested in helping dairies in Clinton, Essex, Franklin, Jefferson, Lewis and St. Lawrence Counties earn more money. One way to do that is to provide education about how to reduce somatic cell counts (SCC) and, by doing so,
earning premium income. Morrill, Dairy Educator Ron Kuck with Cornell Cooperative Extension of Jefferson and Lewis counties and Quality Milk Lab Director Jessica C. Scillieri-Smith, DVM, Canton, are planning a series of three Quality Milk workshops in conjunction with the North-
We Dedicatee Our Servicee Too Ourr Dairymen
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ern New York Dairy Institute and Quality Milk Production Services. The workshops will have a morning section geared to farms looking for their first quality milk premium and more rigorous afternoon sections for those whose goal to get to the next premium or quality milk level. Both sections will be open to any dairy producer. To illustrate the economic return to dairy farmers of reducing SCC the educators use the following example: a 100cow dairy making 65 pounds of milk per cow per day that would like to increase milk production and get to its first premium at an SCC count of 250,000 which translates to $.25 per hundredweight (cwt) of milk, on
top of the $20 percwt for the fluid milk, at a bulk tank SCC of 400,000 misses a yearly bonus of $5,931 and a milk check of $7,518 for a total of $13,449, with a milk loss of 36,500 pounds. The Quality Milk Production workshops will be conducted locally starting in early November 2013. For more info, contact Ron Kuck, Dairy Educator, CCE Jefferson County: 315-788-8450,
email@example.com; Kimberley Morrill, PhD, CCE St. Lawrence: 315-3799192, kmm434@ cornell.edu; or Jessica C. Scillieri Smith, DVM and Quality Milk Lab Director, Canton: 877-6455523 jcs385@ cornell.edu. For dairy operators who wish to assess their opportunity for milk quality income before the fall workshops, Morrill suggests using the Uni-
versity of Kentucky College of Agriculture Milk Quality Economic Opportunity Dashboard. A link to the online calculating tool is posted at www.ccenny.com under Dairy. For more information about the dairy industry in Northern New York and the latest research results, visit www.ccenny.com and www.nnyagdev.org.
National Grange releases statement regarding CAF issue WASHINGTON, D.C. — The National Grange on recently released comment on the May 23 FCC decision to release the rest of the Connect
America Funds to be used for broadband expansion. “The expansion of broadband access has been and will remain one of the Grange’s top legislative priorities because now, more than
ever, our members need fast and reliable access to keep up with global economic demands. There are nearly 18 million rural Americans living without high-speed Internet and serving these households must
To All Leprino Foods 400 Leprino Avenue Waverly, NY 14892-1384
Present Future Dairy Princesses Thank you for promoting the Dairy Industry!
remain a priority if we hope to keep skilled and qualified growers and producers in rural areas to continue growing our food, fuel and fiber. We’re especially thankful the FCC has chosen to release Connect America Funds in its entirety because it helps assure these small businesses and households alike that connectivity service is a near-future reality,” National Grange Legislative Director Grace Boatright said.
WE SALUTE THE DAIRY FARMERS
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Wee Salutee thee Dairy Farmers
Page 13 - Section A • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 3, 2013
Quality Milk Production Workshops Planned for NNY
Section A - Page 14 June 3, 2013 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
New Kuhn large square bale wrapper The new Kuhn SW 4004 large square bale wrapper features a solid design and a hydraulic sliding feature that allows unique drivethrough operation. This provides the ability to widen the wrapper for easy bale loading, outstanding stability and unmatched visibility of the wrapping process. The patented loading system featured on the Kuhn SW 4004 has few-
er moving parts, resulting in less damage to the bale and less chance for contamination. Bales are picked up by the unique roller pair and automatically placed in their predefined position (horizontal or vertical start). Bales dropped in hardto-reach locations can easily be retrieved by backing over them if necessary. The patented design of the short top rollers allow the film to
wrap very close to the bale, resulting in less wrinkling of the film and less chance for damage to the film. The hydraulic sliding system provides a transport width of 8 feet for narrow transport. The drawbar with Cat. II swivel headstock can be controlled via the monitor for unlimited turning angles. Up to 10 rolls of film can be stored on the heavy-duty tongue.
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The patented loading system featured on the Kuhn SW 4004 has fewer moving parts, resulting in less damage to the bale and less chance for contamination.
since 1990, serving the commercial greenhouses, vegetable and fruit growers, and nurseries in the Northeast, Mid-Atlantic, Midwest and Northwest market areas. Reach your target audience with this monthly publication that is by far the number one media for these industries. Is our newest publication. Started in 2011 to serve an important and growing segment of horticulture, this newspaper is targeted at businesses active in commercial scale growing and winemaking in the United States. In addition to a six times a year mailing, a searchable version is available to our online readers. WASTE HANDLING EQUIPMENT NEWS, since 1992, serving asphalt/concrete recyclers, composting facilities, construction demolition companies, wood waste recyclers and scrap metal recyclers with 2 monthly editions that cover the entire United States. NORTH AMERICAN QUARRY NEWS since 1998, serving the quarry, sand & gravel, hot mix asphalt and ready mix concrete industries with one national edition. This is the fastest growing publication for these markets.
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by Bob Wagner, Laura Hobrook and Ben Hepler The Susquehanna Conservation District (SCD), in cooperation with the USDA Natural Resources Conservation Service (NRCS), is planning a grazing and nutrient management evening field day for June 24. The field day will be held at the Hepler Beef Farm in New Milford Township and start at 6:30 p.m. The first one half hour of the evening session will cover the new nutrient (manure and fertilizer)
management rules. Then the group will take a guided walk and talk over several of the intensively grazed pastures. The interactive talk and walk will be led by the beef operation owners Curt, Brian and Ben Hepler and assisted by the local NRCS staff. The last part of the evening session will feature refreshments (locally made ice cream). The Hepler Beef operation has been in business since 1980 when Curt Hepler bought his first
beef cows. The operation now has almost 150 animals. Curt’s son Brian and grandsons Ben and Brett (both own part of the herd) are active in the haymaking, feeding, pasture rotation decisions, cow moving and fence maintenance. The beef herd features Angus, Devon, Red Polls and mixed Hereford beef cows. Laura Holbrook, Chesapeake Bay Tech. for the SCD, explained that “…this is part of the
The beef herd on the Hepler beef operation in New Milford Township, Susquehanna County, PA. Photo courtesy of Bob Wagner, USDA NRCS
Page 15 - Section A • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 3, 2013
June Grazing/Manure Use Field Day planned
Section A - Page 16 June 3, 2013 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
Grazing from A15 continuing educational outreach effort by your local conservation district. We are trying to bring manure use guideline information out to the field where the manure management workbook and regulations meet the pasture grass and ground. Two main points of this talk will be what are animal equivalent units (AEU) and how to best use the manure management record book. We will also have soil test kits and manure analysis kits available for participants. The evening meeting is for beef, sheep, and other animal operations.” Bob Wagner, USDA NRCS Soil Conservation Tech., explained, “…that a grazing field day brings about the opportunity for like-minded people with grazing/pasturing operations to get together. They can look over what is working on this operation and to discuss what works or does not work on their own operations.” Wagner further explained “…that over the course of the last 20 years we, the SCD and NRCS have worked with grazers and those who have pastures to bring about more than 30 different field days. Past field days featured farms and farmers who are rotationally grazing their pasture and special speakers such as: grazing specialists, soil scientists, university professors, cooperative extension personnel and magazine editors. Perhaps the best of the best information is that which the farmers/grazers share with each other!” If you are planning on attending please RSVP to
June Is Dairy Month Thank You Dairy Farmers!
Laura Holbrook at 570278-4600 ext. 262. (This is to get a head count for refreshments.) Directions to Hepler Beef — the farm is north of New Milford. From New Milford take Rt. 11 north for about 1/2 mile turn left onto SR 1018 (signs for Blue Ridge High School and Blue Ridge Sportsmen’s Club) follow this road also known as Old Rt. 11 for about 1/4 to 1/2 mile and take the second left. This is Franklin Hill road which is also SR 1018. Go up the hill for about 3/4 of a mile and the red barn (with a little light blue on one part) will be on the left. Look for the Hepler Beef sign. The longitude and latitude are 41.900936N and 75.752071W if you are using a GPS device. Bob Wagner has worked for the USDA NRCS for 35 plus years and helped farmers and landowners in Susquehanna County solve soil and water resource problems for 30 plus
years. He and his wife have a small acreage in Jessup Township, Susquehanna County where they have grown
and sold Christmas trees, vegetables and flowering plants. Laura Holbrook is relatively new to the environ-
mental/conservation field and the SCD, graduating from Kings College in 2010. She is part of the partnership of the
Lauralynn Tree farm (in operation for 20 plus years) in Bridgewater Township, Susquehanna County.
ITHACA, NY — Cows, chickens, pigs, apples, grapes, milk, maple syrup, and other products of New York State’s agricultural industry are the subjects of the 40 prize winning paintings, posters, poems, and stories submitted by elementary students across New York in the 2013 annual New York Agriculture in the Classroom “I Love New York Agriculture” Art and Writing Contest.
Over 500 entries were submitted from countylevel contests, schools, after school programs, and home school families. The categories for the different grade levels pre-kindergarten through sixth grade include artwork, slogans, poems, stories, essays, and posters that help students learn about the importance of agriculture to New York. Winners in each category re-
ceive prizes ranging from t-shirts to savings bonds, and the winning entries will be displayed at Empire Farm Days and at the New York State Fair. Teachers utilize the contest as a way to integrate agricultural education into their core curriculum through art, literacy, social studies, math, and science. Members of Sigma Alpha, Cornell University’s professional agri-
culture sorority, judged the entries. New York Agriculture in the Classroom and the New York Farm Bureau Foundation for Agricultural Education have sponsored the I Love New York Agriculture Contest since 1996. New York Agriculture in the Classroom is a partnership of Cornell University, New York State Department of Agriculture and Markets, New York State Education Department, Cornell Cooperative Extension, and New York Farm Bureau. The program works with teachers, community educators, agriculture professionals, and volunteers throughout the state to foster an understanding of agriculture and the food system. For more information on this and other programs of New York Agriculture in the Classroom, please visit www.agclassroom.org/ny/ Pre-Kindergarten 1st place: Evelyn Britt, Cattaraugus-Little Valley Central School (Cattaraugus) 2nd place: Polly
Sixth Grade — People of New York Agriculture Poster. On 11" by 17" paper. A poster that celebrates a New York farm or farmer(s), using media of your choice. 1st Place, Sara Delano, Horseheads Central School. Photos courtesy of New York Agriculture in the Classroom
Hansen, Hamilton Central School (Madison) 3rd place: Liam Fitzsimmons, Little Path in the Big Woods (Livingston) Honorable Mention: Ella Williams, Maryvale Primary School (Erie) Honorable Mention: Logan Largel, Hamilton Central School (Madison) Kindergarten 1st place: Landon Kent, Byron-Bergen Elemen-
tary School (Genesee) 2nd place: Elena Gehrke, Cayuga Heights Elementary School (Tompkins) 3rd place: Selina Gu, Cayuga Heights Elementary School (Tompkins) Honorable Mention: Miriam Sayward, Stonebeck AcademyHomeschool (Clinton)
Page 17 - Section A • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 3, 2013
Student winners announced in statewide I Love New York Agriculture Contest
Section A - Page 18 June 3, 2013 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
Student from A17 Honorable Mention: Haily Rzucek, Ellicotville Central School (Cattaraugus) First Grade 1st place: Hunter Os-
good, Franklinville Elementary School (Cattaraugus) 2nd place: Braelyn Burch, Arkport Central School (Steuben)
Herkimer County Dairy Princess crowned
3rd place: Sophia Styles, Schoharie Elementary School (Schoharie) Honorable Mention: Sophia Ludwig, Cattaraugus-Little Valley Central School (Cattaraugus) Honorable Mention: Summer Marcus, Arkport Central School (Steuben) Second Grade 1st place: Olivia Sei-
flein, Cattaraugus-Little Valley Central School (Cattaraugus) 2nd place: Nathaniel Mycek, Fonda-Fultonville Elementary School (Montgomery) 3rd place: Gideon Sayward, Stonebeck Academy-Homeschool (Clinton)
Right — Third Grade — New York Agriculture — A painting or color drawing on 8 1/2” by 11” paper with a one-sentence slogan about New York agriculture. The slogan can be general or specific to a particular agricultural process or commodity. 1st Place — Amelie Metzger, Cattaraugus-Little Valley Central School, “Eat Your Vegetables”.
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Rebecca Jenkins (on left) of Newport, NY, became the spokeswoman for Herkimer County Dairy Farmers on April 20. Victoria Treadwell of Mohawk, NY, was named 1st Alternate Herkimer County Dairy Princess. Rebecca plans to become a veterinarian and be a member of the cow comfort team on dairy farms. Photo courtesy of Rebecca Jenkins
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New York’s Lake Ontario coastal waters and tributaries are a valuable resource for drinking water, recreational boating, fishing and swimming, tourism, and waste water processing, and a key asset in the economic revitalization
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COLUMBIA TRACTOR, INC. 841 Route 9H Claverack, NY 518-828-1781 www.columbiatractor.com
MOUNTAIN VIEW EQUIP., LLC Plattsburg, NY 518-561-3682 Malone, NY 518-483-0426 Middlebury, VT 802-388-4482 Rutland, VT 802-775-0710
SHARON SPRINGS GARAGE Route 20 Sharon Springs, NY 13459 518-284-2346
Beach in Rochester, NY. Recent studies have shown that a portion of the phosphorus loading in the Oak Orchard and Black Creek watersheds comes from dairy farming activities. Dairy farmers have been doing their share: Many best management practices (BMPs) have been implemented by farmers over the years to reduce the environmental impact of their operations. These BMPs vary in effectiveness but none can assimilate the entire phosphorus load applied to these watersheds. There is simply too much phosphorus which drives the need to eliminate some of the phosphorus from entering the watershed in the first place. Prevent phosphorus from entering the watershed: The Cornell Cooperative Extension of Delaware County has developed a process that seeks to reduce phosphorus and nitrogen excretions, accumulations, and losses from dairy farms by reducing feed nutrient imports and manure excretions, and increasing crop and milk nutrient exports. Proper implementation of this process — called precision feed management (PFM) — can reduce feed phosphorus intake by 25 percent, manure phosphorus excretions by 33 percent, and mass phosphorus balance by 50 percent. PFM provides adequate, but not excess, nutrients to the animal and derives a majority of nutrients from homegrown feed through the integration of feeding and forage management. What does it take to implement?: PFM is a process of farm manage-
Page 19 - Section A • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 3, 2013
Dairy cows and algae
Section A - Page 20 June 3, 2013 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
Wash Stations and Farm Food Safety A Wash Stations and Farm Food Safety workshop will be held on June 11, at Honeyhill Farm, 6241 Price Road, Livonia, NY, 5 p.m.-7:30 p.m. The June Rolling Hills meeting will feature a workshop on farm food safety as it pertains to wash water sanitation.
Robert Hadad (CVP), Craig Kahlke (Lake Ontario Fruit Program), and Gretchen Wall (Produce Safety Alliance) will explain the regulations and guidelines related to wash stations and demonstrate a wash station system. The meeting will include a brief
potluck, so please bring a dish to pass. The meeting hosts, Fred & Sue Forsburg of Honeyhill Farms, will be hosting a summer celebration bonfire following the meeting. The Rolling Hills Discussion Group is for new and beginning farmers in the Upper Finger Lakes and
is free to join. Fred and Sue Forsburg’s Honeyhill Farm is a diversified small family farm in Livonia, a hamlet in the Finger Lakes Region of Upstate New York. Honeyhill produces organic chickens, grassfed beef, garlic and a select set of mixed vegetables
including heirloom tomatoes. Honeyhill Farm sells directly to individuals who come to the farm, at farmer’s markets and quality restaurants. Following the meeting there will be a summer celebration bonfire. Please bring a dish to pass for the potluck.
ment that revolves around a cycle of monitoring, assessment, planning and implementation. Monitoring involves on-farm records as well as feed and herd production testing. Periodic meetings of key farm advisors (feed, crop, cow, etc.) can accomplish effective assessment and planning of tactics for implementation. Achieving the day-to-day and periodic benchmarks on a continual basis will result in minimized manure nitrogen and phosphorus excretions, and whole farm mass accumulations as well as increased income over purchased feed costs. Who is doing it?: The Cornell Cooperative Ex-
tension of Delaware County has been implementing the PFM to help make dairy farms more economically and environmentally sustainable through management of homegrown feed production and dairy cattle rations. They have implemented this BMP at over 42 farms and 3,800 cows. They have reduced farm phosphorus accumulations by over 60 percent while increasing milk production by 1,400 pounds per cow per year and reducing operating expenses by $1.33 per hundredweight. The Yates County Cornell Cooperative Extension is working with nine farms to implement PFM with a goal to solicit 11 more farms to participate. They are currently working with milk co-ops
Fee: Free as a part of the Rolling Hills meeting Registration: not required — For additional details or questions, please contact Elizabeth Buck at email@example.com. Sponsors: Cornell Vegetable Program, Rolling Hills Discussion Group, and USDA Risk Management Agency, Education and Community Outreach Program.
Algae from A19
Dairy farmers can help reduce the amount of algae in the waters of the Lake Ontario region of upstate New York by practicing best management practices (BMPs) to reduce the environmental impact of their operations. Photo and charts courtesy of Center for Environmental Initiatives, Rochester, NY
to get the data they need. They plan four one-day workshops on PFM in 2013/2014. Who should I contact for more information?: • Jerry Bertoldo, Genesee County CCE at 585343-3040 (x133). • Paul Cerosaletti, Delaware County CCE at 607-865-6531. • Elizabeth Newbold, Yates County CCE at 315-536-5123 • David Balbain, CNY Dairy and Field Crops Team of CCE at 518312-3592 • George Thomas, Center for Environmental Initiatives, 585-262-2870. References: The Delaware County Precision Dairy Feed Management Program, P. Cerosaletti, Delaware County CCE, August 2008.
CHAMPLAIN DAIRY SERVICE INC. Swanton, VT 802-868-3144
DYKEMAN FARMS Fultonville, NY 518-922-5496
FINGER LAKES DAIRY SERVICE Seneca Falls, NY 315-568-0955
FISHER FARMS Canastota, NY 315-697-7039
DON'S DAIRY SUPPLY, INC. South Kortright, NY 607-538-9464
FINGER LAKES DAIRY SERVICE Lowville, NY 315-376-2991
FINGER LAKES DAIRY SERVICE Warsaw, NY 585-786-0177
R&M FARM & PRO HARDWARE Marathon, NY 607-849-3291
WASHINGTON, D.C. — National Cattlemen’s Beef Association (NCBA) Presi-
dent-Elect Bob McCan, a cattleman from Victoria, Texas, made the following
statement about the vote by the Scientific Commission for the World Organi-
zation for Animal Health (OIE) to upgrade the United States’ risk classification for bovine spongiform encephalopathy (BSE) to negligible risk status: “This announcement by OIE’s Scientific Commission is very positive news for U.S. cattle producers. The U.S. being classified as negligible risk for BSE by the OIE further solidifies the fact that the safety and health of our cattle and our beef is a top pri-
ority for American cattlemen and women. With the implementation of multiple interlocking safeguards by the U.S. beef industry and our partners, we have successfully been able to prevent BSE from becoming a threat to the U.S. beef supply, which remains the safest in the world. The vote by the OIE, an internationally recognized, standard-setting body, is proof that
the science-based mitigation measures in place in the United States effectively protect our public and animal health. “This announcement is an important step forward in increasing export opportunities for U.S. cattle producers. This is a significant achievement for the United States, our beef producers and federal and state partners who have successfully collaborated on this issue.”
American Farmland Trust awarded grants in New York to help beginning farmers and save farmland During April, American Farmland Trust was awarded two Conservation Partnership Program Grants. The Conservation Partnership Program is a public-private partnership between the New York state Department of Environmental Conservation and the Land Trust Alliance that invests in New York land trusts. “This program is unique in the nation,” said Department of Environmental Conservation Com-
missioner Joe Martens. “The state’s investment… multiplies several times in benefits to local communities, improving both the local economy and the environment.” The grants awarded to American Farmland Trust will assist in the development of the Hudson Valley Farm Link Network and our No Farms No Food® campaign to engage New Yorkers in protecting farmland. The Conservation Partnership Program
is funded through the state’s Environmental Protection Fund. Source: American Farland Trust May E-news
Page 21 - Section A • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 3, 2013
NCBA Statement on OIE vote to upgrade U.S. to “Negligible” Risk for BSE
Section A - Page 22 June 3, 2013 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
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Discovering new ways to help farmers, particularly beginning farmers, find a farm at an afford-
able price was a priority issue at American Farmland Trust’s No Farms No Food® Rally.
Assemblyman Bill Magee, Chair of the New York State Assembly Agriculture Committee
and Senator Patty Ritchie, Chair of the New York State Senate Agriculture Committee, have introduced bills to address this problem. Their legislation, bills S. 5377
and A. 7002, would require the state Department of Agriculture and Markets and Office of General Services to identify and inventory stateowned farmland that
could be purchased by or leased to farmers and take steps to make that land available to farmers. Source: American Farmland Trust, May E-news.
cus Whitman Central School (Ontario) Honorable Mention: Samantha Chesebro, Franklinville Elementary School (Cattaraugus) Fourth Grade 1st place: Morganne Chapman, Ellicotville Central School (Cattaraugus) 2nd place: Sarah Elsigan, New Life Christian School (Cattaraugus) 3rd place: Molly Teska, Palmer Elementary School (Onondaga) Honorable Mention: Zachariah Durphy, New Life Christian School (Cattaraugus) Honorable Mention: Nadia Hammel, Randal Elementary School (Cortland) Fifth Grade 1st place: Grace Sayward, Stonebeck Academy-Homeschool (Clinton) 2nd place: Nicholas Yates, New Life Christian
School (Cattaraugus) 3rd place: Kaitlyn E. Boice, Marathon Christian Academy (Cortland) Honorable Mention: Kaiya Johnson, New Life Christian School (Cattaraugus) Honorable Mention: Chloe Jaspersen, New Life Christian School (Cattaraugus) Sixth Grade 1st place: Sara Delano, Horseheads Central School (Chemung) 2nd place: Jason Rockwell, Southern Cayuga Central School (Cayuga) 3rd place: Sara Wright, Franklinville Central School (Cattaraugus) Honorable Mention: Nathan McManis, Franklinville Central School (Cattaraugus) Honorable Mention: Taylor Burch, Pioneer Middle School, (Cattaraugus)
Students from A18 Honorable Mention: Kent Janara, Cattaraugus-Little Valley Central School (Cattaraugus) Honorable Mention: Amanda Hopko, A.B. Parker Elementary School (Cortland) Third Grade 1st place: Amelie Metzger, Cattaraugus-Little Valley Central School (Cattaraugus) 2nd place: Aurora Orbaker, Marcus Whitman Central School (Ontario) 3rd place: Gracie Hasselberg, New Life Christian School (Cattaraugus) Honorable Mention: Cassidy McCann, Mar-
2005 NH TM140 MFWD, cab, suspension, 3277 hrs., 18 speed, full powershift, 4 remotes plus mid mount joystick ex 81.4x42 radials on bar axles ex, 14.9x30 radials, front fenders and weights, real clean, sharp . . . . . . . . . .$45,500
2003 NH TS1 10 MFWD, cab, air, 16 speed powershift LHR 4900 hrs, ex 18.4x38 and 14.9x28 radials, front fenders, 4 remotes, Quicke Alo Q960 SL loader, very clean, runs ex . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$31,500
1999 NH 648 4x5 round baler, ex endless belts, wide pickup head, silage special, bale ramps, very nice . . . . . . $8,500
2010 JD 85D hydraulic excavator cab, air, front blade 36 inch bucket side swing boom 16 in rubber pads on steel undercarriage only 520 hrs, like new . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$78,500 2009 JD 6430 Premium MFWD, cab, air, 24 speed auto quad LHR 3108 hrs ex 18.4x38 radials ex 16.9x24 radials front front fenders ex JD 673 SL loader third valve to front very very clean sharp runs ex . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$62,500 2006 JD 6420 IVT MFWD cab, air 3859 hrs ex 18.4x38 and 14.9x24 radials 3 remotes very clean runs ex . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$41,500 2005 JD 8220 MFWD, cab, air, 1809 hrs 3 ptos 4 remotes ex 20.8x42 radial axle duals ex 480/70R/30 fronts 18 front weights quick hitch very very sharp one owner . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$125,000 2000 JD 444H rubber tired loader 5030 hrs cab, 8ft bucket JRB quick coupler auxiliary hydraulics real good 17.5x25 tires very clean dry tight runs ex . . .$45,000 quick tatch forks available . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$3,500 1996 JD 6200 MFWD cab, air, 16 speed PQ RHR 4665 hrs, 18.4x34 on R+P axles 14.9x24 fronts 3 remotes very clean runs ex . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$25,000 1985 JD 2950 MFWD rollbar and canopy 18.4x38 on R+P axles 13.6x28 very clean original runs ex . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$14,000 2010 Gehl 6640E skid steer 80 hp cab with heat and a/c hi flow hydraulics, 12.-16.5 tires 674 hrs ex cond . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$22,500 2008 NH T6030 Plus MFWD, cab, air, 16 speed power shift LHR 1900 hrs, buddy seat ex 18.4x38 and 14.9x28 radials 4 remotes NH 850TL SL loader super sharp clean looks like new . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$58,500 2006 NH TS100A MFWD Deluxe cab, air, 16 speed powershift LHR 1991 hrs ex 18.4x38 and 14.9x28 radials front fenders 4 remotes factory loader prep very clean and sharp . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$37,500 2001 New Holland TL 90 MFWD, Deluxe cab, air, 76 hp, 3497 hrs, ex 18.4x34 and 380/85R/24 radials 24 speed LHR very clean runs ex . . . . . . . . . . .$24,500 1999 NH 8870 MFWD, cab, air, 710/70R/38 and 480/70R/30s 4900 hrs, 4 remotes very clean sharp one owner . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ..$47,500 1999 NH 8870, MFWD, cab, air, 4400 hrs, 4 remotes 650/65R/42 and 16.9x30 radials very clean one owner runs ex . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$50,000
1998 NH TS 100 2WD cab, air right hand shuttle 540+1000 pto dual remotes 3208 hrs 18.4x34 rears extra clean sharp and original . . . . . . . . . . .$20,000 1976 Ford 5600D 8 speed 16.9x30 rear tires 4954 hrs remotes clean runs ex . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$7,500 Ford 4000 diesel power steering with ford loader 18.4x30 tires clean runs ex . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$6,000 1991 MF 390T MFWD cab, air, ex 18.4x30 and 12.4x24 tires 3488 hrs dual pto and remotes very sharp runs ex . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$18,500 1978 MF 285D multi power dual remotes 4443 hrs ex 18.4x34s rear real clean sharp one owner . .$9,000 1968 MF 135D clean original 14.9x28 rears runs ex . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$5,000 1985 Komatsu WA350-1 rubber tired articulating loader 3 1/2 yard 9 ft bucket 5600 hrs real clean tight runs ex . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$27,500 1992 CIH 5220 2WD cab, air, 80hp, powershift LHR only 3218 hrs ex 18.4x34 radials dual pto and remotes ex original one owner . . . . . . . . . .$22,500 1981 IH 986 cab, air, like new 18.4x38 radials dual pto and remotes 6600 hrs real clean runs ex . .$11,500 1981 Case 1490 2WD 75hp, cab, air, power shift ex 18.4x34s dual pto and remotes 5600 hrs, clean runs ex . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$7,500 1977 IH 986 cab, air, good TA 3ph dual remotes and pto ex 20.8x38s clean runs ex . . . . . . . . . . . .$9,750 1998 Agco White 8410 MFWD, cab, air, full power shift LHR 145 hp 3 remotes dual pto 20.8x38 and 420/85R/28 radials front fenders 6123 hrs clean runs ex . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$35,000 1977 White 2-70 MFWD, laurin cab 5510 hrs, 18.4x34 rears 13.6x24 fronts with Lessard SL loader front pump runs ex . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$10,500 AC ED40 diesel tractor 40 hp 3ph runs good .$3,500 NH 575 wire tie baler hydraulic hitch hydraulic bale tension and pickup head with 77 pan type kicker ex cond . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$6,500 1988 NH 326 baler with model 70 hydraulic drive bale thrower hydraulic bale tension ex . . . . . . . . .$5,500 1988 NH 326 baler hydraulic bale tension and model 70 hydraulic rive bale thrower real nice . . . . .$5,800 Allis Chalmers small square pto baler . . . . . . . .$500 2003 Claas 260 Variant silage special 4x5 bale wide pickup head bale ramps real nice . . . . . . . . .$8,000
2009 JD 582 silage special 4x5 round baler crop cutter edge to edge mesh wrap or dual twine wide pickup 6700 bales very sharp . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$22,500 1996 JD 385 round baler 4x5 bale baleage kit and twine tie bale ramps real sharp . . . . . . . . . . .$7,500 2003 NH BR750 4x6 round baler wide pickup head netwrap and twine bale ramps . . . . . . . . . . .$11,000 2003 CIH RBX 452 round baler 4x5 same as NH BR740 wide pickup head bale ramps ex belts ex cond . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$10,000 2009 JD 625 8ft 2in discbine impeller conditioners like brand new . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$15,500 1995 JD 920 9ft 9 in discbine impeller conditioner works good . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$5,000 1996 JD 920 discbine 9ft 9in 540 pto flail conditioners ex cond . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$7,500 2007 NH 1412 discbine impeller conditioner very clean ex low usage . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$14,500 Kuhn KC 4000G center pivot discbine, late model rubber rolls ex cond . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$12,500 Kuhn 50001 TH 17 ft hydraulic fold tedder ex cond low use . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$4,500 Kverneland Taarup 17 ft hydraulic fold tedder like new . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$3,500 IH 450 4 bt 3ph automatic spring reset plow very nice . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$2,500 Kverneland 3ph 3bt plow ex cond . . . . . . . . .$1,000 Gandy 10 ft trailer type lime sower stainless steel bottom ex cond like new . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$1,000 2012 Frontier RR2211 tandem axle high lift hydraulic angle rotary hay rake clean sweep 11 ft removable arms . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$5,500 NH 451 3ph sickle bar mower . . . . . . . . . . . . .$1,500 AC 3ph balance head 7ft sickle bar mower . . .$1,000 MF 3ph dyna balance sickle bar mower all guards and knives new ex . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$1,500 NH 62LB loader never used fits NH TM series $5,000 Loader brackets for JD 640 loader for JD 6000 series tractor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$500 CIH or Hesston 8581 big bale accumulator for big square baler . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$1,500 JD front suitcase weights . . . . . . . . . . . . .$100 each JD and IH rear wheel weights . . . . . . . . . .$150 each 14.9x28 clamp on duals 20.8x38 clamp on duals
Bures Bros. Equipment
23 Kings Highway Ext., Shelton, CT 06484
Eric J. DeSimone, CLU Senior Agent
(518) 877-0525 Farm Family Life Insurance Company Farm Family Casualty Insurance Company United Farm Family Insurance Company Glenmont, NY 12077
258 Ushers Road, Suite 200, Clifton Park, NY 12065 Fax: (518) 877-5287
Page 23 - Section A • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 3, 2013
New bill introduced in New York to help beginning farmers find land
Section A - Page 24 June 3, 2013 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
Home,, Family,, Friendss & You The Kitchen Diva by Angela Shelf Medearis Carrots — from top to bottom The carrot is a very versatile vegetable. It can be used as a starter, main course, dessert or just as a snack. Carrots can be eaten raw or cooked in almost any manner imaginable. Carrots help to maintain acidic and alkaline properties in the system. They provide important vitamins for eyes, skin, bones, heart and muscle health. Carrots also can act as a blood purifier, a diuretic and help to relieve flatulence or colic. The mineral content in carrots lie very close to the skin and should not be peeled or scraped off. When selecting carrots, make sure that they are a deep, rich color. The deeper the carrot’s color, the more beta-carotene it contains. If you’re buying the carrots with the leaves, select ones that are moist and a bright green. Remove the carrot greenery as soon as possible because it robs the roots of moisture and vitamins. You can eat the green tops in a salad or use them similar to the way that you’d use fresh herbs to sprinkle on a dish. Carrots that are less than 8-inches long and relatively uniform in shape and size are the best selection. Carrots should not bend when gently tested. They also should be well-shaped, firm and smooth with no cracks. They should not look wilted. When grated, carrots should be quite juicy. Carrots are often sold with the tops removed. To judge the freshness, check the top of the carrot for darkening. Whether loose or in plastic bags, avoid carrots with green shoots sprouting out (not to be confused with their green tops) yellowed tips, soft spots or withering, as these are a sign of age. Carrots that have an excessive amount of new sprouts or
leaves could have large or woody cores. Also avoid carrots with large green areas at or near their tops. This indicates sunburn damage. Before storing carrots, remove their green tops, rinse, drain and put the carrots in plastic bags. Store them in the coldest part of the refrigerator with the highest humidity, they’ll last several months this way. To keep the carrots crisp and colorful, add a little bit of water in the bottom of the plastic storage bag; this will keep the carrots hydrated. Carrots should be stored away from fruits such as apples, peaches and pears that release ethylene gas, which causes carrots to become bitter. If carrots have become limp or dehydrated, cut off one of the ends and place the carrots, cut side down, in a bowl of ice water for about half an hour, to recrisp them. The coarse, inner core of older carrots should be removed. This Herb Carrot and Mushroom Loaf is an unusual way to serve carrots. It’s a great side dish with roasted meats or fish, and makes a delicious main course for vegetarians.
Herb Carrot and Wild Mushroom Loaf 1/4 cup butter, plus 3 tablespoons for buttering pan and topping loaf 1 cup chopped onions 2 cloves garlic, minced 4 1/2 cups grated carrots 2 cups sliced, wild mushrooms (cremini, shiitake, porcini or Portobello) 1/2 cup chopped celery 1 1/2 tablespoons Italian seasoning 1 teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon freshly ground black pepper 5 large eggs, lightly mixed 1 1/2 cups fresh, whole-wheat breadcrumbs 1 cup grated cheddar cheese 1. Preheat oven to 350°F. 2. In a large skillet, melt butter over medium-high heat. Add onions and cook for 3 to 5 minutes until golden. Add garlic and cook for 1 to 2 minutes. Add
carrots, mushrooms, celery, Italian seasoning, salt and pepper. Saute until vegetables are soft, about 5 minutes. 3. Pour carrot mixture into a large bowl. Add eggs to the bowl, and 1 cup of breadcrumbs and 1/2 cup of the cheese. Reserve remainder of breadcrumbs and cheese to sprinkle on the top of loaf. Mix the ingredients until well combined. 4. Spread the 2 tablespoons of the butter on the bottom and sides of a 9 x 5 inch, oblong baking pan. Spread the carrot mixture into the pan. Sprinkle with remaining cheese and breadcrumbs. Cover with foil and bake for 30 minutes. Remove foil, dot with the remaining tablespoon of butter, and bake for 5 to 7 minutes until brown on top. Makes 4 to 6 servings. (c) 2013 King Features Synd., Inc., and Angela Shelf Medearis
Comfort foods made fast and healthy by Healthy Exchanges
Hot dog casserole When you find tasty ways to combine kids’ favorite foods, “kids” of all ages will lick their plates clean! Best of all, this is ready to serve in less than 10 minutes from the moment you start to when you can call, “Come and get it!” 1 (10 3/4-ounce) can reduced-fat cream of mushroom soup 1/4 cup fat-free milk 1 cup shredded reduced-fat Cheddar cheese 2 cups cooked elbow macaroni, rinsed and drained 8 ounces reduced-fat frankfurters, diced 1 teaspoon dried parsley flakes 1/8 teaspoon black pepper 1. In a microwave-safe 8-cup mixing bowl, combine mushroom soup, milk and Cheddar cheese. Microwave on HIGH (100 percent power) for 4 minutes, stirring after 2 minutes. Add macaroni, frankfurters, parsley flakes and black pepper. Mix well to combine. 2. Continue microwaving on HIGH for 4 to 5 minutes or until mixture is heated through. Mix well before serving. Makes 4 (1 cup) servings. • Each serving equals: 263 calories, 7g fat, 18g protein, 32g carb, 957mg sodium, 1g fiber; Diabetic Exchanges: 2 Meat, 1 1/2 Starch. (c) 2013 King Features Synd., Inc.
This week’s Sudoku solution
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Page 25 - Section A • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 3, 2013
Hello I’m P eggy
Section A - Page 26 June 3, 2013 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
Fellowship of Christian Farmers Farm Show Report
Kathy Brown, Marcy, NY, shares with a couple young boys at the NY Farm Show in Syracuse, NY.
“The world does not understand theology or dogma, but it understands love.” ~D.L. Moody And we sure have the ultimate message of love: “For God so loved the world that He gave His only begotten Son, that whosoever believeth in Him should not perish but have eternal life. For God sent not his Son into the world to condemn the world; but that the world through Him might be saved.” John 3:16-17 (NIV). That’s what we share and people continue to respond. Check out the pictures from the winter farm shows. FCF had a presence at shows in Florida and New York during February and March. We were able to share with
over 6,000 people, with around 400 asking Jesus into their hearts. With all that’s going on in the world around us — several shootings, trials for abortion doctors, and plenty of storms — people have a sense of despair. Only God can fill that need of emptiness. The summer and fall schedule is included for your information. Please stop by and say ‘hi’ — it encourages us. If you like to join us and help at a show, give the Browns a call at 315-736-5964. We are so thankful for all the volunteers who stand beside us, drive trucks and trailers to shows, help set up and staff events, and of course those who pray for FCF.
Jim Credle from Holland Patent, NY, attended the NY Show for the first time as a volunteer. FCF is completed staffed by volunteers. The old saying ‘many hands make light work’ is certainly true.
20th Annual Conference This year’s event will take place Aug. 2-4, 2013 in Cincinnati, Ohio. The event will include: • Tim Haas, featured speaker from Samaritan’s Purse • Educational Workshops • Special Music by the group “Heartsong” • Mission Reports Adults: $225 Children, 12 and older: $80 Registration deadline: July 1 Come early and visit the Creation Museum! Check it out at www.creationmuseum.org For more details, contact Dennis Schlagel at 309365-8710 or firstname.lastname@example.org
Pastor Ric Zacek, Redeeming Love Fellowship Church, Stittville, NY, goes over the bead story with some youngsters. We are always pleased to have pastors volunteer at the shows.
Pioneer Days - Zolfo Springs, FL
Laura Sorentino, Orlando, FL, helped out two days at the Pioneer Days. Families and young people are attracted to our tent and always love to get a free gift. The greatest news of all, Jesus Christ is always shared.
FCF at Pioneer Days, Feb. 28 March 2 in Zolfo Springs, FL. Shown sharing the gospel to two youngsters using our ‘Farmer Andy Doll’ is Ron Herrold from Indiana. Over 1,500 stopped by the FCFI tent.
Fellowship of Christian Farmers take beads to South Sudan Recently Tom DePalma, from Gallupville Gospel Church and the Fellowship of Christian Farmers, went to the South Sudan as an FCFI volunteer. Tom travelled with Water Harvest Ministries (WHI) out of Fort Worth, Texas. WHI drills fresh water wells for villages along with other ministries to the local people. At the present time they are also building a leadership academy. In three villages in which they ministered, the beads were a great hit. One pastor is already using them in teaching his young folks how to share the gospel and lead people to Christ. Tom experienced many miracles while in the Sudan and requests that we pray for the country. A new shipment of beads and rawhide is on the way to the Sudan and will be used to further God’s kingdom.
Veteran worker, Dave Iamelli from Cassville Baptist Church shares with a father and son. It's always great to have families stop by our booth.
Editor’s Comments Planting season should be nearly complete as you read this. Plenty of rain throughout the northeast and in other areas of our country should help in making a good crop. God has some words of advice in Ecclesiastes 11:4, “If you wait for perfect conditions, you will never get anything done.” Sounds like we need to move ahead no matter what we’re working at. In 11:6 “Keep on sowing your seed, for you never know which will grow — perhaps it all will.” (The Living Bible). It’s our prayer that you’ll have a great growing season. I’d like to share another scripture that has pricked my spirit, challenged me and impressed upon me the need to reach a needy world with the good news: Ezekiel 22:23-31. Please take a few minutes to read this scripture of God’s displeasure with and warning to his people. Time has a way of repeating itself. As we look at our country today, we find the same shortcomings as in Ezekiel’s time — sin. I believe much of our failings come from our neglect to observe and keep Sunday as a day of rest and keep it holy. Just drive around and you’ll see ball fields, shopping centers, etc. busy but church parking lots empty. We farmers can fall into the same trap. God made Sunday a day of rest. He knew what he was doing. It might do us all some good to take a little time off. How is the younger generation going to learn if we don’t show them by example? Verse 30: “And I sought for
a man among them, that should make up the hedge, and stand in the gap before me for the land, that I should not destroy it; but found none.” (KJB) Is that where we find ourselves today? I pray not. It’s time for one Christian to step up before it’s too late. What a terrible situation, that not one man could be found to “stand in the gap.” Makes me wonder if God is viewing our country the same way? The sin in Ezekiel’s day are pale in comparison to what we see today. There’s still time but we need to stand in the gap and sound the warning. And now, a little encouragement for you farmers and others who work so hard. Ecclesiastes 3:1-12: There is a time for everything, planting, reaping, etc. Verse 9 - “What does one really get from hard work?” vs. 12 and 13 “So, I conclude that, first, there is nothing better for a man than to be happy and to enjoy himself for as long as he can; and, second, that he should eat and drink and enjoy the fruits of his labors, for these are gifts from God.” (TLB) FCFI is doing all it can to reach as many as possible. We have the good news. Please check out our event schedule and other articles. You’ll be blessed if you join us. For more information please give me a call at 315-7365964. Remember to give Him thanks in all things, Bill Brown
Holmes recently return from Missions trip to Albania
Albanian SOWERS Team
George and Julie Holmes, Trumansburg, NY, returned from Albania. This was their 19th winter doing missionary work in that struggling country. They work in eight rural farming villages. Now there are two churches in two of the villages for people to attend. The Holmes also have two active children’s meetings going each Saturday. The children are actively learning Bible verses, new Christian songs, listening to Bible stories and playing games. The Albanian SOWERS Team continues with the village work while Holmes are home farming. The SOWERS Team continues with Bible Studies, the two children’s meetings, relationship building and encouraging new believers. While in Albania this winter, the Holmes packaged 2,485 family seed packets. They were distributed at schools and in 23 villages. Each packet included eight vegetables and one flower seed packet. They also gave out 100 pairs of reading glasses to needy senior citizens, held orphan babies at the hospital, and helped a private Eng-
Region Eight 2013 Event Schedule
June June 1-2: Western New York Dairy Festival, Springville, NY 1: Strawberry Fest, Madison, CT 8: Dryden Dairy Day, Dryden, NY 14-15: Strawberry Festival, Owego, NY July July 11-13: Two Cylinder Show, Canandaigua, NY 11-14: Madison County Fair, Brookfield, NY August July 31-Aug. 4: Niagara County Fair, Lockport, NY 2-4: FCFI Conference, Cincinnati, Ohio 3: Old Home Days, Vernon Center, NY 6-8: Empire Farm Days, Seneca Falls, NY 8-17: Skowhegan State Fair, Skowhegan, ME 21-22: Maine Farm Days, Clinton, ME
22-25: Brooklyn Fair, Brooklyn, CT September Aug. 30, 31, Sept. 1: New York Festival of Balloons, Dansville, NY 5-8: Hebron Harvest Fair, Hebron, CT 11-12: Oneida-Herkimer Farm Progress Show, Mohawk, NY 14: Cream Cheese Festival, Lowville, NY 17-21: International Plowing Match, Mitchell, ON, Canada 28-29: Apple Fest, Central Square, NY October 11-13: Riverton Fair, Riverton, CT 15-17: Sun Belt Ag Expo, Moultrie, GA 26 Start of ECHO Mission Trip November Oct. 26-Nov 2: ECHO Mission Trip, Fort Meyers, FL 3-9: Reality Ranch Mission Trip, Zolfo Springs, FL
Western NY Farm Show
lish school with conversation. The Holmes also hosted two couples for 16 days. They shadowed the ongoing work in the eight villages, toured historical sites, helped with English classes, and packed seeds. Christian growth was very evident this year. Plus new contacts were not so confrontational, like in the past. God is at work softening hearts of the people to His Gospel. Any questions about the ongoing missionary work in Albania or joining the Holmes in 2014, please contact them at 607-387-6538.
Surviving Life’s Trials by David Porter Trials of life this past year confirm our belief in faith, hope and love offered by our Creator God. Trial 1: Wife is being treated for lung cancer and now has cardiac disease at age 76. I am a 77 year old farmer inflicted in right leg with paralysis from polio in Sept, 1949. We spend six months in Venice, FL where wife receives treatment in wintertime and then return to Adams Center, NY for the summer and six more months on the farm. Our dairy was established in 1939 by my father and mother with 198 acres and 35 cows. We now farm 5,000 acres, milk 1300 cows, and are home to 1800 heifers. Trial 2: Last spring we returned home to find that our son — who was responsible for the outdoor crew, crops, and machinery — had decided to leave the family business and strike out on his own after working for 29 years with his grandfather, dad, and brother. Where would we find a new partner with the knowledge, dedication and integrity of the son leaving? Trust and culture are so important. Should we sell the farm? Ultimately, our remaining son decided to seek a new partner. Our nephew, a Cornell
grad who initially had thought he wanted to farm with us but had left a few years ago to become an insurance agent, was asked to return. When we first approached him about returning to the farm, he declined. A month or so later, he, his wife, and four great kids decided to accept our offer and return to the farm. They also agreed to move into our home and we would move to a smaller, modular home on one of the farms. Where do you put “125 years of stuff?” With help from the family, we will return home all moved into our new home. The two car garage is full and many decisions await our return. Faith can move mountains. The great news is that my nephew called the other day to say that he is convinced he was meant to be a farmer. I knew it all along. Trial 3: The third trial of the summer was arranging the financing for the business so my son’s payout would be accomplished with minimal risk. Deal done. Praise God. Through all the consideration and ‘what ifs,’ the goal was to preserve family relationships. It’s most important to believe in God, the Lord Jesus Christ, and invite the Holy Spirit to live in your heart. Be an overcomer by trusting in Him. Walk in His will.
Blue Grass Festival Brooksville, FL March 21-23 found FCF at the Blue Grass Festival at Sertoma Youth Camp in Brooksville, FL. Pictured are FCF members Herb and Mary Hait, Hobart, NY, Terry and Janet Johnston, Renfrew, ON and Bill and Kathy Brown, Marcy, NY.
Clark Phillips, North Collins, NY works the Western NY Farm Show at the Erie County Fair Grounds, Feb. 7-9. Over 700 people stopped by the booth.
George and Julie Holmes
Page 27 - Section A • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 3, 2013
Fellowship of Christian Farmers
Section A - Page 28 June 3, 2013 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
Lessons from Moses by Wayne Clark Did you ever feel that time was slipping away? An elderly lady who stayed at our home when I was growing up used to express it in the words of that well-known proverb: “Time and tide wait for no man.” For someone who was born when the Second World War was winding down, the year 2000 seemed like an eternity away for a long time, but it came and went 13 years ago. But we don’t have to look at the calendar — those creaky stiff joints, changes in hair color, dimmer vision, and many other little things tell us that time is passing. A program to encourage the daily reading of God’s word was begun at our church in January. A portion of scripture is
assigned on a daily basis, and sermons, Bible studies, and Sunday School lessons are based on the portions assigned for the week. One day, we read of Moses buried on Mount Nebo. Chapter 34 of Deuteronomy concludes, telling us about Moses in verses 10-12: “Since then, no prophet has risen in Israel like Moses, whom the Lord knew face to face, who did all those miraculous signs and wonders the Lord sent him to do in Egypt — to Pharaoh and to all his officials and to his whole land. For no one has shown the mighty power or performed the awesome deedds that Moses did in the sight of all Israel.” The question comes up: what can we learn from the life of Moses? I
discovered this on the internet, and credit is given to Robert Anderson: • If people say you are all wet — remember Moses started off in a basket in a river. • Stay fit. When you’re 80 years old, God might ask ou to do something really big. • Be nice to your brother; some day he may be your spokesman. • Allow God to deal with your critics. • Listen to your fatherin-law; he may have good advice. • The majority is not always right. • Giants may not be as big and bad as people say. • Speed isn’t always the advantage. It took 40 years to get to the Promised Land but it took 40 years to get Egypt out of the people.
• Remember that God gives just enough manna for today. But most important is to see Christ in all of this. 1) When Moses climbed the mountain to look over the Promised Land, he saw that the best is yet to come. When we place our faith in the finished work of Jesus, we can be assured that, for us, the best is yet to come. “Only one life, ‘twill soon be past, only what’s done for Christ will last.” ~C.T. Studd 2) There are consequences to sin. Moses did not get to cross the Jordan because of his anger. When we sin, there can be forgiveness, but the consequences remain. 3) Faithful leaders are always flawed. Moses is presented with his fail-
ures so that we can understand there is hope for us. We are all imperfect beings. 4) What the law cannot do, Christ has done! John 1:17: “For the law was given through Moses; grace and truth came through Jesus Christ.” Jesus Christ is not just a new and improved Moses, giving us superior commands. Rather, it was he who fully obeyed the Law of Moses and thereby the only one who can credit it to our lives. Our last view of Moses in Matthew 17 — he is on another mountain, now in the land, conversing with the Son of God and a voice from heaven says: “This is my beloved Son, hear Him.” Are you listening to Jesus? Is He telling you to tell others what He has done for you? Are you
saying: I am too old, I’m not a fluent speaker, I have many flaws, I have too much to do ... etc. FCF stands ready to give you the tools, through a local chapter, to be a witness for Him. Pray, donate, and volunteer. With God, nothing is impossible. “Only one life, ‘twill soon be past, only what’s done for Christ will last.” ~C.T. Studd The bad news is: time flies, but the good news is: you can know the pilot! Are there people in your community who do not know of the assurance you have in Jesus Christ? We would love to help you tell them! “...How can they believe in Him if they have never heard about Him? And how can they hear about Him unless someone tells them?” ~Romans 10:14 (NLT)
Senate closes out week-long Farm Bill debate Congress is out of session for its Memorial Day recess returning on Monday, June 3. It is expected that the Senate will resume debate and finish consideration of the Farm Bill followed by immigration reform when they return in June. The Senate considered a wide array of amendments to the Farm Bill throughout the week with many more awaiting disposition. Senators John Barrasso (WY) and Patrick Toomey (PA) have filed an amendment, supported by the American Sheep Industry Association (ASI), which would repeal the Renewable Fuel Standard in its entirety. An amendment, opposed by ASI, to prohibit mandatory commodity check-offs was filed by Senator Ted Cruz (Texas). Neither amendment has yet been considered. Senator Kay Hagen (NC) offered an amendment that would allow the U.S. Department of Agriculture to use crop insurance to reimburse farmers for losses incurred during insurance policy reviews. While the reviews are necessary to reduce waste and fraud, these investigations drive up the cost of the program for honest producers. The amendment
passed by a vote of 94-0. An amendment offered by Senators Richard Durbin (IL) and Tom Coburn (OK) that would terminate federal crop insurance subsidies for farmers who earn more than $750,000 annually was approved by a 59-33 vote. The amendment also provided for a USDA study on the effects of the provision to the crop insurance program prior to its implementation. Chairman Debbie Stabenow (MI) strongly opposed the measure stating that such an
amendment would jeopardize the historic agreement between environmental and commodity groups. Under the agreement, environmental organizations pledged to support continued insurance subsidies for federal crop insurance if qualified farmers met all conservation and wetland requirements. The linkage between conservation compliance and crop insurance, as well as the $750,000 income limit, are not contained in the House version of the Farm Bill,
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which is expected to be on the House floor in early June. Source: American Sheep Industry Weekly, May 24
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4-H members from Bradford County displayed their skills at Presentation Night held on May 6 at the First Presbyterian Church in Towanda, PA. Each 4-H member was able to present a speech, science fair project or demonstration of a topic of their choice. 4-H Members were judged on their content, presentation, background research and delivery. First prize winners were able to win $10, second place won $8 and third place won $5. Cloverbuds, who are members of age 5-8, won chocolate and a ribbon. The winners from presentation night in the demonstration category are Anne Debroski, Navigators 4-H Club; Kate Felt, Navigators;
Dawcin Jones, Country Kids 4-H Club; Austin Neagle, Country Kids 4H Club, Morgan Perry, Navigators; Logan Johnson, Country Kids; Ezri Suarez, Navigators; Kate Suarez, Navigators; Brittany Pierce, Country Kids. The winners in the public speaking category are Keith Dabroski, Navigators; Caleb Stoddard, Country Kids. The winners in the science fair category are Caleb McClelland, Navigators; Joshua McClelland, Navigators. Congratulations to all of the 4-H Members who participated! Any questions regarding the 4-H program in Bradford County please contact Amberleigh Packard at 570-265-2896 or via email email@example.com.
4-H members at the recent Bradford County Presentation Night holding a sign advertising their county’s 4-H program which can be contacted by calling 570-265-2896. Photo courtesy of Penn State Extension Bradford County
Serfilippi competes at PA 4-H Wildlife and Forestry Field Day On Saturday, April 20, Susquehanna County 4-H Clover Pups Club member, Rachel Serfilippi, braved the wind, rain, snow, and cold to participate in the PA 4-H Wildlife and Forestry Field Day at Rock Springs. Rachel, of Thompson, competed in the PA Wildlife Habitat Evaluation Competition, and finished second. This allows her a place on the team that will have the chance to compete at the 2013 National Wildlife Evaluation Event in July. The Wildlife Habitat Evaluation Competition is for youth ages 12-18. As part of the competition, Rachel had to evaluate areas around Rock Springs for habitats. They were required to
create habitat management plans based on the number of species in that area. Furthermore, they had to select a species, and determine if the current habitat was adequate or if it needed improvements. There was an exam which Rachel had to identify species, food stuffs, and pictures of different types of habitats. The PA 4-H Wildlife and Forestry Field Day is open to all 4-He<None> rs ages 8-18, and offers a non-competitive event for youth ages 8-11, and the Wildlife and Forestry competition for youth ages 14-18. In 2012, Rachel was the first place winner in the junior division. Congratulations to Rachel on a job well done.
Rachel Serfilippi (third from left) is pictured with the other winners and instructors at the PA 4-H Wildlife and Forestry Field Day. Photo courtesy of Penn State Extension Susquehanna County
Oneonta High School takes the 2013 Leatherstocking Envirothon Competition for the fifth year in a row They did it again! The 2013 Leatherstocking Envirothon was held at Gilbert Lake State Park in Laurens, NY, on Wednesday, April 24, with the sun shining and a warm breeze blowing. The Oneonta High School placed first with a score of 460.07, Cooperstown Hellbenders took 2nd with a score of 421.6, and Milford Central and Laurens Team A took 3rd at the Leatherstocking Envirothon. Oneonta High received the Elizabeth Stein Memorial Soils Award, by achieving the highest score in soils with a 72. The Oneonta High team also received
the Theodore “Ted” Peters Scholarship Award. Each team member will receive $100 upon entering a college of their choice. We are very proud of these young ladies and know that they will represent Otsego County at the New York State Envirothon very well. The event hosts high school teams within Otsego County. The team members work as one team to answer hands-on environmental questions in five different categories; wildlife, forestry, soils/land use, aquatic ecology, and current issue. The teams also
present an oral presentation on the current issue. The current issue changes yearly and this year’s current issue is “Sustainable Rangeland Management: Achieving a Balance between Traditional Agricultural Uses with Non-Agricultural.” This event is hosted by the Otsego Soil and Water Conservation District with the assistance from the Natural Resources Conservation Service, Farm Service Agency, and volunteers. There were a total of 12 teams competing at this year’s event from Laurens, Worcester, Cooperstown,
Milford, Gilbertsville-Mt. Upton, Oneonta High school, Otsego Area Occupational Center in Milford and Cherry Valley Springfield came back. The event was held at Gilbert Lake State Park in Laurens, on Wednesday, April 24. The county winner will advance to the New York State Envirothon to be held on May 30 and 31 at SUNY Morrisville, Morrisville, NY. The winning team from the New York State Envirothon will advance to the North Envirothon to be held at Montana State University, Bozeman, MT on Aug. 4-9, 2013.
Page 29 - Section A • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 3, 2013
4-H members exhibit at Presentation Night
June 3, 2013 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
Section A - Page 30
Kuhn 1532 Bale Accumulator - 15 Bales On Edge Capacity . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$10,975
International 56 Planter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$2,975
2004 New Holland BR740 - Silage Special, Wide Pickup, Net, Twin, Crop Cutter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$20,975
2006 New Holland BR740A - Silage Special, Net, Twine . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$21,775
New Holland 630 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$6,975
John Deere 435 - Net Twine . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$10,975
2008 Case LBX332RT - Rotocut, Tandem . . . .$66,975
1988 New Holland 326 - w/Thrower . . . . . . . . . .$7,875
2003 New Holland 575 - w/Thrower . . . . . . . . .$17,875
2008 New Holland 575 - w/Thrower, Hyd. Tongue, Hyd. Bale Tension . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$22,475
New Holland 316 - w/Thrower . . . . . . . . . . . . .$5,275
Page 31 - Section A • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 3, 2013
Ford 8730 - 140 PTO HP, Cab, 4WD, Approx. 2800 Hours . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$38,975
Section A - Page 32 June 3, 2013 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
COMBINES JD 9660STS 1900 hrs beautiful unit H000752 (B)..........................$243,063 Case IH 6088 2009, 1490 eng. hrs, 998 rotor hrs, MFD, 18.4x42 w/ duals, straw chopper, lateral tilt feeder w/2speed header (C)...$213,313 Case IH 8010 4WD 1500 hrs H000500 (A)..............................$156,250 Case IH 8010 2003, 1200 hrs U17986 (B) ...............................$160000 Lexion 570R straw walker, 2400 hrs H000246 (B)......................$135,000 JD 9650STS 2WD H000127 (H) .........................................................$75,000 JD 9610 H000605 (B).........................................................................$56,250 JD 9500 1996 H000603 (B)......................................................$41,250 COMBINE HEADS Case IH 983 corn head (A)..........................................................$3,995 Gleaner 630 6RN corn head off N-Series combine U19334 (A) ...$5,000 IH 963 6R head 1986 U12223 (B) ...............................................$5,384 Case IH 1063 corn head U12110 (B) ..........................................$5,384 Case IH 1063 corn head 1993 U12213 (B) .................................$8,995 Case IH 1083 8R corn head 1991 U12202 (B) ..........................$18,995 Case IH 2212 12R corn head H001428 (B) ...............................$33,750 Case IH 2062 platform head H000496 (AC) ..............................$37,500 Case IH 1020 1993, 25ft 3”knives w/Crary air reel, 1 yr old U87319 (C) ...............................................................................$19,913 Case 1020 ﬂex head H001706 (B) ............................................$14,286 Case IH 2020 U17581 (B).........................................................$20,634 Case IH 2212 corn head (B)......................................................$32,500 Case IH 3412 12R corn head 2008 U11560 (B) ........................$56,250 Geringhoff Northstar 120 2008 (B) .........................................$56,250 JD 625 ﬂex head 25’ H001505 (B)..............................................$9,995 RS70 header cart - ﬁts 2062 platform head H000499 (AC)........$1,995 SP FORAGE HARVESTERS NH 2115 with heads H000918 (B)......................................................$39,995 JD 6810 fwd with KP and rotary corn, p/u heads H001548 (B)..$62,500 Claas 870 eng and cutter drum rebuilt, new knives and shearbar, all new wear liners U11254 (B)....................................................$106,000 Claas 870 2850 eng hrs, 2100 cutter head hrs, 800x65R32 drive, 540x65R24 steer tires, rear hydr, auto lube, KP (C)..................$139,900 Claas 870 2004 U17760 (A) ...................................................$149,900 Claas 860 1996 3787 hrs U19332 (AC) ....................................$59,995 Claas 850 2005 U12206 (B) ...................................................$125,000 Claas 870 2005 1139hrs new Scherer KP U11214 (B)............$150,000 Claas 890 2004 Speedstar H000126 (AC) ..............................$109,900 Claas 900 2003 4000 hrs H000228 (A) ..................................$120,410 Claas 900 2006 3320 eng hrs, 2781 cutter hrs, 800x65R32 50%, 540x65R24 50%, auto lube, cracker, U16177 (C) ....................$175,913 Claas 970 2009, Scherer KP, 4WD, cameras H002256 (AC) ....$256,250 Claas 960 2009, Scherer KP, 4WD, cameras H002257 (H) ......$287,500, Claas 960 2009 1900 hrs U17232 (AC) ..................................$287,500 HAY FORAGE HEADERS Claas PU300 1996 U16151 (C)...................................................$7,500 Claas PU300 2000 U19534 (A)...................................................$6,995 Claas PU380 2008 U15392 (B).................................................$15,385 Claas PU380 2005 U17983 (AC)...............................................$18,700 Claas PU380 2006 H000131 (AC).............................................$18,900 Claas PU380 2005 (A)..............................................................$19,900 Claas PU380 2005 (A)..............................................................$19,900 CORN FORAGE HEADERS Claas RU450 2003 U11189 (B).................................................$37,500 Claas RU450 2002 U11255 (B).................................................$38,750 Claas RU450 extra (A) ..............................................................$39,900 Claas RU450 U11188 (H) .........................................................$41,250 Claas RU450 extra (A) ..............................................................$42,500 Claas RU600 (A).....................................................................coming in Claas RU600 2001 H000128 (AC) ............................................$29,900 Claas RU600 U15836 (AC) .......................................................$47,368 Claas orbis 600 U15598 (AC)...................................................$61,250 MOWER CONDITIONERS NH 1441 2006, 16ft discbine, has shear hubs, rubber rolls (C) ..$24,888 Case IH DCX131 2004 U12232 (B)...........................................$18,571 Hesston 1365 2004 15’ hydro swing U11555 (B) .....................$17,460 Claas 3050C front mower U17567 (C) ......................................$16,239
MOWER CONDITIONERS continued Hesston 1365 U11555 (B)........................................................$15,714 Taarup 4036C merger on rear 2000 U15363 (AC).....................$12,900 Krone Big “M” 2002, 1460 eng hrs, 1052 cutter hrs, auto lube, 700/50R26 60%, 600/25R26.5 60% (C)....................................$59,900 Case 8870 1999 H001723 (AC) ................................................$12,900 NH 116 16ft sickle bar, hydra swing, good shape (C)...................$8,547 RAKES/TEDDERS/MERGERS JD 705 double roll bar rake, 2000 H002073 (AC) ........................$6,995 H&S BF12H 2000, 12 whl bifold rake U07508 (C) .......................$7,995 Claas 3000 2004, rake U01206 (AC) ........................................$37,500 Claas 3000 2009, rake U01207 (AC) ........................................$44,500 Kuhn 7302 twin rake U19190 (albany ) ......................................$9,462 Kuhn GA4120TH rake H001473 (B)............................................$7,143 Kuhn GA4120TH rake H001474 (B)............................................$7,143 Kuhn GF222T rake 2010 H001926 (AC)......................................$2,000 Harley MX7H landscape rake N93969 2008 (BG) .......................$7,400 Krone KWT8.80 tedder 28ft. 2004 U02159 (H) .........................$11,750 Miller Pro 7916 merger H002241 (B) .......................................$11,429 BALERS NH 855 coming in.......................................................................$5,833 JD 457 twine baler .................................................................coming in JD 346 wire baler with 1/4 turn bale chute H000390 (B).............$6,154 Case IH RBX 442 round baler 2005 (A).......................................$8,883 NH 74A 4x5 round, wide sweep pu 2007, twine & netwrap (C)..$18,813 Case LBX 432 square baler 2004 U15420 (B)...........................$62,500 DISKS Athens 167 H001293 (H)............................................................$3,995 White 270 rock ﬂex, 24ft, rear hitch & hydraulics H001759 (C)...$5,295 Krause 3954WR (A) .................................................................$14,900 Krause 3950 21ft disk harrow H001679 (B) .............................$15,428 Gentil II 22.5ft, single roll w/coulter cart, straight coulters on front, tine are 7” (C) ...........................................................................$24,400 Krause 2400 25ft (B)................................................................$25,000 Krause 8200-38 disk H001305 (B)...........................................$43,125 Krause 8300 28ft H001052 (B) ................................................$44,700 Sunﬂower 1435-30 2010 H000969 (AC)..................................$33,125
SKID STEERS continued Case SR220 Cornell lease returns, low hrs, (A) .................call for details Case SR220 2012 H001581 (B)................................................ $30,306 Case 420 4200 hrs 60” bkt s/n N7M466586 U22497 (C).......... $12,500 Case 430 (A) ............................................................................ $11,500 Case 420 2006 H001588 (B) .................................................... $14,286 TRACTORS Ford 7700 4WD H001481 (B).................................. $13,571 Case IH Farmall 95 ROPS, 2 remotes, 419 hrs, 2WD, 540/1000 PTO, 18.4x34 with LX730 loader and 83” bkt, like new H001010 (C). $33,333 Case IH JX1080U cab, 942 hrs, 2 remotes 24x24 power shuttle, 2WD, 540/1000 PTO, air seat, 16.9x30, 9.5L s/n HJT079387 (C)........ $29,513 JD 4320 1971, 9801 hrs, w/ldr H001407 (AC) .......................... $14,286 Case IH Maxxum 5140 1990, 9163 hrs H001813 (A)............... $25,000 JD 8430 w/30.5x32 singles, 2 remotes, 3pt. w/quick hitch (A).. $15,900 Steiger ST310 20 speed, 20.8x38 (C)....................................... $23,810 JD 9100 2001 4WD 6200 hrs, bareback, H000493 (A).............. $65,000 Case Puma 195 2010, 794 hrs H000538 (AC)........................ $143,750 Case IH STX375 full auto guidance ........................................ $112,500 Case IH 400 Steiger 2011 PTO, 550 hrs H000526 (A) ............ $250,000 Case IH 7230 H002240 (B)....................................................... $34,900 SPRAYERS / APPLICATION EQUIPMENT Rogator 874 sprayer H000778 (B).......................................... $155,250 Rogator 854 1997, 60/80ft. booms, 3-way nozzles, 60ft on 20” & 30” spacing, 80ft on 20” spacing only, 750 gal stainless tank, chem inductor, foam markers, 3329 hrs, Raven 460 controller (C) ...... $47,813 BBI Liberty 6 ton, 1000 PTO like new (C) ................................. $17,200 BBI Liberty fert spreader H001923 (B) ..................................... $14,236 MISCELLANEOUS Landpride RCM5615 15ft bush hog N88227 (C) ..............................call Genesis Tillage 40ft C ﬂex head, 2007 H000157 (B) ................$25,000 Meyers 2636 spreader 2004 U06904 (B)....................................$5,018 Claas kernal processor 2005 U11616 (B) .................................$5,128 Claas processor ﬁts Jaguar 860 U00703 (AC) ...........................$8,995 Grouser blade, 16ft. U17184A (AC) ..........................................$18,045 Keenan FP230 feeder mixer U15285 (AC) ................................$25,000
PACKERS / CRUMBLERS Brillion XL108 27ft packer H002053 and H002239 (B).............$16,429 Brillion 12ft packer H000688 (H)................................................$1,666 DMI 110 1998 H001720 (AC)......................................................$8,950 Unverferth 1225 28ft rolling harrow, 1 yr old H001933 (C) .......$17,900 FIELD CULTIVATORS Wilrich 20’ ﬁeld cultivator H001204 (B)......................................$8,923 DMI TM 1995 30’5” w/hitch and hydraulics H000958 (A) .........$10,000 Ezee on 3500 H001292 (AC ) ...................................................$11,000 JD 980 24.5ft walking beams center and wings, 3R coil tine, hitch and hydraulics, like new (C) ......................................................$25,213 Krause 5630 32ft ﬁeld cult. 3 bar spike-rebuilt 2 yrs ago, walking beams (C) .................................................................................$25,713 JD 2210 30ft 2007, walking beams, 4 bar tine harrow (C) ........$31,413 Case IH Tigermate 42ft, coil tines H001374 (B) .......................$31,350 JD 726-24 3R remlinger, homeade rear hitch 2006 H001983 (AC)..$25,900 EZZE-ON 5100-18 4 row remlinger, rear hitch, 9” sweeps 1990 H001984 (AC) ...........................................................................$13,200 PLANTERS / GRAIN DRILLS Case IH 1250 12R, front fold, single fert dic, double seed opener, liquid fert, AFS Pro monitor U07648 (C) ...................................................... call JD 1750 planter H001424 (AC) ................................................. $10,000 JD 7200 conservation vaccum planter, liquid double disk, bug boxes, mechanical drive, seed disk, 6R, s/n 665116 (C) ....................... $21,413 Case IH SDX30 grain drill w/box H001787 (B) .......................... $62,500 SKID STEERS Case 450CT track loader 2006 U75005 (E)............................... $27,778 Case 445CT track loader 2008 N36866 (BG) ............................ $42,778 Cat 242B 2005, 3471 hrs, U57008 (E) ...................................... $20,556
See our full list of used equipment on www.monroetractor.com
After-hours support: You always have help with your equipment emergencies. Adams Center: 315.408.6381 Albany: 518.365.3174 Auburn: 315.374.6287 Batavia: 585.746.1670 Binghamton: 607-349-5030 Canandaigua: 585.303.6270 Elmira: 607.481.0095 Hornell: 607.661.0393 “We’re there to keep you doing your job.”
We reserve the right to change prices, or not sell an item, due to error in pricing.
Call one of our agriculture locations:
we keep you working
Adams Center, NY (AC) Jim Munroe II 866-314-3155
Albany, NY (AL) Danny Speach 585.236.7345
Auburn, NY (A) Clay VanNostrand 866-315-6311
Batavia, NY (B) James Kingston 866-320-2166
Binghamton, NY (BG) Jeremy Palmer 866-321-4277
Canandaigua, NY (C) John Poppoon 866-325-0388
Elmira, NY (E) Tom Sutter 800-866-8912
Hornell, NY (H) Kris Bower 800-866-8925
April Milk Production Up A Little More Than Expected Issued May 24, 2013 April milk production year ago. California milk output in the top 23 producing states totaled 16.1 bil- was down just 0.2 perlion pounds, up 0.3 per- cent from a year ago. cent from April 2012, ac- Wisconsin was up 1.3 cording to preliminary percent, New York was data in USDA’s latest up 1.7 percent, Idaho “sequestered” Milk Pro- was up a half-percent, duction report. The 50- Pennsylvania was unstate output amounted changed, and Minnesota to 17.3 billion pounds, was up 1.8 percent. Other states of interest up 0.2 percent. The total was more than expected saw Michigan up 1.3 but not overwhelmingly percent, New Mexico was so. The March data was down 2.5 percent, Texas not revised, remaining at was down 3.2 percent, 16.4 billion pounds, and Washington was up down 0.1 percent from a 1.7 percent.
Cow numbers and output per cow data was suspended because of the government sequester, however USDA’s latest Livestock Slaughter report shows an estimated 259,400 culled dairy cows were slaughtered under federal inspection in April, down 5,800 from March, but 28,600 more than April 2012. While 2013 weekly slaughter totals have slowed somewhat, cull dairy cow slaughter has surpassed the comparable week a year ago in 13 of the first 19 weeks of the year. The JanuaryApril 2013 total was estimated at 1.099 million head, 56,100 more than the same period in 2012. Checking the cooler; USDA’s latest Cold Storage report shows plenty of dairy products in storage. April butter stocks totaled 310.7 million pounds, up 55.7 million
PATSY VENNARA REAL ESTATE AND WOOD WORKING TOOL AUCTION
JUNE 14, 2013 11:00 AM LITTLE FALLS, NY 40 Hancock Street
Having reached the age of 98 years will sell: Very nice 2 story 1924 sq. ft. home. Used as a double but easily converted to a single. Vinyl siding, good roof, some replacement windows. Terms: 10% buyers premium, $4,000 cash or cashiers check, deposit day of sale, balance at closing. Open House Tuesday, June 4, 2013. 10 till noon. Delta table saw, Atlas band saw, Foley #200 saw sharpener, Homecraft jointer, large assortment of hand tools, Drill press, several tool chests with wood working tools, several Belsaw machines, 40' aluminum ladder, some household items, and much more we still have to uncover! Patsy was a master craftsman and made a desk for President Roosevelt while he was in office. His tools are in excellent condition. TERMS: Cash, Check, MasterCard or Visa. 13% buyer's premium, 3% discount for cash or check. Nothing to be removed until settled for. All items sell "AS IS".
MINDEN ABSOLUTE REAL ESTATE AUCTION
pounds or a whopping 22 percent from March and 56.5 million pounds or 22 percent above April 2012. The Daily Dairy Report said American cheese and butter stocks are both “at historically high levels.” FC Stone’s read is that the butter buildup was larger than expected. But, FC Stone dairy economist Bill Brooks adds that “a weather event coupled with strong world demand could draw stocks down fairly quickly.” American type cheese, at 698.8 million pounds, was up 2 percent from March and 5 percent above a year ago. Total cheese stocks amounted to 1.12 billion pounds, up 1 percent from March and 4 percent ahead of a year ago. DairyBusiness Weekly (DBU) reports that USDA’s weekly Crop
Progress update showed a surge in corn planting progress, nearly catching up to the five-year average, but still lagging last year. As of May 19, just 71percent of intended corn acreage had been planted, compared to 95 percent for the same date last year, and the 79 percent average for the comparable date over the past five years. About 19 percent of the corn crop has emerged, compared to 73 percent last year and the five-year average of 46 percent. About 24 percent of intended soybean acreage was planted as of May 19, compared to 71 percent on the comparable date a year ago, and the five-year average of 42 percent. About 3 percent of the soybean crop has emerged, compared to 32 percent last year and the five-year average of 14 percent. The data is
summarized from weekly surveys conducted in early April through the end of November, with input from approximately 4,000 respondents, according to DBU. Feed price volatility is not going away according to Scott Stewart of Stewart Peterson in a May 22 DairyLine interview. Corn will lead the way, he said, and quickly admitted that forecasting the year’s highs and low is nearly impossible, citing weather as the primary reason. He said it’s important dairy producers carefully consider what they can do to position themselves. He warned that it’s possible to see $8$10 corn prices this year if there’s a serious weather scare or they could fall below $4 if we have really good crops.
Follow Us On www.facebook.com/countryfolks Gett mid-week k updatess and d onlinee classifieds, pluss linkss to o otherr agriculturall organizations.
JUNE 14, 2013 AT 1:00 PM • 338 Mill Lane, Minden, NY Selling at absolute auction will be 5.6 acres of land located on Mill Lane. Located on the North side of Mill Lane this parcel includes wooded and brush land. TERMS: 10% buyer's premium. 10% deposit of bid price required at auction. Deposit must be cash or cashier's check.
Search for all types of auctions at any time. New w updatess alll the e time!!
Page 1 - Section B • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 3, 2013
Country y Folks s East
Section B - Page 2 June 3, 2013 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
Run for the Wall Riding for those who can’t, in rememberance of those who never came home This year marks the 25th anniversary of the Run For The Wall. The POWs and MIAs are remembered and honored each year as thousands of motorcycle enthusiasts and veterans make the run to the Vietman Memorial in Washington D.C. over the
Memorial Day weekend. Riders came from all over the United States by either a northern or southern route to Washington D.C. The Southern route comes to Wytheville, VA and this year over 700 bikes made the trip. Each year, the local elemen-
tary school children present a patriotic program to honor those who have sacrificed for our freedom and liberty. Please take the time to reflect and honor those who have made the ultimate sacrifice for our freedom and liberties.
Wytheville Mayor Trent Carver holds a book written by fifth graders at Spiller Elementary. They wrote their ideas of what Memorial Day means to them. This book was presented to the mayor as well as Laurie “Airborne” Clay, organizer of the run. An additional copy made it to the Vietnam Memorial in D.C.
Run for the Wall riders, L-R: Mike Beckdolt of Sacramento, CA; Jerry Wilson of Duncan, OK; and Greg Hammock of Kilgore, TX. Photos by Kegley Baumgardner
When in a cast last year, Wythe County youth Trenton Mitchell wanted all the riders to sign his cast. This year the riders did one better and presented him with his own personal vest and a Harley Davidson flag signed by all the riders.
Riders take a moment by Wytheville’s war memorial.
The Hudson Mohawk Resource Conservation and Development Council, Cornell Cooperative Extension of Columbia and Greene Counties, the Columbia County Soil and Water Conservation District, USDA Natural Resources Con-
servation Service, the New York State Grazing Lands Conservation Initiative and Grazin’ Angus Acres are pleased to announce “Pasture Grazing for Profit” on June 5, at the USDA Service Center in Ghent, NY, 1024 Route 66, from 10 a.m.
to 3 p.m. The following topics will be presented: • Costs and Potential Returns of Grazing on Pasture — Mick Bessire, CCE of Columbia and Greene counties • Nutritional Attributes of Well-Managed Pastures — Karen Hoffman,
USDA Natural Resources Conservation Service • Overview of Programs and Funding Available through SWCD and USDA NRCS — Laura Sager, Columbia County Soil and Water Conservation District and Jim Unser, USDA Natural Resources
Conservation Service. After lunch, we will travel to Grazin’ Angus Acres, to visit a “premier” grass-based livestock operation in Columbia County, featuring a purebred Angus cow-calf breeding herd, along with the production and marketing of grass-finished beef, pastured chicken and eggs, and
meadow-raised pork. The Gibson and Stark families will host our group on a pasture-walk and tour of their farm. To register, please contact Eileen at Cornell Cooperative Extension of Columbia and Greene Counties, 518- 6229820. If you plan to stay for lunch, the cost is $10 per person.
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Pasture Grazing for Profit
Section B - Page 4 June 3, 2013 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
AUC TION CALENDAR To Have Your Auction Listed, See Your Sales Representative or Contact David Dornburgh at 518-673-0109 • Fax 518-673-2381 Monday, June 3 • 1:00 PM: Finger Lakes Livestock, 3 mi. E. of Canandaigua, NY on Rt. 5 & 20. Regular Livestock Sale. Finger Lakes Livestock, 585-3941515 www.fingerlakeslivestockex.com • Town of Darien. 1 lot (s) in NY online auction. Closing at 7:45 pm. ‘97 12’ long landscape/utility trailer with 4’ drop tailgate. Auctions International, 800-536-1404 ext. 115 www.auctionsinternational.com • Silver Lake Township. 1 lot (s) in NY online auction. Closing at 8:30 pm. ‘96 Eager Beaver trailer. Auctions International, 800-536-1404 ext. 115 www.auctionsinternational.com • Town of Tyrone Highway Department. 9 lot (s) in NY online auction. Closing at 6:15 pm. ‘96 International dump truck, ‘90 Ford dump truck, ‘64 Oshkosh dump truck, cement mixer, tire cutter, chipper boxes & more. Auctions International, 800-536-1404 ext. 115 www.auctionsinternational.com • 8:00 AM: Half Acre Market, Ridge Rd., Auburn, NY. Drop Off Only. John Kelley, Empire Livestock Marketing, 315-258-9752. • 12:00 Noon: Pavilion Market, 357 Lake St., Pavilion, NY. Regular sale. Empire Livestock Marketing, 585-584-3033, Sue Rudgers, Manager, 518-584-3033 • 12:30 PM: Dryden Market, 49 E. Main St., Dryden, NY. Calves. Phil Laug, Manager, Empire Livestock Marketing, 607-844-9104 • 12:30 PM: Burton Livestock, Vernon, NY. Sheep, Goats, Pigs, Horses & Hay. 1:30 pm Calves & Beef. Regular Monday schedule. Tim Miller, Manager, Empire Livestock Marketing, 315-829-3105 • 12:30 PM: Hosking Sales, New Berlin, NY. Monthly Fat Cow & Feeder Sale. Weekly Livestock Commission Sale starting at 12:30 pm with Produce, Small Animals, Dairy, Feeders, Sheep, Lamb, Goats, Pigs. Calves & cull cows at approx. at 5:30 pm. Tom & Brenda Hosking 607-6993637, cell 607-972-1770 or 1771
www.hoskingsales.com • 2:00 PM: Gouverneur Market, 952 US Hwy. 11, Gouverneur, NY. Calves, Pigs, Goats, Dairy and Beef. Jack Bero, Mgr. & Auctioneer, Empire Livestock Marketing, 315-322-3500, sale barn 315287-0220 • 4:00 PM: Chatham Market, 2249 Rte. 203, Chatham, NY. Regular Sale starting with calves. Harold Renwick, Mgr. & Auctioneer, Empire Livestock Marketing, 315-420-9092 or Auction Barn at 518-392-3321. www.empirelivestock.com
• 11:00 AM: Gordonville, PA. Hollow-Ridge Holsteins Complete Dispersal. Owners: Eli & Barbie Stoltzfus. 100+ head of reg. Holsteins. Sale comanaged by Stonehurst Farm & The Cattle Exchange. The Cattle Exchange, 607-746-2226 firstname.lastname@example.org www.cattlexchange.com • 1:00 PM: Central Bridge Livestock, Rte. 30A, Central Bridge, NY. Dairy, sheep, goats, pigs and horses; 3:30 PM feeders followed by beef and calves. Tim Miller, Mgr. & Auctioneer, Empire Livestock Marketing, 518-868-2006, 800-321-3211.
Tuesday, June 4 • Roslyn Water District. 1 lot (s) in NY online auction. Closing at 6 pm. ‘89 Case 580K backhoe, has extremely low engine hours. Auctions International, 800-536-1404 ext. 115 www.auctionsinternational.com • Wyoming County Hwy Dept. 5 lot (s) in NY online auction. Closing at 8 pm. ‘04 GMC pickup truck, 1986 Ford F-700 dump truck, 1945 Oshkosh W705-15 Snogo, 1967 100kw Fermont generator and more. Auctions International, 800536-1404 ext. 115 www.auctionsinternational.com • Auburn NY. Private Consignor. 24 lot (s) in NY online auction. Closing at 8 pm. Woodworking tools and more. Shaper, planers, drill press, plunge router, dust collector. New Honda GX200 engine. New commercial exhaust fan. Auctions International, 800-536-1404 ext. 115 www.auctionsinternational.com • 10:00 AM: Mohawk Valley Produce Auction, 840 Fords Bush Rd., Fort Plain, NY. Produce Auction. Mohawk Valley Produce Auction, 518-568-3579 or 518-568-2257 • 10:00 AM: Lebanon, PA. Real Estate Auction. YMCA building w/attached gym & townhouse. Leaman Auctions, 717-464-1128 www.leamanauctions.com
Wednesday, June 5 • Town of Elizabethtown. 1 lot (s) in NY online auction. Closing at 7 pm. ‘90 Ford L9000 dump truck. Auctions International, 800-536-1404 ext. 115 www.auctionsinternational.com • 8:00 AM: Half Acre Market, Ridge Rd., Auburn, NY. Drop Off Only. John Kelley, Empire Livestock Marketing, 315-258-9752 • 1:00 PM: Finger Lakes Livestock, 3 mi. E. of Canandaigua, NY on Rt. 5 & 20. Regular Livestock Sale. Finger Lakes Livestock, 585-3941515 www.fingerlakeslivestockex.com • 1:30 PM: Dryden Market, 49 E. Main St., Dryden, NY. Phil Laug, Manager, Empire Livestock Marketing, 607-844-9104 • 1:30 PM: Burton Livestock, Vernon, NY. Calves followed by beef. Tim Miller, Manager, Empire Livestock Marketing, 315-829-3105 • 1:30 PM: Cherry Creek Market, 6732 Pickup Hill Rd., Cherry Creek, NY. Regular sale. Empire Livestock Market, 716-296-5041 or 585-4473842, Sue Rudgers, Manager 716-296-5041, Lonnie Kent, Auctioneer & Sales Manager 716450-0558
B RO U G HT ADDISON COUNTY COMMISSION SALES Rte. 125, E. Middlebury, VT 05740 Sale every Monday & Thursday Specializing in Complete Farm Dispersals “A Leading Auction Service” In Vt. 800-339-2697 or 800-339-COWS 802-388-2661 • 802-388-2639 ALEX LYON & SON Sales Managers & Auctioneers, Inc. Jack Lyon Bridgeport, NY 315-633-2944 • 315-633-9544 315-633-2872 • Evenings 315-637-8912 AUCTIONEER PHIL JACQUIER INC. 18 Klaus Anderson Rd., Southwick, MA 01077 413-569-6421 • Fax 413-569-6599 www.jacquierauctions.com Auctions of Any Type, A Complete, Efficient Service email@example.com AUCTIONS INTERNATIONAL 11167 Big Tree Rd., E. Aurora, NY 14052 800-536-1401 www.auctionsinternational.com BENUEL FISHER AUCTIONS Fort Plain, NY 518-568-2257 Licensed & Bonded in PA #AU005568
BRZOSTEK’S AUCTION SERVICE INC. Household Auctions Every Wed. at 6:30 PM 2052 Lamson Rd., Phoenix, NY 13135 Brzostek.com 315-678-2542 or 800-562-0660 Fax 315-678-2579 THE CATTLE EXCHANGE 4236 Co. Hwy. 18, Delhi, NY 13753 607-746-2226 • Fax 607-746-2911 www.cattlexchange.com E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org A Top-Quality Auction Service David Rama - Licensed Real Estate Broker C.W. GRAY & SONS, INC. Complete Auction Services Rte. 5, East Thetford, VT 802-785-2161 DANN AUCTIONEERS DELOS DANN 3339 Spangle St., Canandaigua, NY 14424 585-396-1676 www.cnyauctions.com dannauctioneers.htm DELARM & TREADWAY Sale Managers & Auctioneers William Delarm & Son • Malone, NY 518-483-4106 E.J. Treadway • Antwerp, NY 13608 315-659-2407
Thursday, June 6 • Town of Eaton. 1 lot (s) in NY online auction. Closing at 6:15 pm. ‘04 McConnel PA91 3 pt. hitch mounted boom arm mower. Auctions International, 800-536-1404 ext. 115
www.auctionsinternational.com • State of NH Surplus. 26 lot (s) in NY online auction. Closing at 8 pm. ‘10 Dodge Charger, ‘06 Dodge Charger, ‘04 Chevy Impala, 0’3 Ford E350 van, ‘02 International dump truck, Misc equipment and more. Auctions International, 800-536-1404 ext. 115 www.auctionsinternational.com • Town of Walton. 7 lot (s) in NY online auction. Closing at 6:30 pm. ‘97 International 2674 dump/plow truck, ‘85 Dodge 2x4 250 pickup truck, ‘79 CAT 12G road grader, (5) steel “I” beams and more. Auctions International, 800-536-1404 ext. 115 www.auctionsinternational.com • 8:00 AM: Half Acre Market, Ridge Rd., Auburn, NY. Drop off only. John Kelley, Empire Livestock Marketing, 315-258-9752 • 9:00 AM: 58 Bald Mountain Rd., Newport, NH. Absolute Consignment Auction. Yoder & Frey Auctioneers, Inc., 419-865-3990 • 12:30 PM: Pavilion Market, 357 Lake St., Pavilion, NY. Regular sale. Empire Livestock Marketing, 585-584-3033, Sue Rudgers, Manager, 518-584-3033 • 1:15 PM: Burton Livestock, Vernon, NY. Our usual run of dairy cows, heifers & service bulls. Tim Miller, Manager, Empire Livestock Marketing, 315-829-3105 • 2:00 PM: Gouverneur Market, 952 US Hwy. 11, Gouverneur, NY. Calves, Pigs, Goats, Dairy and Beef. Jack Bero, Mgr. & Auctioneer, Empire Livestock Marketing, 315-322-3500, sale barn 315287-0220 • 5:00 PM: Central Bridge Livestock, Rte. 30A, Central Bridge, NY. Calves, followed by Beef. Tim Miller, Mgr. & Auctioneer, Empire Livestock Marketing, 518-868-2006, 800-321-3211. Friday, June 7 • 9:00 AM: Brookman’s Corner Rd., Fort Plain, NY. Public Auction, Real Estate & Farm Dispersal. Benuel Fisher Auctions, 58-568-2287
D.R. CHAMBERS & SONS 76 Maple Ave., Unadilla, NY 13849 607-369-8231 • Fax 607-369-2190 www.drchambersauction.com EMPIRE LIVESTOCK MARKETING LLC 5001 Brittonfield Parkway P.O. Box 4844, East Syracuse, NY 315-433-9129 • 800-462-8802 Bath . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .607-776-2000 Burton Livestock . . . . . . . . . . .315-829-3105 Central Bridge . . . . . . . . . . . . .518-868-2006 Chatham . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .518-392-3321 Cherry Creek . . . . . . . . . . . . . .716-296-5041 Dryden . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .607-844-9104 Farm Sale Division . . . . . . . . . .315-436-2215 Gouverneur . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .315-287-0220 Half Acre . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .315-258-9752 Pavilion . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .585-584-3033 FINGER LAKES LIVESTOCK 3 miles east of Canandaigua, NY on Rt. 5 & 20. Livestock Sale every Wednesday at 1 PM Feeder Cattle Sales monthly Horse Sales as scheduled 585-394-1515 • Fax 585-394-9151 www.fingerlakeslivestockex.com FRANKLIN USED EQUIPMENT SALES, INC. AUCTION SERVICE Franklin, NY • 607-829-5172 Over 30 Years Experience in Farm Equipment Auctions Frank Walker, Auctioneer P.O. Box 25, Franklin, NY 13775 email@example.com
FRALEY AUCTION CO. Auctioneers & Sales Managers, Licensed & Bonded 1515 Kepner Hill Rd., Muncy, PA 570-546-6907 Fax 570-546-9344 www.fraleyauction.com GENE WOODS AUCTION SERVICE 5608 Short St., Cincinnatus, NY 13040 607-863-3821 www.genewoodsauctionserviceinc.com GOODRICH AUCTION SERVICE INC. 7166 St. Rt. 38, Newark Valley, NY 13811 607-642-3293 www.goodrichauctionservice.com H&L AUCTIONS Malone, NY Scott Hamilton 518-483-8787 or 483-8576 Ed Legacy 518-483-7386 or 483-0800 518-832-0616 cell Auctioneer: Willis Shattuck • 315-347-3003 HILLTOP AUCTION CO. Specializing in Agricultural & Construction 863 Smith Rd., Clyde, NY 14433 Jay Martin 315-521-3123 Elmer Zieset 315-729-8030 www.hilltopauctioncompany.com HARRIS WILCOX, INC. Bergen, NY 585-494-1880 • www.harriswilcox.com Sales Managers, Auctioneers, & Real Estate Brokers
To Have Your Auction Listed, See Your Sales Representative or Contact David Dornburgh at 518-673-0109 • Fax 518-673-2381 • 6:00 PM: Finger Lakes Livestock, 3 mi. E. of Canandaigua, NY on Rt. 5 & 20. Feeder Cattle Sale. Finger Lakes Livestock, 585-394-1515 www.fingerlakeslivestockex.com • 6:00 PM: D.R. Chambers & Sons, 76 Maple Ave., Unadilla, NY. Horse Sales every other Friday. Tack at 1 pm, horses at 6 pm. D.R. Chambers & Sons, 607-369-8231 www.drchambersauction.com • 6:30 PM: 91 Lindsley Rd., Rushville, NY. Allan Green Farms Hay Equipment Auction. JD 735 MoCo, NH tedder, Claas rakes, JD 348 & 347 wire balers, NH 1049, 1063, 1038 bale wagons. Dann Auctioneers, 585-396-1676 or 585-2339570.
• 12:30 PM: Hosking Sales, New Berlin, NY. Monthly Heifer Sale. Weekly Livestock Commission Sale starting at 12:30 pm with Produce, Small Animals, Dairy, Feeders, Sheep, Lamb, Goats, Pigs. Calves & cull cows at approx. at 5:30 pm. Tom & Brenda Hosking 607-699-3637, cell 607-972-1770 or 1771 www.hoskingsales.com • 4:00 PM: Mt. Morris, NY. Estate of Virginia Andrews Auction. Selling nice three bedroom, one bath home on country lot plus contents and 2008 Chevy Express van, 28k, 1 owner! Visit our website for more information. William Kent Inc., 585343-5449 www.williamkentinc.com
Saturday, June 8 • 8:30 AM: Gray’s Field, Rte. 5, Fairlee, VT. Public Consignment Auction of Farm Machinery, Construction Equip., Autos & Trucks, Trailers and Small Tools. Consignments accepted on Friday from 8-noon. • 9:00 AM: Lakeview Holstein Dairy Facility, 2456 Rt. 14, Penn Yan, NY. Lakeview Summer Equipment Auction. Selling equipment for farmers, dealers, vineyards & hobby farmers. Hilltop Auction Company, Jay Martin 315-521-3123, Elmer Zeiset 315-729-8030. Manager Raymond Zimmerman 315-531-8521 • 11:00 AM: Woodcrest Dairy LLC, 322 Wood Rd., Lisbon, NY. 100 of the finest at Woodcrest will be offered! Owners: Dr. Robert Cruikshank DVM & Peter Braun. Barb Ziemba marketing manager. The Cattle Exchange, 607-746-2226 firstname.lastname@example.org www.cattlexchange.com • 11:00 AM: Heifer Haven Receiving Station. Machinery Liquidation Sale. Northern New York Dairy Sales, Harry Neverett 518-651-1818, Joey St. Mary 518-569-0503 www.nnyds.com
Tuesday, June 11 • 9:00 AM: Mt. Bethel, PA. Greenhouse, Nursery Business Liquidation. Leaman Auctions, 717-4641128 www.leamanauctions.com
Monday, June 10
Friday, June 14
Wednesday, June 12 • 1:00 PM: Finger Lakes Livestock, 3 mi. E. of Canandaigua, NY on Rt. 5 & 20. Regular Livestock Sale. Finger Lakes Livestock, 585-3941515 www.fingerlakeslivestockex.com • 1:30 PM: Cherry Creek Market, 6732 Pickup Hill Rd., Cherry Creek, NY. Regular sale. Empire Livestock Market, 716-296-5041 or 585-4473842, Sue Rudgers, Manager 716-296-5041, Lonnie Kent, Auctioneer & Sales Manager 716450-0558 Thursday, June 13 • 11:00 AM: Constantia, NY. Online Real Estate Auction. Selling two parcels. Both parcels include homes, one with view of Oneida Lake! Visit our website for more information. William Kent Inc., 585-343-5449 www.williamkentinc.com
• 11:00 AM: Little Falls, NY. Patsy Vennera Real Estate & Tool Auction. Selling nice two family home in Little Falls plus very nice collection of tools from this former master woodcrafter. Visit our website for more information. William Kent Inc., 585-343-5449 www.williamkentinc.com Saturday, June 15 • 9:00 AM: Jefferson County Fairgrounds, Watertown, NY. Jefferson County Area Municipal & Contractor Equipment Auction. Roy Teitsworth, Inc, 585-243-1563 www.teitsworth.com • 9:00 AM: 207 Chestnut St., Columbia, PA. Office Furniture, Tools, 6 Vehicles & more. Real Estate at 11 am. 15,000 Sq. Industrial Distribution Warehouse located at 207 Chestnut St., Columbia, PA. Zone River front Commercial. First bldg. off the east end of the Wrightsville Bridge on north side of 462. Leaman Auctions, 717-464-1128 www.leamanauctions.com • 10:00 AM: 573 West Ames Rd., Canajoharie, NY. Farm Estate of Richard Wilday. Tractors, trucks & trailer, hay equip. & tools. Jacquier Auctions, 413-569-6421 www.jacquierauctions.com Monday, June 17 • 12:30 PM: Hosking Sales, New Berlin, NY . Monthly Sheep, Lamb, Goat & Pig Sale. Weekly Livestock Commission Sale starting at 12:30 pm with Produce, Small Animals, Dairy, Feeders, Sheep, Lamb, Goats, Pigs. Calves & cull cows at approx. at 5:30 pm. Tom & Brenda Hosking 607699-3637, cell 607-972-1770 or 1771 www.hoskingsales.com Tuesday, June 18 • 12:00 Noon: Spencerport, NY. Online Machinery Auction. Featuring line of equipment from retiring local contractor including JD 450G dozer, JD 210C backhoe, Komatsu PC90 excavator and more! Visit our website for more information. William Kent Inc., 585-343-5449
www.williamkentinc.com • 4:00 PM: Cherry Creek, NY. Estate of Donald Yahn Real Estate & Machinery Auction. Selling for the Estate 70 acre farm with very nice home and great livestock barn plus two Featherlite trailers, Bobcat S185 skid loader and more! Visit our website for more information. William Kent Inc., 585343-5449 www.williamkentinc.com Wednesday, June 19 • 10:30 AM: Cherry Creek Market, 6732 Pickup Hill Rd., Cherry Creek, NY. Monthly Heifer Sale. Followed by our regular Wednesday sale at 1:30 pm. Empire Livestock Market, 716-296-5041 or 585-447-3842, Sue Rudgers, Manager 716-2965041, Lonnie Kent, Auctioneer & Sales Manager 716-450-0558 • 1:00 PM: Finger Lakes Livestock, 3 mi. E. of Canandaigua, NY on Rt. 5 & 20. Regular Livestock Sale. Finger Lakes Livestock, 585-3941515 www.fingerlakeslivestockex.com • 1:30 PM: Cherry Creek Market, 6732 Pickup Hill Rd., Cherry Creek, NY. Regular sale. Empire Livestock Market, 716-296-5041 or 585-4473842, Sue Rudgers, Manager 716-296-5041, Lonnie Kent, Auctioneer & Sales Manager 716450-0558 • 3:00 PM: D.R. Chambers & Sons, 76 Maple Ave., Unadilla, NY. Dairy Day Special Feeder Sale. Every Wednesday following Dairy. D.R. Chambers & Sons, 607-369-8231 www.drchambersauction.com Thursday, June 20 • 4:30 PM: Geneseo, NY. Estate of Francis Farley Auction. Selling house, barn & 4+ acres plus vehicles, tractor, equip., tools, household & antiques. Visit our website for more information. William Kent Inc., 585-343-5449 www.williamkentinc.com Friday, June 21
PA RT I C I PAT I N G A U C T I O N E E R S HOSKING SALES Sales Managers & Auctioneer 6810 W. River Rd., Nichols, NY 13812 Tom & Brenda Hosking • AU 005392 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 the Web site. 607-699-3637 • Fax 607-699-3661 www.hoskingsales.com email@example.com HOSKING SALES-FORMER WELCH LIVESTOCK MARKET Tom & Brenda Hosking • AU 008392 P.O. Box 311, New Berlin, NY 13411 607-847-8800 • 607-699-3637 cell: 607-972-1770 or 1771 www.hoskingsales.com hoskingsales@stny,rr.com KELLEHER’S AUCTION SERVICE 817 State Rt. 170 Little Falls, NY 13365 315-823-0089 • 315-868-6561 cell We buy or sell your cattle or equipment on commission or outright! In business since 1948
LEAMAN AUCTIONS LTD 329 Brenneman Rd., Willow St., PA 17584 717-464-1128 • cell 610-662-8149 auctionzip.com 3721 leamanauctions.com MEL MANASSE & SON, AUCTIONEERS Sales Managers, Auctioneers & Real Estate Brokers Whitney Point, NY Toll free 800-MANASSE or 607-692-4540 Fax 607-692-4327 www.manasseauctions.com MIDDLESEX LIVESTOCK AUCTION 488 Cherry Hill Rd., Middlefield, CT 06455 Sale Every Monday Lisa Scirpo 860-883-5828 Sales Barn 860-349-3204 Res. 860-346-8550 MOHAWK VALLEY PRODUCE AUCTION Auctions every Tuesday at 10 am 840 Fordsbush Rd., Fort Plain, NY 13339 518-568-3579 NEW HOLLAND SALES STABLE Norman Kolb & David Kolb, Sales Mgrs. Auctions Every Mon., Wed., & Thurs. 717-354-4341 Sales Mon., Wed. • Thurs. Special Sales
NORTHEAST KINGDOM SALES INC. Jim Young & Ray LeBlanc Sales Mgrs. • Barton, VT Jim - 802-525-4774 • Ray - 802-525-6913 firstname.lastname@example.org NORTHAMPTON COOP. AUCTION Whately, MA • Farmer Owned Since 1949 Livestock Commission Auction Sales at noon every Tues. • Consignments at 9 AM 413-665-8774 NORTHERN NEW YORK DAIRY SALES North Bangor, NY 518-481-6666 Sales Mgrs.: Joey St. Mary 518-569-0503 Harry Neverett 518-651-1818 Auctioneer John (Barney) McCracken 802-524-2991 www.nnyds.com PIRRUNG AUCTIONEERS, INC. P.O. Box 607, Wayland, NY 14572 585-728-2520 • Fax 585-728-3378 www.pirrunginc.com James P. Pirrung R.G. MASON AUCTIONS Richard G. Mason We do all types of auctions Complete auction service & equipment Phone/Fax 585-567-8844
ROY TEITSWORTH, INC. AUCTIONEERS Specialist in large auctions for farmers, dealers, contractors and municipalities. Groveland, Geneseo, NY 14454 585-243-1563 www.teitsworth.com TOWN & COUNTRY AUCTION SERVICE Rt. 32 N., Schuylerville, NY 518-695-6663 Owner: Henry J. Moak WILLIAM KENT, INC. Sales Managers & Auctioneers Farm Real Estate Brokers • Stafford, NY 585-343-5449 www.williamkentinc.com WRIGHT’S AUCTION SERVICE 48 Community Dr., Derby, VT 14541 802-334-6115 www.wrightsauctions.com
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AUC TION CALENDAR
Section B - Page 6 June 3, 2013 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
Auction Calendar, Continued (cont. from prev. page) • 9:00 AM: 2214 Conowingo Rd., Bel Air, MD. 2 Day Auction. Hickory Hardware Store Liquidation. Owners have retired, store is closed. Contents support equipment. Leaman Auctions, 717-4641128 www.leamanauctions.com • 11:00 AM: Lakeview Holsteins, 2456 Rt. 14, Penn Yan, NY. Selling complete dairies and registered & grade cattle. Hilltop Auction Company, Jay Martin 315-521-3123, Elmer Zeiset 315-7298030. Manager Raymond Zimmerman 315-5318521 Saturday, June 22 • 9:00 AM: Fraley Farms Complex, Munch, PA. Construction Consignment Auction. Accepting consignments of all & any kinds of construction and support equipment. Call to consign. Fraley Auction Co., 570-546-6907 www.fraleyauction.com Monday, June 24 • 10:30 AM: Saranac Lake, NY (along State Rte. 3 in Exxex Co. between Bloomingdale & Saranac Lake. Ron Edgley’s Retirment of Windy Mountain Farm. (Grower of early stage seed potatoes). Complete dispersal of high quality machinery. Pirrung Auctioneers, 585-728-2520 www.pirrunginc.com • 12:30 PM: Hosking Sales, New Berlin, NY. Weekly Livestock Commission Sale starting at 12:30 pm with Produce, Small Animals, Dairy, Feeders, Sheep, Lamb, Goats, Pigs. Calves & cull cows at approx. at 5:30 pm. Tom & Brenda Hosking 607-699-3637, cell 607-972-1770 or 1771 www.hoskingsales.com Wednesday, June 26 • Highgate Center, VT. Complete Dispersal of registered Jersey herd, field & barn equipment for John & Jane Ferland. Sale Managers, Northeast Kingdom Sales, 802-525-4774, email@example.com, Auctioneer Reg Lussier 802626-8892 • 1:00 PM: Finger Lakes Livestock, 3 mi. E. of Canandaigua, NY on Rt. 5 & 20. Regular Livestock Sale. Finger Lakes Livestock, 585-394-1515 www.fingerlakeslivestockex.com • 1:30 PM: Cherry Creek Market, 6732 Pickup Hill Rd., Cherry Creek, NY. Regular sale. Empire Livestock Market, 716-296-5041 or 585-447-3842, Sue Rudgers, Manager 716-296-5041, Lonnie Kent, Auctioneer & Sales Manager 716-450-0558 Friday, June 28 • 5:30 PM: Refton, PA. 2 Day Auction. 5:30 pm on the 28th and 8:30 am on the 29th. Refton Community Fire Company Sale. Leaman Auctions, 717-464-1128 www.leamanauctions.com Wednesday, July 3 • 1:00 PM: Finger Lakes Livestock, 3 mi. E. of Canandaigua, NY on Rt. 5 & 20. Regular Livestock Sale. Finger Lakes Livestock, 585-394-1515 www.fingerlakeslivestockex.com • 1:30 PM: Cherry Creek Market, 6732 Pickup Hill Rd., Cherry Creek, NY. Regular sale. Empire Livestock Market, 716-296-5041 or 585-447-3842, Sue Rudgers, Manager 716-296-5041, Lonnie Kent, Auctioneer & Sales Manager 716-450-0558 Wednesday, July 10 • 1:00 PM: Finger Lakes Livestock, 3 mi. E. of Canandaigua, NY on Rt. 5 & 20. Regular Livestock Sale. Finger Lakes Livestock, 585-394-1515 www.fingerlakeslivestockex.com • 1:30 PM: Cherry Creek Market, 6732 Pickup Hill Rd., Cherry Creek, NY. Regular sale. Empire Livestock Market, 716-296-5041 or 585-447-3842, Sue Rudgers, Manager 716-296-5041, Lonnie Kent, Auctioneer & Sales Manager 716-450-0558
• 10:00 AM: Bath, NY (Steuben Co.) Haverling High School Auditorium. Steuben Co. Tax Title Auction. Thomas P. Wamp & James P. Pirrung licensed Real Estate Brokers. Pirrung Auctioneers, 585-728-2520 www.pirrunginc.com • 6:00 PM: Finger Lakes Livestock, 3 mi. E. of Canandaigua, NY on Rt. 5 & 20. Feeder Cattle Sale. Finger Lakes Livestock, 585-394-1515 www.fingerlakeslivestockex.com Saturday, July 13 • 601 North Peterboro St., Canastota, NY. Alex Lyon & Son, 315-633-2944 www.alexlyon.com Wednesday, July 17 • 1:00 PM: Finger Lakes Livestock, 3 mi. E. of Canandaigua, NY on Rt. 5 & 20. Regular Livestock Sale. Finger Lakes Livestock, 585-394-1515 www.fingerlakeslivestockex.com • 1:30 PM: Cherry Creek Market, 6732 Pickup Hill Rd., Cherry Creek, NY. Regular sale. Empire Livestock Market, 716-296-5041 or 585-447-3842, Sue Rudgers, Manager 716-296-5041, Lonnie Kent, Auctioneer & Sales Manager 716-450-0558 Friday, July 19 • 11:00 AM: Lakeview Holsteins, 2456 Rt. 14, Penn Yan, NY. Selling complete dairies and registered & grade cattle. Hilltop Auction Company, Jay Martin 315-521-3123, Elmer Zeiset 315-7298030. Manager Raymond Zimmerman 315-5318521 Saturday, July 20 • 11:00 AM: Tully, NY. Slice of Summer at Currie Holsteins & NY Holstein Summer Picnic. 100 of the finest Holstein in North America will sell. NY Picnic hosted by the Currie family & all are invited. Sale managed by The Cattle Exchange, 607746-2226 firstname.lastname@example.org www.cattlexchange.com Wednesday, July 24 • 1:00 PM: Finger Lakes Livestock, 3 mi. E. of Canandaigua, NY on Rt. 5 & 20. Regular Livestock Sale. Finger Lakes Livestock, 585-394-1515 www.fingerlakeslivestockex.com • 1:30 PM: Cherry Creek Market, 6732 Pickup Hill Rd., Cherry Creek, NY. Regular sale. Empire Livestock Market, 716-296-5041 or 585-447-3842, Sue Rudgers, Manager 716-296-5041, Lonnie Kent, Auctioneer & Sales Manager 716-450-0558
• Next to Empire Farm Days, Rt. 414, Seneca Falls, NY. Important 2 Day Auction. Trucks, Farm Equipment, Large Construction Equipment, Landscape Supplies &Equipment, Recreational Equipment, Fleets, Complete Liquidations, Repo’s, Leas Returns & Consignments of all types! Roy Teitsworth, Inc, 585-243-1563 www.teitsworth.com Saturday, August 24 • 9:00 AM: Finger Lakes Produce Auction Inc., Penn Yan, NY (Yates Co.) Late Summer Farm Equipment, Light Construction, Equipment Auction. Pirrung Auctioneers, 585-728-2520 www.pirrunginc.com Saturday, August 31 • Lancaster Co., PA. Androscoggin Holsteins Dispersal. One of the highest BAA herds in the country & the finest Red & Whites! Owner: John Nutting, Leeds, ME. Co-managed by Stonehurst Farm and The Cattle Exchange. Sale managed by The Cattle Exchange, 607-746-2226 email@example.com www.cattlexchange.com Thursday, September 5 • WNY Gas & Steam Engine Assoc. Inc. 3rd Annual Consignment Auction, 1st day of show Sept 5-8. Dann Auctioneers, Delos Dann, 585-3961676, 585-233-9570 www.cnyauctions.com/dannauctioneers.htm Saturday, September 7 • 9:00 AM: Town of Lansing Highway Department, Rts. 34 & 34B, Lansing (Ithaca), NY. Lansing Municipal/Contractor Equipment Auction. Roy Teitsworth, Inc, 585-243-1563 www.teitsworth.com • 10:00 AM: Finger Lakes Livestock, 3 mi. E. of Canandaigua, NY on Rt. 5 & 20. Feeder Cattle Sale. Finger Lakes Livestock, 585-394-1515 www.fingerlakeslivestockex.com Saturday, September 14 • 8:00 AM: Teitsworth Auction Yard, Groveland, NY (Geneseo Area). Groveland Fall Consignment Auction. Construction Equipment, Heavy & Light Trucks, Landscape Machinery, Nursery Stock. Roy Teitsworth, Inc, 585-243-1563 www.teitsworth.com • 9:00 AM: Finger Lakes Livestock, 3 mi. E. of Canandaigua, NY on Rt. 5 & 20. Horse sale. Tack at 9 am, horses at 10 am. Finger Lakes Livestock, 585-394-1515 www.fingerlakeslivestockex.com
Saturday, July 27 • 9:00 AM: Finger Lakes Livestock, 3 mi. E. of Canandaigua, NY on Rt. 5 & 20. Horse sale. Tack at 9 am, horses at 10 am. Finger Lakes Livestock, 585-394-1515 www.fingerlakeslivestockex.com
Sunday, September 15 • 11:00 AM: H&L Auction, Malone, NY. 2nd Annual Franklin County Auction. Seized vehicles, cars, trucks, 4 wheelers, snowmobiles, heavy equip. H&L Auctions, Scott Hamilton 518-483-8787, cell 518-569-0460, Edward Legacy 518-483-7386, cell 518-832-0616
Sunday, July 28 • 10:00 AM: Washington Co. Fairgrounds, Rts. 29 & 392, Old Schuylerville Rd., Greenwich, NY. Tri State Antique Tractor Club, Inc. 2nd Annual Consignment Auction of antique & modern equipment. 2nd day of Antique and Irwin Show. For info contact Bill Herrick, 518-692-1106. Dann Auctioneers, Delos Dann, 585-396-1676, 585-233-9570 www.cnyauctions.com/dannauctioneers.htm
Thursday, September 19 • 10:00 AM: Conestoga, PA. 2 Day Sale! Frey Farms Milking Herd & Bred Heifer Dispersal. Same starting time both days. Over 900 Head of sire ID, AI sired and served Holsteins! Owners: Frey Farms, Inc. Sale managed by The Cattle Exchange, 607-746-2226 firstname.lastname@example.org www.cattlexchange.com
Wednesday, July 31 • 1:00 PM: Finger Lakes Livestock, 3 mi. E. of Canandaigua, NY on Rt. 5 & 20. Regular Livestock Sale. Finger Lakes Livestock, 585-394-1515 www.fingerlakeslivestockex.com • 1:30 PM: Cherry Creek Market, 6732 Pickup Hill Rd., Cherry Creek, NY. Regular sale. Empire Livestock Market, 716-296-5041 or 585-447-3842, Sue Rudgers, Manager 716-296-5041, Lonnie Kent, Auctioneer & Sales Manager 716-450-0558
Saturday, September 21 • 9:00 AM: Lamb & Webster, Routes 39 & 219, Springville, NY. Used Equipment Auction. Farm Tractors, Machinery, Lawn & Garden Equipment. Roy Teitsworth, Inc, 585-243-1563 www.teitsworth.com • 10:00 AM: Finger Lakes Livestock, 3 mi. E. of Canandaigua, NY on Rt. 5 & 20. Feeder Cattle Sale. Finger Lakes Livestock, 585-394-1515 www.fingerlakeslivestockex.com
Thursday, July 11 • 3:00 PM: NY Steam Engine Assn. Show Grounds, 3349 Gehan Rd., off Rts. 5& 20, 5 mi. E. of Canandaigua, NY. NYS Two Cylinder Expo XI JD Consignment Auction. 1st day of Expo XI Show. For show info contact John & Cheryl Jensen 585-526-6607. Dann Auctioneers, Delos Dann, 585-396-1676, 585-233-9570 www.cnyauctions.com/dannauctioneers.htm
Friday, August 2 • 6:00 PM: Finger Lakes Livestock, 3 mi. E. of Canandaigua, NY on Rt. 5 & 20. Feeder Cattle Sale. Finger Lakes Livestock, 585-394-1515 www.fingerlakeslivestockex.com
Thursday, September 26 • 11:00 AM: Homer, NY. Bud Ranch Holsteins Complete Dispersal. 150 outstanding registered Holsteins. The Cattle Exchange, 607-746-2226 email@example.com www.cattlexchange.com
Wednesday, August 7 • 2:00 PM: New York Steam Engine Assoc. 5th Annual Consignment Auction. 1st day of Pageant of Steam show. Dann Auctioneers, Delos Dann, 585-396-1676, 585-233-9570 www.cnyauctions.com/dannauctioneers.htm
Saturday, September 28 • Morrisville, NY. SUNY Morrisville Autumn Review Sale. 100 high caliber Holsteins. The Cattle Exchange, 607-746-2226 firstname.lastname@example.org www.cattlexchange.com
Friday, July 12
Thursday, August 8
Saturday, October 5
• 9:00 AM: CNY Farm Supply, Cortland, NY. Construction Equipment, Farm Machinery, Trucks, Recreational Vehicles & Trailers. Roy Teitsworth, Inc, 585-243-1563 www.teitsworth.com • 9:00 AM: Monroe Co. Fleet Center, 145 Paul Rd., Rochester, NY. Monroe County Municipal/Contractor Vehicle & Equipment Auction. Heavy Equipment, Tandem & Single Axle Trucks, Trailers, One Tons, Pickups, Vans, Cars & Landscape Equipment. Roy Teitsworth, Inc, 585243-1563 www.teitsworth.com • 10:00 AM: Finger Lakes Livestock, 3 mi. E. of Canandaigua, NY on Rt. 5 & 20. Feeder Cattle Sale. Finger Lakes Livestock, 585-394-1515 www.fingerlakeslivestockex.com Saturday, October 12 • 9:00 AM: The Fairgrounds in Hamburg, NY, 5600 McKinley Pkwy (closest to Clark). Municipal & Contractor Equipment Auction. Roy Teitsworth, Inc, 585-243-1563 www.teitsworth.com • 11:00 AM: Cochranville, PA. Ar-Joy Farm Select Sale. Owners: Duane & Marilyn Hershey. 100 of the finest Holsteins at Ar-Joy! The Cattle Exchange, 607-746-2226 www.cattlexchange.com Thursday, October 17 • 11:00 AM: Chateaugay, NY. Rocklan Holsteins Complete Dispersal. Mike Garrow, owner. 175 Head sell! One of the greatest type and production herds in the world!. The Cattle Exchange, 607-746-2226 email@example.com www.cattlexchange.com Saturday, October 19 • Richfield Springs, Pullis Farm. OHM Club Sale. Tom & Brenda Hosking 607-699-3637, cell 607972-1770 or 1771 www.hoskingsales.com • 10:00 AM: Finger Lakes Livestock, 3 mi. E. of Canandaigua, NY on Rt. 5 & 20. Feeder Cattle Sale. Finger Lakes Livestock, 585-394-1515 www.fingerlakeslivestockex.com Saturday, October 26 • 9:00 AM: NYS Fairgrounds, 581 State Fair Blvd., Syracuse, NY. Onondaga County Area Municipal Equipment Auction. Roy Teitsworth, Inc, 585-2431563 www.teitsworth.com • 11:00 AM: Ithaca, NY. New York Holstein Harvest Sale. Hosted by Cornell University Dairy Society. The Cattle Exchange, 607-746-2226 firstname.lastname@example.org www.cattlexchange.com Saturday, November 2 • 10:00 AM: Finger Lakes Livestock, 3 mi. E. of Canandaigua, NY on Rt. 5 & 20. Feeder Cattle Sale. Finger Lakes Livestock, 585-394-1515 www.fingerlakeslivestockex.com • 11:00 AM: Sharon Springs, NY. Ridgedale Farm Sale. Wayne & Jen Conard & Family. 100 head of the deepest, highest type Holsteins in the world! The Cattle Exchange, 607-746-2226 email@example.com www.cattlexchange.com Saturday, November 16 • 10:00 AM: Finger Lakes Livestock, 3 mi. E. of Canandaigua, NY on Rt. 5 & 20. Feeder Cattle Sale. Finger Lakes Livestock, 585-394-1515 www.fingerlakeslivestockex.com Friday, November 29 • Mohawk Valley Produce Auction, 840 Fords Bush Rd., Fort Plain, NY. Black Friday Consignment Auction. Mohawk Valley Produce Auction, 518-568-3579 or 518-568-2257 Saturday, December 7 • 9:00 AM: Teitsworth Auction Yard, Groveland, NY (Geneseo Area). Construction Equipment, Heavy & Light Trucks, Landscape Tools, Building Materials. Roy Teitsworth, Inc, 585-243-1563 www.teitsworth.com • 10:00 AM: Finger Lakes Livestock, 3 mi. E. of Canandaigua, NY on Rt. 5 & 20. Feeder Cattle Sale. Finger Lakes Livestock, 585-394-1515 www.fingerlakeslivestockex.com Saturday, December 14 • 9:00 AM: Finger Lakes Livestock, 3 mi. E. of Canandaigua, NY on Rt. 5 & 20. Horse sale. Tack at 9 am, horses at 10 am. Finger Lakes Livestock, 585-394-1515 www.fingerlakeslivestockex.com
MIDDLESEX LIVESTOCK AUCTION Middlefield, CT May 27, 2013 Calves: 45-60# .55-.62; 6175# .85-.90; 76-90# .95-1; 91-105# 1.1250-1.25; 106# & up 1.30-1.35. Farm Calves: 1.40-2.10 Started Calves: .58-.64 Veal Calves: .80-1.50 Open Heifers: .76-.85 Beef Heifers: .82-.85 Feeder Steers: .79-1.30 Stock Bull: .82-.90 Beef Bulls: .8850-1.15 Feeder Pigs: 70-125 Sheep (ea): 50-140 Lambs (ea): 50-190 Goats (ea): 45-200; Kids 20105. Canners: up to 88.50 Cutters: 89-90.50 Utilty: 91.50-94 Rabbits: 5-43 Chickens: 4-35 Ducks: 5-20 *Middlesex Auction is pleased to announce we have an additional Beef Buyer “JBS USA” joining us every Monday! ADDISON COUNTY COMMISSION SALES East Middlebury, VT No Report COSTA & SONS LIVESTOCK & SALES Fairhaven, MA May 23, 2013 Cows: Canners 42-81; Cutters 78.50-85; Util 79-86.50. Bulls: 91-99 Steers: Hols. 94 Heifers: Hols. 78-81 Calves: 20-185 ea. Feeders: 71-143 Sheep: 47-80 Lambs: 121-181 Goats: 43-229 ea; Kids 25128 ea. Sows: 48.50 Boars: 8 Chickens: 3-16.50 ea. Rabbits: 4.50-27 ea. Ducks: 5-23 ea. Pigeons: 2.25-6.75 ea. *Sale every Wednesday at 7 pm. FLAME LIVESTOCK Littleton, MA May 28, 2013 Beef Cattle: Canners 50-76; Cutters 70-80; Util 78-84; Bulls 90-102; Steers 100112; Hfrs. 78-90. Calves: Growers 1.30-2; Veal .80-1.15. Hogs: Boars .10-.15 Sheep: 35-48 Lambs: 1.10-1.30 Goats (ea): 70-130; Billies 140-180; Kids 30-70. NORTHAMPTON COOPERATIVE AUCTION, INC Whately, MA May 28, 2013 Calves (/cwt): 0-60# 30-40; 61-75# 30-80; 76-95# 50-80;
96-105# 66-75; 106# & up 80. Farm Calves: 85-245/cwt Start Calves: 130-150 Feeders: 73-94/cwt Heifers: 98/cwt Canners: 2-66/cwt Cutters: 70-76.50/cwt Utility: 81.50-83/cwt Sows: 21-48.50/cwt Hogs: 65/cwt Feeder Pigs: 82 ea. Lambs: 165-205/cwt Sheep: 22.50-97.50/cwt Goats: 6-240 ea. Rabbits: 1-17.50 ea. Poultry: .75-15.50 ea. Hay: 13 lots, 2.10-5.10/bale HACKETTSTOWN AUCTION Hackettstown, NJ May 21, 2013 Livestock Report (/#): 22 Calves .30-1.55; 34 Cows .53-.88; 2 Easy Cows .50; 6 Fat Hfrs. .65-.86; 6 Feeder Hfrs. .75-.92; 6 Bulls .81-.95 3 Steers 1.10-1.17; 6 Hogs .55-.71; 16 Sheep .50-1.35; 11 Lambs (/hd) 20-105, 61 (/#) 1.80-2.35; 12 Goats (/hd) 60-205; 22 Kids (/hd) 40-120 1 Nanny 95. Poultry & Egg Report (/hd): Heavy Fowl (/#) .90-2, (ea) 411; Silkies 4-5.50; Quail 2.50; Broilers (/#) .90-1; Call Ducks 4.50; Chicks .50-5; Pullets 9.50-11; Chuckers 10; Bantam 3.50; Roosters 511; Bunnies 6.50; Ducks (/#) 11, (ea) 11-11.50; Rabbits (/#) .70-2.80, (ea) 7; Pigeons 2.50-6; Guinea Fowl 2.50-3. Grade A Eggs: Brown: L .85-1; XL 1.45-1.65; M 1.301.60; S 1.65; White L 1.20. Hay/Straw/Grain Report (/bale): 153 Mixed 40-5.30; 50 Orchard 5.40; 450 Grass 2.20-5.50; 48 Mulch 2.50; 60 Wheat Straw 5.35; 10 Oats Feed 8.50; 40 Feed 7.758.25; 30 Posts 2.50. CAMBRIDGE VALLEY LIVESTOCK MARKET, INC Cambridge, NY No Report EMPIRE LIVESTOCK MARKET Chatham, NY No Report VERNON LIVESTOCK Vernon, NY May 20 & 23, 2013 Calves: Hfrs. .50-1.20; Grower Bulls over 92# 12.20; 80-92# .70-1.75; Bob Veal .10-.60. Cull Cows: Gd .75-.91; Lean .40-.82; Hvy. Beef Bulls .70.99. Dairy Replacements: Fresh Cows 850-1500; Handling Hfrs. 750-1350; Springing Hfrs. 800-1525; Bred Hfrs. 750-1150; Fresh Hfrs. 8001575; Open Hfrs. 450-875; Started Hfrs. 100-400; Service Bulls 400-900.
Beef: Hols. Sel .85-.97 Lamb/Sheep: Market 1.302.30; Slgh. Sheep .25-.55. Goats: Billies .80-1.60; Nannies .70-1; Kids .10-.80. Swine: Sow 30-60.
CENTRAL BRIDGE LIVESTOCK Central Bridge, NY No Report CHATHAM MARKET Chatham, NY May 13, 2013 No Report
Canandaigua Pavilion Penn Yan Dryden Cherry Creek
Vernon New Berlin
Central Bridge Chatham
CHERRY CREEK Cherry Creek, NY May 22, 2013 Calves: Hfrs. 1-1.20; Grower Bull calves over 92# 1.501.85; 80-92# 1.20-1.525; Bob Veal .20-.60. Cull Cows: Gd .73-.845; Lean .50-.76; Hvy. Beef Bulls .90-.98. Beef: Feeders .70-1.45; Ch 1.10-1.17; Hols. Ch 1.011.03; Sel .92-.96. Lambs: Feeder 1.20-1.50; Market 1.50-1.675; Slgh. Sheep .25-.35. Goats: Nannies .75-1.10; Kids .75-1.50. Swine: Sow .21-.34. DRYDEN MARKET Dryden, NY No Report GOUVERNEUR LIVESTOCK Governeur, NY May 23, 2013 Calves: Hfrs. .60-1; Grower Bulls over 92# 1.20-2.55; 8092# .80-1.50; Bob Veal .30.58. Cull Cows: Gd .79-.885; Lean .645-.795; Hvy. Beef Bulls .70-.89. PAVILION MARKET Pavilion, NY May 20, 2013 Calves: Grower over 92# 1.60-1.775; 80-92# 1.151.55; Bob Veal .20-.60. Cull Cows: Gd .775-.825; Lean .645-.745; Hvy. Beef Bulls .925-.99. Beef: Ch 1.10-1.225; Hols. Ch .90-1.05. Lamb/Sheep: Market 11.60; Slgh Sheep .20-.40. Swine: Sow .47-.49; Hog .425-.59 BATH MARKET Bath, NY May 23, 2013 Calves: Grower Bull calves over 92# 1.65-1.80; 80-92# 1.225-1.725; Bob Veal .20.60. Cull Cows: Gd .755-.84; Lean .665-.775; Hvy. Beef Bulls .905-.96. Dairy Replacements: Springing Hfrs. 1060; Fresh Cows 900. Lamb & Sheep: Slgh. Sheep .30.
Goats (/hd): Billies 107.50; Nannies 30-85. Swine (/hd): Hog .46-.51; Feeder Pig (/hd) 80. FINGER LAKES PRODUCE AUCTION Penn Yan, NY May 22, 2013 Flowers: flowers flat .5012.50; vegetable flats 212.50; Hanging baskets 2-16; Planters 7-65; Pots .02-3.40. Produce: Asparagus 2-2.80; Rhubarb .25-.70; Spinach (1/2 bu) 9; Spring Onions 11.30. *Produce Mon. at 10 am, Wed. & Fri. at 9 am sharp. * Hay auctions Fridays at 11:15 am. FINGER LAKES HAY REPORT Penn Yan, NY No Report * Produce Mon. at 10 am. Wed.-Fri. at 9 am sharp. * Hay auctions Fridays at 11:15 am. FINGER LAKES LIVESTOCK EXCHANGE FEEDER SALE Canandaigua, NY No Report FINGER LAKES LIVESTOCK EXCHANGE Canandaigua, NY May 22, 2013 Dairy Cows for Slaughter: Bone Util 66-88.50; Canners/Cutters 45-78. Slaughter Calves: Bobs 95110# 45-70; 80-95# 40-65; 60-80# 35-60. Dairy Calves Ret. to Feed: Bull over 95# 80-180; 80-95# 70-170; 70-80# 60-110. Beef Calves Ret. to Feed: Bull over 95# 100-125. Beef Steers: Ch grain fed 115-129; Sel 105-113; Hols. Ch grain fed 98-112; Sel 87.50-93. Hogs: Slgh. US 1-3 58-69;
Sows US 1-3 35-60; Feeders US 1-3 40-80. Hot House Lambs: 40-50# 130-157.50. Market Lambs: Ch 80-100# 95-110. Slaughter Sheep: M 40-75; Rams Ch over 130# 55. Goats (/hd): L Billies 110# & up 170-195; L Nannies 100130. HOSKING SALES New Berlin, NY May 27, 2013 Dairy Cows for Slaughter: Bone Util .65-.90; Canners/Cutters .58-.70; Easy Cows .60 & dn. Bulls/Steers: .90-.98 Calves: Bull calves 96-120# .90-1.32; up to 95# .10-1.10; Hols. Hfrs. under 100# 1. Dairy: Milking age top 1700; Bred Hfrs. top 1250; Open Hfrs. top 650 BELKNAP LIVESTOCK AUCTION Belknap, PA No Report BELLEVILLE LIVESTOCK AUCTION Belleville, PA No Report CARLISLE LIVESTOCK MARKET, INC Carlisle, PA No Report CARLISLE LIVESTOCK MARKET, INC Small Animal Sale No Report * Animals sold by piece. Sale starts at 5 pm. CARLISLE LIVESTOCK MARKET, INC Graded Feeder Pig Sale No Report DEWART LIVESTOCK AUCTION MARKET, INC May 27, 2013
Cattle: Steers Sel 1-3 12881336# 111; Hols. Ch 2-3 1226-1352# 98-99; Sel 1-3 1212# 93. Cows: Breakers 71-81; Boners 70-76; Lean 64-74.50. Bulls: G 1 1056-2074# 8490. Feeder Steers: M&L 1 650# 120; M&L 2 300-400# 112.50-125; 400-500# 97.50105. Feeder Heifers: M&L 2 300400# 107.50-110. Feeder Bulls: M&L 1 450500# 125. Calves: 170. Bull calves No. 1 94-122# 175-200; 86-92# 135-160; No. 2 94-122# 160180; 80-92# 125-145; No. 3 94-120# 125-150; 80-92# 100-125; Util 70-126# 32.5062.50; 60-68# 22.50-32.50; Hfr. calves No. 1 86-106# 125-155; No. 2 88-108# 90105; 70-80# 52.50-67.50; Util/non-tubing 60-86# 2060. Hogs: Boars 320# 21 Feeder Pigs: 40# 55/hd Sheep: Lambs Ch 2-3 7080# 145-150; 108# 117.50; Ewes Util 1-2 142# 52.50. Goats (/hd): Kids Sel 1 40# 8; 50# 105-125; 80# 140; Sel 2 20-40# 30-42.50; 50-60# 52.50-80; Nannies Sel 1 120# 140; Sel 2 120# 127.50; Billies Sel 1 150# 172.50; Sel 3 100# 120-135. Hay (/ton): Grass 130. Straw (/ton): 160-165 Oats (/bu): 4.70 EarCorn (/ton): 255 GREENCASTLE LIVESTOCK AUCTION Greencastle, PA May 20, 2013 Slaughter Steers: Hi Ch & Pr 2-3 1398-1524# 125.50127.50; Ch 2-3 1252-1546# 119-123.50; Sel & Lo Ch 2-3 1092-1468# 115.50-118; Sel 2-3 1250-1418# 111-116; Hols. Hi Ch & Pr 2-3 12141724# 101-103.50; Ch 2-3
Page 7 - Section B • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 3, 2013
WEEKLY MARKET REPORT
Section B - Page 8 June 3, 2013 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
WEEKLY MARKET REPORT 1354-1612# 98-101. Slaughter Heifers: Hi Ch & Pr 2-3 1164-1394# 121.50124.50; Ch 2-3 1248-1350# 116-120. Slaughter Cows: Prem. Whites 65-75% lean 8587.50; Breakers 75-80% lean 76.50-81, hi dress 83-85.50, lo dress 72.50-75; Boners 80-85% lean 75.50-80, hi dress 82-84, lo dress 73.5074.50, Lean 85-90% lean 73.50-77, hi dress 77.50-79, lo dress 62-68; Light Lean 85-92% lean lo dress 56-61. Slaughter Bulls: YG 1 8441460# 94.50-96; hi dress 1500-2016# 99-108. Feeder Cattle: Steers M&L 1 300-500# 117.50-120; M&L 2 200-300# 107.50-132.50; 300-400# 127.50; 700-900# 91-97; M&L 3 300-500# 97.50-100; Hfrs. M&L 1 300500# 110-122.50; M&L 2 300-500# 102.50-115; 700900# 85-89; Bulls M&L 1 300-400# 112.50; 700-900# 96-119. Holstein Bull Calves: No. 1 96-124# 200-217.50; 80-94# 140-180; No. 2 80-122# 160185, late sales 185-215; No. 3 76-108# 100-160, mostly 120-160; Util 56-104# 45-85. Holstein Heifer Calves: No. 1 80-104# 105-120; No. 2 70100# 87.50-95. Barrows & Gilts: 45-49% lean 256-276# 53-55. Slaughter Lambs: Ch 2-3 20-40# 130-140; 40-60# 127.50-145; 60-80# 132.50140; 80-100# 140-145; Gd & Ch 2-3 20-650# 97.50-115; Ewes Gd 1-3 80-194# 50-55; Util 1-3 80-132# 35-47.50. Slaughter Goats: Kids Sel 1 10-20# 35; 60-80# 135-160; 90-100# 180; Sel 2 20-40# 65-70; 50-60# 90; Sel 3 4060# 40-45; Nannies Sel 1 80130# 115-145; 130-200# 120-125; Sel 2 80-130# 7595; 120-200# 87.50-110; Sel 3 80-130# 50-80; Billies Sel 1 100-150# 190-225; 150-250# 210-215; Sel 2 100-150# 125-165, pygmies 110-130; Sel 3 100-150# 130-150. INDIANA FARMERS LIVESTOCK AUCTION Homer City, PA No Report KUTZTOWN HAY & GRAIN AUCTION Kutztown, PA May 25, 2013 Alfalfa: 3 lds, 160-170 Mixed Hay: 10 lds, 60-220 Timothy: 4 lds, 130-220 Grass: 11 lds, 120-190 Straw: 4 lds, 157-205 Oats: 4 lds, 3.60-3.70 Stubble Hay: 1 ld, 90 Corn Fodder: 1 ld, 65 Baleage: 1 ld, 20 LANCASTER WEEKLY CATTLE SUMMARY New Holland, PA
May 24, 2013 Slaughter Steers: Hi Ch & Pr 3-4 1250-1650# 125-128; Ch 2-3 1250-1565# 118-122; Hols. Hi Ch & Pr 3-4 14501600# 114-118; Ch 2-3 1550-1650# 106.50-112; Sel 1-3 1400-1650# 101-107.50. Slaughter Heifers: Ch 2-3 1100-1400# 117-121.50; Sel 2-3 1050-1400# 111.50-116. Slaughter Cows: Prem. White 79-84.50, hi dress 84.50-89.50, lo dress 7878.50; Breakers 75-80% lean 79-84, hi dress 84-87, lo dress 74-79; Boners 80-85% lean 78-83 hi dress 83-84.50, lo dress 72.50-78, Lean 8590% lean 75-79.50, hi dress 79.50-84, lo dress 65-75. Slaughter Bulls: YG 1 9102175# 90.50-98.50, hi dress 100-113, lo dress 82.50-90. Graded Bull Calves: No. 1 98-128# 167-180; 90-96# 130-150; No. 2 112-128# 140-147; 88-110# 130-135; 80-86# 115; No. 3 80-130# 100-117; 72-78# 75; Util. 60110# 65-80; Hols. Hfrs. 85110# 110-130; No. 2 70-95# 70-85; Jersey Xbred 55-90# 85-105; Util/non-tubing 6085# 60-75. LEBANON VALLEY LIVESTOCK AUCTION No Report LEESPORT LIVESTOCK AUCTION Leesport, PA No Report MIDDLEBURG LIVESTOCK AUCTION Middleburg, PA May 21, 2013 Slaughter Steers: Hi Ch & Pr 2-3 1250-1420# 126.50130; Ch 2-3 1255-1595# 120-126.50; Hols. Hi Ch & Pr 2-3 1190-1530# 107-113; Ch 2-3 1295-1630# 101-105. Slaughter Heifers: Hi Ch & Pr 2-3 1215-1435# 122126.50; Sel 2-3 1295-1440# 110-114. Slaughter Cows: Breakers 75-80% lean 75-80.50, hi dress 83.50-85, lo dress 7374.50; Boners 80-85% lean 74-78, hi dress 79.50-81.50, lo dress 67-73; Lean 85-90% lean 68-73, hi dress 72.5076.50, lo dress 62-64. Slaughter Bulls: YG 1 10851940# 92.50-97.50, hi dress 1380-1815# 99.50-103.50. Feeder Cattle: Steers M&L 1 300-500# 127-143; 500700# 137; M&L 2 300-500# 110-125; 600-800# 107;M&L 3 300-500# 82-100; 600800# 87-91; Hfrs. M&L 300500# 115-122; 500-700# 112; M&L 2 300500# 97-114; 500-700# 94-110; Bulls M&L 1 300-500# 135-155; 500700# 110-117; M&L 2 300500# 95-97; 500-700# 82-95; M&L 3 300-500# 77-82. Holstein Bull Calves: No. 1 95-120# 170-190; 80-90# 85-
Pennsylvania Markets Mercer
Dewart Leesport Belleville Homer City
New Holland Carlisle Lancaster Paradise
105; No. 2 95-120# 130-170; No. 3 85-115# 75-105; Util 65-95# 25-70. Holstein Heifer Calves: No. 1 80-95# 110-120; No. 2 70115# 60-75. Slaughter Hogs: Barrows & Gilts 49-54% lean 245-305# 58.50-61.50; 45-49% lean 285-345# 53-57.50. Sows: 300-500# 38-43; 500700# 50-52. Boars: 105-155# 40-45; 425-655# 11-12. Feeder Pigs: US 1-2 10-20# 62-67; 20-30# 42-55, few to 85; 50-70# 50-70. Slaughter Sheep: Lambs Ch 2-3 20-40# 120-135; 4060# 132-140; 60-80# 135147; 80-120# 122-130; Ewes Gd 2-3 145-270# 60-85. Slaughter Goats: Kids Sel 2 20-40# 75-15; 40-60# 107137; 90-100# 130-145; Sel 2 under 20# 10-15; 20-40# 2555; 40-60# 65-90; 60-80# 75-120; Sel 3 30-50# 70-87; Nannies Sel 1 80-130# 132140; Sel 2 120-145; Sel 3 5585; Billies Sel 1 100-150# 157-160; Sel 2 100-150# 160; Sel 3 135. MORRISON COVE LIVESTOCK AUCTION Martinsburg, PA May 27, 2013 Steers: Gd 100-109 Heifers: Ch 115-117; Gd 102-110. Cows: Util & Comm. 75-81; Canner & Lo Cutter 74 & dn. Feeder Cattle: Steers 100115; Bulls 90-115; Hfrs. 80105. Calves: 100. Ch 120-135; Gd 80-100; Std. 20-80; Hols. Bulls 90-130# 100-170; Hols. Hfrs. 90-130# 80-125. Hogs: 23. US 1-2 65-68; US 1-3 60-65; Sows US 1-3 4555; Boars 20-30. Feeder Pigs: 4. US 1-3 2050# 15-50. Sheep: 33. Ch Lambs 140170; Gd Lambs 125-135; Slgh. Ewes 35-60. Goats: 25-205 MORRISON COVE
LIVESTOCK AUCTION POULTRY & RABBIT REPORT Martinsburg, PA May 27, 2013 Roosters: 4-7.25 Banty Roosters: 1.50-3.75 Heavy Hens: 3.75-7 Banty Hens: 1-3.25 Pigeons: 5 Guineas: 9.50-11 Bunnies: 6-6.75 Rabbits: 6-11 Rabbit Families: 20-30
140-147; 88-110# 130-135; 80-86# 115; No. 3 80-130# 100-117; 72-78# 75; Util 60110# 65-80. Holstein Heifer Calves: 85110# 110-130; No. 2 70-95# 70-85; Jersey Xbred 55-90# 85-105; Util/non-tubing 6085# 60-75.
MORRISON COVE LIVESTOCK AUCTION HAY REPORT Martinsburg, PA May 27, 2013 Alfalfa/Grass: 155-210 Grass: 255 Rd. Bales: 125 Lg. Sq. Bales: 140 Straw: 120
NEW HOLLAND SHEEP & GOATS AUCTION New Holland, PA May 27, 2013 Slaughter Lambs: Wooled & Shorn, Ch & Pr 2-3 40-60# 167-200, hair sheep 175185; 60-80# 168-180; 80110# 162-168; Wooled & Shorn Gd & Ch 1-3 40-60# 135-145, hair sheep 142166; 60-80# 140-152, hair sheep 134-162; 80-100# 137-152, hair sheep 134142; Wooled & Shorn Util & Gd 1-2 40-60# 112-132, hair sheep 118-135; 60-80# 110135, hair sheep 118-132; 80110# 112-132, hair sheep 124-134; 110-130# 10-130. Slaughter Ewes: Gd 2-3 M flesh 100-120# 56-57, hair sheep 68-72; 200-210# 4852; Util 1-2 thin flesh 100120# hair sheep 40-54; 110160# 38-54; 180-200# 34-38; Cull 1-2 90-160# 24-30; 120130# hair sheep 28-32; 120200# 26-32. Slaughter Bucks: 170-200# 42-66; 200-230# 40-48. Slaughter Goats: Kids Sel 1 40-60# 140-150; 60-80# 132172; 90-110# 170-195; 110120# 165-197; Sel 2 40-60# 100-132; 60-80# 140-142; 80-90# 32-152; Sel 3 40-60# 47-75; 60-80# 62-85; 80-90# 90-115; 90-110# 88-100; Nanies/Does Sel 1 80-125# 142-172; 130-150# 135-185; Sel 2 80-125# 105-135; 130150# 115-130; Sel 3 70-90# 80-100 90-125# 62-113 Billies/Bucks Sel 1 130-150# 210-215; 150-200# 232-285;
NEW HOLLAND SALES STABLES New Holland, PA May 23, 2013 Slaughter Steers: Hi Ch & Pr 3-4 1250-1650# 125-128; Ch 2-3 1270-1600# 122124.75; Sel 1-3 1250-1650# 118-121.50; Hols. Hi Ch & Pr 3-4 1450-1600# 114-118; Ch 2-3 1550-1650# 108-112; Sel 1-3 1400-1650# 103107.50. Slaughter Heifers: Ch 2-3 1100-1300# 117-120; Sel 1-3 1050-1400# 111.50-116. Slaughter Cows: Prem. whites 65-75% lean 7981.50, lo dress 74.50-77.50; Breakers 75-80% lean 81-84, hi dress 85-86, lo dress 75.50-80.50; Boners 80-85% lean 80-83, hi dress 8484.50, lo dress 75-79.50; Lean 85-90% lean 75-79.50, hi dress 82.50, lo dress 6574.50. Slaughter Bulls: YG 1 9252060# 94-98.50 1475-2090# hi dress 100-104, very hi dress 110-118; 975-2050# lo dress 89-93. Graded Bull Calves: No. 1 98-128# 167-180; 90-96# 130-150; No. 2 112-128#
NEW HOLLAND PIG AUCTION New Holland, PA No Report
Sel 2 120-150# 170-200; 150-180# 190-207 Wethers Sel 1 80-130# 190-225; 130160# 252-335; Sel 2 80-130# 140-177; 130-150# 180-222. PA DEPT OF AGRICULTURE Grain Report Compared to last week Corn sold steady to .05 higher, Wheat sold .15-.20 higher, Barley sold steady to .05 higher, Oats sold steady & Soybeans sold .20-.40 higher. EarCorn sold steady. Southeastern PA: Corn No. 2 7.10-7.44, Avg 7.28, Contracts 5.42-5.67; Wheat No. 2 6.73-7.68, Avg 7.34, Contracts 6.46-7.15; Barley No. 4.25-4.75, Avg 4.50, Contract 4.25; Oats No. 2 4-4.90, Avg 4.45; Soybeans No. 2 14.30-15.15, Avg 14.85, Contracts 11.40-11.44; EarCorn 206. South Central PA: Corn No. 2 6.70-7.42, Avg 7.06; Wheat No. 2 6.20-7, Avg 6.75; Barley No. 3 4-5, Avg 4.36; Oats No. 2 4.25-4.65, Avg 4.42; Soybeans No. 2 14.70-14.90, Avg 14.79; EarCorn 85. Eastern & Central PA: Corn No. 2 6.70-7.44, Avg 7.17, Month Ago 6.88, Year Ago 6.86; Wheat No. 2 6.207.68, Avg 7.10, Month Ago 7.20, Year Ago 6.33; Barley No. 3 4-5.15, Avg 4.54, Month Ago 4.49, Year Ago 5.25; Oats No. 2 3.75-5.15, Avg 4.25, Month Ago 4.30, Year Ago 4.41; Soybeans No. 2 13.50-15.19, Avg 14.66, Month 13.82, Year Ago 14.01; EarCorn 85-206, Avg 159, Month Ago 198, Year Ago 201.25. Western PA: Corn No. 2 6.20-6.67, Avg 6.44; Wheat No. 2 6.49-6.63, Avg 6.56; Oats No. 2 3.65-4.25, Avg 4.14; Soybeans No. 2 14.76. Central PA: Corn No. 2 6.70-7.41, Avg 7.09; Barley No. 3 4.50-5.15, Avg 4.82; Oats No. 2 3.75-5.15, Avg 4.46; Soybeans No. 2 13.5015.19, Avg 14.26; EarCorn 190. Lehigh Valley: Corn No. 2 7-7.42, Avg 7.21; Wheat No. 2 7.50; Barley No. 3 5; Oats No. 2 4.30-4.50, Avg 4.40; Soybeans No. 2 14.66-15, Avg 14.83; Gr. Sorghum 7.42. PA DEPT OF AGRICULTURE Weekly Livestock Summary May 24, 2013 Slaughter Steers: Hi Ch & Pr 2-3 125.50-128; Ch 1-3 121.50-125; Sel 1-2 115119.75; Hols. Hi Ch & Pr 2-3 108.25-111.25; Ch 2-3 101.50-104.50; Sel 1-2 94.50-99.25. Heifers: Hi Ch & Pr 2-3
121.75-125.50; Ch 1-3 118.25-121.25; Sel 1-2 112115.75. Slaughter Cows: Breakers 75-80% lean 77.50-82; Boners 80-85% lean 76-79.50; Lean 85-90% lean 72.5076.25. Bulls: 92.50-95.75; hi dress 98.75-104.50, lo dress 8789.75. Feeder Steers: M&L 1 300500# 124-130.25; 500-700# 127-131; M&L 2 300-500# 118.75-126.25; 500-700# 107; M&L 3 300-500# 89.75100; 500-700# 87-91. Feeder Heifers: M&L 1 300500# 110.75-115; 500-700# 112; M&L 2 300-500# 99.75114.50; 500-700# 94-110. Feeder Bulls: M&L 1 300500# 123.75-133.75; 500700# 110-117; M&L 2 300500# 96.25-103.50; 500700# 87.25-97.50; M&L 3 300-500# 77-82; 500-700# 70-82. Vealers: Util. 60-120# 40-74 Farm Calves: Hols. Bulls No. 1 95-120# 178.50195.75; 80-90# 131.50154.75; No. 2 95-120# 149174.50; 80-90# 111.75126.25; No. 3 80-120# 102.50-136.75; Hols. Hfrs. No. 1 84-105# 117.75-
134.25; No. 2 80-105# 81110. Hogs: 49-54% lean 220300# 68-70.50; 300-400# 67-71; 45-49% lean 220300# 64-67; 300-400# 5557.50. Sows: US 1-3 300-500# 52.50-54; 500-700# 5457.50. Boars: 300-700# 15-16. Graded Feeder Pigs: US 12 20-25# 250-270; 25-30# 230-260; 35-45# 200-220; US 2 20-30# 160-230, mostly 180-220; 30-40# 190-220. Slaughter Sheep: Lambs non-traditional markets, Wooled & Shorn Ch & Pr 2-3 40-60# 162-195, hair sheep 156-165; 60-80# 157-160; 80-90# 162-170; Wooled & Shorn Gd & Ch 1-3 40-60# 148-162, hair sheep 144156; 60-80# 142-156, hair sheep 137-148; 80-100# 145-158, hair sheep 138140 90-125# 135-150; Wooled & Shorn Util & Gd 12 40-60# 138-146, hair sheep 135-142; 60-80# 124134, hair sheep 122-134; 80110# 122-134, hair sheep 120-137; 110-130# 120-132; 130-150# 112-124. Slaughter Ewes: Gd 2-3 M flesh 100-110# 58-72, hair
sheep 65-78; 110-150# 6480, hair sheep 62-82; Util 1-2 thin flesh 100-110# 58-60, hair sheep 53-60; 110-150# 38-54, hair sheep 40-54; 160-200# 38-52; 200-250# 34-58. Slaughter Bucks: 150-200# 50-92; 200-250# 40-45. Slaughter Goats: Kids Sel 1 40-60# 130-145; 60-80# 155-180; 80-90# 152-175; 90-110# 150-170; Sel 2 4060# 94-120; 60-80# 117145; 80-90# 110-160; 90110# 128-147; Sel 3 40-60# 68-88; 60-80# 87-109. Slaughter Nannies/Does: Sel 1 100-125# 177-215; 130-155# 162-197; Sel 2 90125# 152-170; 130-140# 132-140; Sel 3 60-80# 5085; 80-120# 80-140; 130140# 88-92. Slaughter Bucks/Billies: Sel 1 130-150# 200-265; 160-170# 262-292; Sel 2 120-140# 150-200; Wethers Sel 1 70-90# 200-230; 90110# 230-275; 110-140# 247-297; 140-160# 215-247; Sel 2 70-90# 155-190; 90110# 148-152. PA DEPT OF AGRICULTURE Hay Market Summary
Hay & Straw Market For Eastern PA: All hay prices paid by dealers at the farm and/ton. Compared to last week Hay sold 5-10 lower & Straw sold 5-10 lower. All hay & straw reported sold/ton. Alfalfa 120-200; Mixed Hay 75-200; Timothy 75-180; Straw 70-160; Mulch 70. Summary of Lancaster Co. Hay Auctions: Prices/ton, 78 lds of Hay, 11 Straw; Alfalfa 160-400; Mixed Hay 100-420; Timothy 150-225; Grass 125-340; Straw 150242. Wolgemuth Auction: May 20, 41 lds Hay, 5 Straw; Alfalfa 240-400; Mixed Hay 100420; Timothy 140-150; Grass 125-300; Straw 170-230. Green Dragon Auction: May 24, 13 lds Hay & 3 Straw. Alfalfa 300; Mixed Hay 122-255; Timothy 180; Grass 110-180; Straw 150-180. Central Pennsylvania: 59 lds Hay, 7 Straw. Alfalfa 8650-160; Mixed Hay 60280; Timothy 130-20; Grass 65-200; Straw 95-220. Dewart Auction: May 13, 17 lds Hay, 4 Straw; Mixed Hay 45-260; Timothy 75-200; Grass 47.50-280; Straw 150-
220. Greencastle Auction: May 13 & 16, 4 lds Hay, 1 Straw; Mixed Hay 87.50-100; Grass 105; Straw 150. Kutztown Auction: May 25, 24 lds Hay, 4 Straw; Alfalfa 160-170; Mixed Hay 60-220; Timothy 130-220; Grass 120-190; Straw 157-205. Middleburg Auction: May 20, 12 Hay, 2 Straw; Mixed Hay 110-280; Grass 110115; Straw 95-220. Shippensburg Auction: May 18 & 21; 23 lds Hay, 1 Straw. Alfalfa 86.50-180; Mixed Hay 65-200; Timothy 140-205; Grass 65-200; Straw 195.
18.2% higher than the five year average. Lean boneless beef prices in the US have been struggling to get much seasonal traction and the inventory number shows that total boneless beef stocks at 459.8 million pounds were 3.2% higher than a year ago and 25.2% higher than the five year average. Unfortunately the survey does not give much detail as to what kind of boneless beef is in
storage but anecdotal evidence and the price performance indicates that lean beef supplies are heavier than a year ago. Stocks of fat beef trimmings reportedly are back to more normal levels and lower than last year when the LFTB saga caused product to be backed up in freezers across the country. Stocks of beef cuts moved counter seasonally lower, in part because high beef prices
VINTAGE SALES STABLES May 21, 2013 Slaughter Holsteins: Ch 23 1550-1650# 106.50-107; Sel 1-3 1400-1650# 101105. Slaughter Cows: Prem. White 65-75% lean 80.5082, hi dress 83-85, lo dress 78-78.50; Breakers 75-80% lean 79-82.50, hi dress 8386, lo dress 75-78.50; Boners 80-85% lean 78-81.50, hi dress 82-85.50, lo dress 74-77; Lean 85-90% lean
75-78, hi dress 78.50-79, lo dress 68-74.50. Slaughter Bulls: YG 1 1100-2175# 90.50-93, hi dress 95.50-97.50, lo dress 82.50-87.50. Holstein Bull Calves: No. 1 122# 137; 95-113# 160-170; 85# 112; No. 2 95115# 147158; 85-90# 105-130; No. 3 82-109# 90-100; 75# 73; Util 73-103# 65-80. Graded Holstein Heifers: No. 1 92-102# 140-150; 82# 100; No. 2 90# 110; 72-83# 72-80; Util/non-tubing 7298# 70-80. WEAVERLAND AUCTION New Holland, PA May 23, 2013 Alfalfa: 1 ld, 280 Mixed Hay: 7 lds, 75-310 Grass: 1 ld, 355 Straw: 5 lds, 115-240 EarCorn: 1 ld, 210 Baleage Mixed: 2 lds, 57/bale WOLGEMUTH AUCTION May 27, 2013 Alfalfa: 3 lds, 265-355 Mixed: 17 lds, 160-550 Timothy: 6 lds, 195-400 Grass: 8 lds, 125-420 Straw: 4 lds, 100-260
CBE news for May 29, 2013 The latest cold storage report did little to alleviate market’s concerns about the outlook for meat prices going into the summer months. Cattle futures pulled back yesterday even before the cold storage release. The latest USDA survey indicated that as of April 30, 2013, there were 2.336 billion pounds of beef, pork and poultry in US cold storage inventory, 5.4% higher
than a year ago and 8.2% larger than the five year average. In recent years, the expansion in US meat protein exports, especially in pork exports, has affected the size of the inventory positions since more meat needs to be staged before it is shipped to overseas destinations. However, with pork exports slumping and beef and poultry exports on a softer footing, the big inventory num-
bers likely imply that a larger portion of this supply will have to be absorbed in the domestic market. It is also important to look at the details in the report as the situation for specific items (e.g. wings or bellies) is vastly different. Below are some of the highlights: Beef: Total beef inventory at the end of April was pegged at 510.0 million pounds, 1.5% lower than a year ago but
forced end users to deplete inventories. Total inventory of beef cuts at 50.2 million pounds was 30.5% lower than a year ago and 21.8% lower than the five year average. PA Center for Beef Excellence Inc. with information from the CME Report, Cattle Buyers Weekly and other resources. For more information call 717-705-1689.
Study suggests dairy herd water quality linked to milk production UNIVERSITY PARK, PA — A recently completed study of water supplies on Pennsylvania dairy farms found that about a quarter of those tested had at least one waterquality issue. And average milk production for these farms was about 10 percent lower than farms with good water quality. Dairy farms rely on good quality water to ensure maximum milk production and herd health, according to study author Bryan Swistock, extension water resources specialist in the College of Agricultural Sciences. “While most dairy
farms routinely test their water supplies for bacteria, additional testing for salts, metals and other parameters that can affect herd performance is conducted less frequently,” he said. “In the fall of 2012, Penn State Extension offered free water testing for dairy farmers across Pennsylvania. The objective of the project was to increase awareness of various water-quality parameters that are not tested as often. These less-tested parameters may explain chronic herd performance issues.” More than 240 dairy
farmers who expressed an interest in water quality received water test kits, and 174 water samples from 41 counties were returned to the Agricultural Analytical Services Laboratory at Penn State. That equates to a 72 percent participation rate. The samples were analyzed for 13 common water-quality parameters that are part of the lab’s basic livestock watertesting package. Ninety-eight percent of the water samples came from private water wells or springs on the dairy farms. The farms in the
study encompassed 51,000 acres and 18,000 cows with an average milk production level ranging from 20 to 90 pounds of milk per cow per day. Only six — 3 percent — of the farms in the study had water meters to document water consumption by their herd. “Overall, 45 of the water supplies, or 26 percent, had at least one water-quality issue,” Swistock said. “Average milk production for these 45 farms was 56 pounds per cow per day, compared to 62 pounds on the 129 farms with good water quality.”
Swistock noted that none of the farms with high milk production (above 75 pounds of milk per cow per day) had existing water quality problems, while 32 percent of farms with low milk production — below 50 pounds of milk per cow — had at least one potential water quality problem. “Penn State Extension encourages farmers with water-quality issues to install water meters to evaluate the herd’s water-consumption level,” Swistock said. “We also recommend providing alternative sources of water
to a subset of the herd to collect more evidence of the potential effect of these water quality problems on performance.” A recorded webinar highlighting the study findings and a fact sheet on drinking water tests for dairy cows can be found online at http:// psu.ag/10mcb8n.
Page 9 - Section B • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 3, 2013
WEEKLY MARKET REPORT
Section B - Page 10 June 3, 2013 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
Got June Dairy Month? from the "Mielke Market Weekly"That's a consideration few people have; the possibility that we wouldn't have a "June Dairy Month."
You may recall the original "got milk" commercials used that scenario to get consumers to
consider what life would be like without milk. Taking that a step further, could you imagine a country without its football field after football field worth of cheese we consume each day, each week, and each month? Can you imagine not having milk for that specialty morning "coffee" that today has so many names and varieties you need a dictionary to define all the various terms when ordering? Or, imagine a country without milk for
the latest dairy craze, Greek yogurt? That likely will never happen but it could. I think June Dairy Month gives pause for the dairy industry to pat itself on the back and remind consumers of something they so easily take for granted, a fully supplied, safe, clean, wholesome, nutritional food/beverage, milk, once touted as "nature's most perfect food." Consumers again need to be reminded of the hard work, dedication,
animal care, and land stewardship that dairy farmers abide by but rarely hear about until the tiny fraction that don't get the headlines. Consumers don't hear much about the economics of dairy farmers; what it costs to produce a gallon of milk versus what the farmer receives and what the consumer pays in the grocery store. It's one reason I regularly include the monthly milk price per gallon that dairy farmers get so con-
sumers, if they read it, can compare what they're paying at the store. As I wrote last year at this time, "Like so many things in life, it's easy to take it all for granted but it doesn't just magically appear." What would life be like in these United States without milk? I hope and pray we never find out. Drink up Mr. and Mrs. Consumer. Be thankful. It's June Dairy Month....again!
Purina Animal Nutrition launches Cool Cow™ mobile phone app Purina Animal Nutrition LLC introduces the Cool Cow™ app for smart phones. The Cool Cow™ mobile app puts the tools dairy producers need to monitor and address heat stress at their fingertips. Research shows that cows can begin to show the effects of heat stress at a Temperature Humidity Index or THI of 68. Reproduction can be impacted at a THI of 55. Heat stress and an associated 10 percent to 35 percent milk production loss may cost a dairy pro-
ducer $1.60 to $5.60 per cow per day. These losses can continue to mount when reductions in reproductive performance and increased days open are added into the equation. “With the new Cool Cow mobile app, dairy producers will know when temperatures have reached levels that are stressful to the cow,” said Elena Lindemann, lactating livestock marketing director with Purina Animal Nutrition LLC. “This new tool is designed to assist dairy producers in mitigating
the negative financial impacts of heat stress.” The mobile app features an easy to use heat stress calculator for inputting the current temperature and humidity readings. The temperature and humidity is then translated into a THI reading that shows the severity of heat stress, ranging from mild to extreme risk; providing dairy producers insight on the current conditions inside their barn. In addition to the heat stress calculator, the mobile
app offers tips on mitigating heat stress from management to nutrition. The Cool Cow™ mobile app is available to down-
load for Android phones at: http://bit.ly/AndriodCoolCow and for iPhones at: http://bit.ly/iPhoneCoolCow.
For more information, call 800-227-8941 or go to: www.dairy.purinamills.com.
Lakeview Summer Equipment Auction Saturday, June 8th at 9:00 AM At Lakeview Holstein Dairy Facility 2456 Route 14, Penn Yan, NY 18 mi. south of Geneva, 18 mi. north of Watkins Glen, right along Route 14 Selling equipment for farmers, dealers, vineyards & hobby farmers. Also selling tools, small items and complete farm lines and estates. Lots of late model equipment already consigned. Also selling complete line of hay equipment from local farm. TRACTORS AND HEAVY EQ: JD 655 loader crawler; 94 CIH 4230, cab, air, msb; MF 3165 2WD w/loader; Kubota compact, 47hp, 2WD; IH 656, gas; JD 2640; AC 160; McCormick CX75, 4WD, cab, 4,200 hrs, (nice); JD 3155, 4WD, canopy, tires 60%; JD 2950, 4WD; MF 231, 2,900 hrs, tires 90%, (nice); Ford TW20, duals, 7,500 hrs; JD 3020, gas, 6,350 hrs, rebuilt engine at 4,000 hrs, (nice); Deutz Allis 7085, 4WD, trans rebuilt; David Brown 885 w/loader, 3,200 hrs, narrow model; JD 6300, 4x4 w/640 loader, power quad, 15 hrs on rebuilt engine; JD 4040, 4WD, cab, new clutch’s; JD 4400 diesel combine w/213 grain head. SKID LOADERS: 06 NH L185 ztl, cab, air, heat, 2 speed; Case 1845C 56 hp; NH L170; NH LX885, 2 speed; Case 40XT, 2,200 hrs. FARM EQ: NH 790 chopper w/Horning processor, elect spout and feed rolls, NH 890 hay head, NH 824 2 row corn head and it will be sold separate; Gehl 970 forage wagon, 3 beater, roof; JD 582 round baler, 4’x5’ bales, silage special, net wrap & string tie; NH BC5050 square baler; NH 472 7’ haybine; NI 4844 round baler, 4’x4’ bales, string tie; JD 447 round baler 4’x4’ bales; IH 600 blower; Killbros gravity wagon: JD 1517 rotary mower, 15'; Husky 2400 gallon, vac fill liquid spreader; Case IH 8460 round baler w/controls; Harvest flow grain buggy w/ext; Kuhn FC4000 disc mower, (nice); Kewanee 21' rock flex disk; CIH 600 blower; hay elevator; Kuhn GA 4120TH rake; JD 347 baler w/kicker; Meyer’s forage wagon, 3 beater, tandem gear, unload ex, rear lights; NH 165 manure spreader; Brillion 10’ hay seeder; NH 276 baler w/thrower; Gehl 99 forage blower; NH 1495 12’ haybine; JD 8530 grain drill w/seeder; JD 918 grain head; Dryhill 10" manure pump, 3 years old, (like new); Bush Hog 3210 mower, 10’; Pequea 7’ tedder; CIH 870 14’ haybine, hydroswing; IH 15’ stalk shredder; NH 492 haybine; Kuhn SR108 8 wheel rake; JD 1209 haybine; IH grain drill; Gehl 980 forage wagon, 3 beater; Killbros grain buggy; Top air sprayer, 55’ booms, (very nice); 2-Killbros bin wagon; 14’ transport harrow; 9 Tooth chisel plow; White 271 rock flex disc; CIH 145 4 bottom roll over plow, hyd reset, full mount; CIH 182 6 row cultivator; 6 row 3pt applicator; Century sprayer, 35’ booms; 10” auger w/motor; JD 7200 6 row corn planter. LAWN AND GARDEN: JD 650 w/60” mower; Cub Cadet 2135; JD 425; Husqvarna GTH24; Cub Cadet 25hp, 50” deck; Toro GT2100 w/50’ deck; Cub Cadet 3200 25 hp w/50’ deck. MISC: Boumatic 2" stainless pipeline; Sunset 625 gal bulk tank w/3 hp compressor; Weaverline 430 feed cart; Patz 98C silo unloader; produce conveyor, 2 years old; 3 point fert. spreader; Perkins diesel engine; Woods 3pt snowblower; produce washer and grader w/round table; 6,500 watt diesel generator; 3-36” barn fans; 1,500 gallon poly tank; 3pt. fert. spreader; lots of tools, framing and finishing nailers, air compressors, pressure washer, skill and miter saws, cordless tool kits, grinders, chainsaws, bikes; small trailer; wood splitter; 18’ Hanson tripod w/winch; Delaval vac pump- model 78 w/spun on shaft; 12-tube cow mats; Hylan mic welder; 20’ alum ladder; chicken eq; chains; jacks; garden and hand tools; 200 feed bags; pad style steel wheels; rubber block style front wheels. TERMS: Cash or honorable check. Nothing to be removed until settled for. No buyers premium. AUCTIONEER'S NOTE: Come on over for the day, we have something for every one. There will be lots more consignments until auction date. Lunch served by Mennonite girls. Trucking available to go anywhere you can go.
Manager - Raymond Zimmerman 315-531-8521
Specializing in Agriculture & Construction Public Auctions
Jay Martin Clyde, NY 14433 315-521-3123
863 3 Smith Rd,, Clyde,, NY Y 14433 www.hilltopauctioncompany.com
Elmer Zeiset Savannah, NY 13146 315-729-8030
Make plans to get your little fisherman to cow and trout country for the Children’s Fishing Derby during Trout Power Weekend at Harris-Dale Farm and Nursery pond in Newport, NY, on Saturday, June 8. Trout Power is a community initiative to help protect, promote and to allow the West Canada Creek to prosper. Check the full Trout Power Weekend Events at
troutpower.blogspot.com. Trout and cows share the need for... water and the West Canada Creek. Many of Herkimer County’s 150 dairy farmer families are tending land in the watershed of West Canada Creek to produce nature’s most perfect food: milk from 13,000 cows. A dairy farmer provides their cows 24-hour access to fresh water because a
LLAND SALES STABLES, IN W HO E N Located 12 Miles East of Lancaster, PA Just Off Rt. 23, New Holland C.
June is Dairy Month
KES ILK SHA FREE M AIRYMEN LD FOR AL
FREE M IL FOR AL K SHAKES L DAIRY MEN
milk cow needs to drink five gallons of water to make the gallon of milk in your refrigerator. Consequently, West Canada Creek is a significant hub for producing and providing local milk. Water is the most important nutrient for a dairy cow to have every day. Cows needs to have fresh water available to them at all times because it drinks a bathtub of water
everyday to keep its fourstomach body healthy. Hence, the largest component of milk is water at 87 percent. The catch and release derby will begin at 8 a.m. and prizes from the Dairy Princess, Becca Jenkins, and HarrisDale Stables will be awarded at 11:30 a.m. You may pre-register at harrisdalestables.com. Healthy snacks and
FEEDER CATTLE SALE Fri., June 7, 2013 • 6 PM
at New Holland Sales Stables, Inc.
Also Selling 24 Beef Cows, lost lease: includes 10-15 cows of pairs, 4 Red Angus, 2 Shorthorn X’s, 2 Charolais, 2 Angus Bulls 3-5 years, approx. 7 Cows to be fall calving. All cows to be preg checked.
For info call: 585-394-1515
Wed., June 5th • 10:30 AM Weaver-View Farms Complete Dispersal of 75 Cows & 35 Open Heifers. RHA over 19,000 milk, 3.8 BF, 3.2 Pro, SCC little over 100,000, cows avging right at 70 lbs. 4 Jerseys, 4 Swiss, 6 Linebacks, 7 R&W’s, Balance Holsteins. Herd milked in parlor, broke for freestalls. 35 open heifers range from weaned to breeding age.
All Consignments of Cows, Heifers or Bulls Welcome! Thank You
SALE MANAGED BY: New Holland Sales Stables, Inc. David Kolb 61-L
717-354-4341 (Barn) 717-355-0706 (FAX)
Upcoming Sales: 1.) Wed, June 12th , Special Dairy Heifer Sale after Cow Sale.
2.) Special Horse Sale, Friday Eve., June 21st at 6:00 PM. 3.) Ice Cream Horse Sale, Friday July 5th (Driving horses only for this 1 day sale) 4.) Monday, July 8th, Special Monday Horse Sale for ponies & riding horses.
FINGER LAKES LIVESTOCK EX. 3 Miles East Of Canandaigua, NY on Rt. 5 & 20 Visit Our Web Site www.fingerlakeslivestockex.com
Next Feeder Cattle Sale Fri., July 12, 2013 @ 6 PM
lunch are included in the $5 registration fee. During and following the fishing derby at Harris-Dale Farm and Nursery, children and parents will be refueled with nutrient-rich milk, cheese or yogurt served by Herkimer County Dairy Princess, Rebecca Jenkins. Milk from 80cows that Rebecca helps to feed, clean and keep comfortable, is sold to the Greek yogurt plants nearby — Fage in Johnstown, NY and Chobani in South Edmeston, NY. “One day I ended up working the afternoon on a family-owned airy after having helped return a horse to this farm. I felt an immediate love for both the creatures and the great purpose — producing food for America,” says Rebecca Jenkins, Herkimer County Dairy Princess from Newport, NY. “As Dairy Princess, it is most important to me to teach the importance of dairy products as a food staple with the benefits they provide for a better, healthier, stronger life.” There will be time to hear Becca’s first-hand
accounts about dairy farming and to ask her questions about how cows make milk, how farmers make cows happy and how to make Maple Milk. She will share her favorite way to have her three servings of dairy every day, bestow “got milk?” derby prizes and play a game. If you’d like to volunteer your time to supervise junior fishers or to help aid in casting or baiting at the derby, please call Stefanie at 315-725-6061 or e-mail her at firstname.lastname@example.org. Harris-Dale Farm and Nursery is located at 8040 State Route 28, Newport, NY 13416.
ALLAN GREEN FARMS HAY EQUIPMENT AUCTION FRIDAY, JUNE 7, 2013 • 6:30 PM 91 Lindsley Rd, 1/4 mi. S. of Townline Rd, 1 1/2 mi. W. of Rt. 247, Rushville, NY. 1 mi. N. of Rt. 245 between Rushville and Middlesex. 1 Mi. E. of Rt. 364., 8 mi. S. of Canandaigua.
No longer growing hay, will sell equipment not needed for ongoing farm business: JD 735 Mo-Co 11'6" disc, rolls; NH 163 4 star tedder, used 100 acres, ex; 2- Claas Liner 350 T 10' rotary rakes; JD 348 & 347 wire balers, hyd. tension, 1/4 turn chutes; preservative applicators; NH Super 1049 SP bale wagon, 160 bales; NH 1063 pull type bale wagon, 160 bales; NI 36' elevator. Consigned by Mike Bay Farm, Rushville: Claas Liner 350 T rake; JD 347 wire baler; NH 1038 pull type bale wagon, single bale unload, 105 bales; NI 36' elevator. No small tools, short auction. Info Allan Green 585-944-2051. Preview starting Monday June 3. Terms: ID for bidder number, cash, check. Payment w/ Visa, MC, Disc 3 % fee.
DANN AUCTIONEERS, DELOS DANN, 3339 Spangle St., Canandaigua, NY 14424, 585-396-1676 or 585-233-9570 www.cnyauctions.com/dannauctioneers.htm
Upcoming Auctions: Thurs., July 11, 2013, 3pm NYS Two Cylinder Expo XI John Deere Consignment Auction, 1st day of Expo XI Show, July 1113, NY Steam Engine Assn. Show Grounds, 3349 Gehan Rd, off Rts 5 & 20, 5 mi. E. of Canandaigua, NY. Early listing: '37 JD AOS, full steel, sn 1180; AO; BO; '38 B w/ fenders; '39 L; '41H, 730 LP Hi-Crop; 4020D Hi-Crop; 820. Call to advertise. Sun., July 28, 10am Tri-State Antique Tractor Club 2nd Annual Auction, 2nd day of Antique and Iron Show, Washington Co. Fairgrounds, Rts 29 & 392, Old Schuylerville Rd, Greenwich, NY. Info Bill Herrick 518-692-1106. Wed., Aug. 7, 2pm NY Steam Engine Assoc. 5th Annual Auction, 1st day of Pageant of Steam Show Aug. 7-10, 3349 Gehan Rd, off Rts 5 & 20, 5 mi. E. of Canandaigua, NY. Thurs., Sept. 5, 1pm WNY Gas & Steam Engine Assoc Inc 3rd Annual Auction, 1st day of show Sept. 5-8, 10400 Gillate Rd, 1 mi. N. of Rt. 20, Alexander, NY
Page 11 - Section B • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 3, 2013
Trout Power and Dairy Princess collaborate to celebrate West Canada Creek at Fishing Derby on June 8
Section B - Page 12 June 3, 2013 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
14th Annual Herkimer County Farm/Home Safety Day educates students on hazards Herkimer County Farm & Home Safety Days are as fun as they are educational. These one-day events teach children safety lessons that can keep them and those around them safe at home, or on a farm. A Farm & Home Safety Day will take place on Tuesday, June 4, at the Herkimer County Fairgrounds, Frankfort, NY. Our hope is that those who attend will in turn share what they learn with their parents and others, thus preventing more injuries and deaths. The first step in preventing accidents is being able to recognize hazards and knowing how to correct them. The day is designed for 5th grade students from area Herkimer County schools. Approximately 500 students from West Canada Valley, Benton Hall Academy, Poland, Remington, Herkimer, St. Francis de Sales, Fisher and Mount Markham Elementary Schools will receive instruction on how to
avoid safety hazards. Participants are divided into small groups that rotate between stations where specific topics are taught. This year’s stations will include: 1) Animal Safety, Instructor: Dr. Nick Chuff 2) ATV/Snowmobile Safety, Instructor: Ray Jones, Cedarville Fire Department 3) Electrical Safety, Instructor: Don Lehman, National Grid 4) Fire Safety, Instructor: Chief Charles Conigliaro, Village of Frankfort Fire Department 5) Emergency 911 Procedures, Instructors: Don Peterson, Verizon Pioneers and Amy Jacobs, Herkimer County E911 6) First Aid, Instructor: Diane Ward, Herkimer County Public Health 7) Internet/Personal Safety, Instructors: Wendy Fical and Karen LaScala, National Center for Missing and Exploited Children 8) Poison Ivy/Poison Oak, Instructors: Jessica Mosher, Michael Marsh
and Scott Healy, NYS-DEC 9) Pool and Water Safety, Instructors: Marrick McDonald and Katy Guardi, American Red Cross of the Mohawk Valley 10) Lawn Equipment Safety, Instructor; Martha Ryan, Cazenovia Equipment Company 11) Bicycle Safety, Instructor: NYS Trooper Paul Carner 12) Disability Awareness, Instructor: Rebecca Ferry 13) Mechanical Hazards, Instructor: Joe Staruck, NYCAMH 14) Sun Safety, Instructors: Jennifer Fuller and Rosemary Brodersen, NYCAMH 15) Dig Safety NY “811”, Jim Flint, Field Representative 16) Emergency Medical Aid, Instructors: Rural/Metro Medical Services, Michael Butts and A.J. Jarvis, and The day concludes with a demonstration of a Power Take Off (PTO) entrapment. At the conclusion of our 14th safety day, over
Large Farm & Construction Eq Auction The Estate of Walter Wesarg
FRIDAY, JUNE 21ST • 10 AM 149 Brooklyn Hill Rd., Rhinebeck, NY Unbelievable selection of Ford NH Equipment!!!!!! Mr. Wesarg owned a Ford-NH dealership for many years as well as doing custom farming and snowplowing. The entire fleet is in good working condition and ready to go to work for you!! TRACTORS: Ford NH 8970 4wd - 3800 hrs; Ford NH8970 4wd - 4700 hrs; NH 8670 4wd - 3800 hrs; Ford NH 8670 4wd - 5300 hrs; Ford TW35 4wd - 6200 hrs; Ford TW20 4wd; Ford 5610 4wd w/ cab - 3000 hrs; (2) NH 7740 4wd w/ cabs; All (9) tractors above have Degelman, Anbo or Meyers front blades which will be offered separately; Ford 6610 tractor w/ ldr; Ford County 1164 4wd; Ford 5000 w/ cab; CONSTRUCTION EQ: Hyundai 210LC-3 long reach excavator with thumb & 3rd valve - low hours; Hyundai H70 dozer - low hours; Dresser TD15D dozer w/ cab - 1500 original hours; Ford 655A 4wd loader backhoe; Ford 755B loader backhoe w/ thumb; Ford A64 wheel loader - very nice; Dynapac CC102 roller; Rockblaster 1000GG hyd hammer for excavator; Schutts tree spade; (6) backhoe & excavator buckets; Eaco ES35 hyd hammer; (4) Heavy duty dump trailers; 6ft Rockhound-3pt hitch; York 3pt sweeper; many good backhoe & loader buckets; large amount of shop tools, spare tires & rims, lumber, Several original Ford dealer signs plus much more!!!!! FARM EQ: NH BC5070 baler w/ thrower - like new; NH 570 baler w/ thrower; '09 NH BR7090 Round baler; NH BR740 Silage Special round baler; NH 900 harvester w/ corn & snapper heads; NH 892 forage harvester; (2) NH 716 forage wagons; NH 8 forge wagon; Nice Fargo Dump wagon; NH 1411 discbine; NH 1412 discbine; Kuhn GA6522 Twin Rotary Rake - almost new; (2) NH 163H 4 star tedders; (2) excellent NH 57 3pt rakes; (3) nice steel kicker wagons; (4) good wooden kicker wagons; Sunflower 1233 18ft Rock Flex discs; Kinze 3000 4 row no-till planter - near new; Tye 8ft 3pt no-till drill - very good; Haybuster 107 10ft no-till drill 3 boxes - excellent; Brillion SP10 10ft 3pt seeder 2 boxes - excellent; Brillion 8ft 3pt seeder; Bush Hog 10 shank chisel plows; Bush Hog 13ft HD offset disc; Brillion WL-03 25ft flat fold cultimulcher; Ford 10ft HD offset disc; Ford 152 3x reset plow; Ford 154 5x variable width reset plows; Haybuster H-106 rock picker; Haybuster 256 bale grinder; BushWhacker 20ft batwing mower; Bush Hog 3715 HD Batwing -like new; Kuhn 5ft 3pt sicklebar mower; J&M 375 gravity wagon; Kilbros 375 gravity wagon; NH 616 3pt disc mower; (8) good Land Pride 3pt blades 7 & 8ft; Armor rock rake; NI 314 picker; NI 325 sheller-parts; Nice 6ft Brown Tree Cutter; (4) 5 & 6 ft Bush Hogs; Loftness 3pt snowblower; McKee 3pt snowblower; NH 679 manure spreader; NI 176 42ft elevator; Goosen 3pt bale chopper; Arps 728 3pt backhoe; Ford 3pt flail mwr; American wood splitter; Rainbow 12 inch PTO irrigation pump - nearly new!; Katolight 35KW alternator; Shaver 3pt stump grinder -like new; Tuffline 2 shank subsoiler; several small 3pt implements; Land Pride FS700 Grass Seeder; Befco 6 ft roto tiller; Many spare tires, wheels, buckets, shop tools parts and more!!!! VEHICLES: '87 Ford F800 dump truck; 12 ton tandem axle trailer; 2000 Ford F250 service truck; '94 Ford F350 dump truck; '88 Ford F600 truck w/ sander; Many more misc items. STEEL BUILDINGS: 50X150ft I-beam frame steel building with OH doors and shop; (3) Steel Quonset buildings with doors each approx 40x80. All buildings to be removed by buyer within 60 days of auction at buyers own risk. TERMS: Cash or good check. Any buyers unknown to auction company should have bank letter of credit. All equipment sold as is where is.
AUCTION BY: MacFadden & Sons, Inc. 1457 Hwy. Rt. 20, Sharon Springs, NY 13459
(518) 284-2090 or www.macfaddens.com
7,000 Herkimer County fifth graders will have participated in our Safety Day. By creating an environment where chil-
dren and families think safety first, we can protect what people love — their children, family members and friends. If
you would like to know more about safety day, please contact Deb Michael at 315-8662520, Extension 3.
The Woodcrest Bridge To Excellence Sale Saturday, June 8th, * 11:00AM * Ogdensburg, NY 100 Holstein Lots
100 Holstein Lots
Complimentary Pancake Breakfast Sponsored by Select Sires @ 8:00AM 100 of the finest Holsteins to ever grace the shavings! No minimums, no reserves! Contract heifers with breed leading GTPI'S! Show heifers & calves! Fancy Bred heifers! Red & Whites! Embryos! Sale Manager's Note: Woodcrest has opened the door and is offering the finest on the farm! Selling from the world famous families of Ammon-Peachy Shauna, Elegance, Talent Barbara, Outside Brynn, Jetstream Alda, Barbie, Adeen, Durham Lizzy, Goldwyn Nadine, Eroy, Lassie, Bolton Tressa & more! One of the most exciting offerings ever presented! Don't miss this sale! * Tested negative for BVD, interstate tested & inoculated against shipping fever! Directions: GPS address: 820 County RT. 28, Ogdensburg, NY. Take I-81 North to exit 49 & turn right on Rt. 411. Turn left on Rt. 26/Rt. 37E for 43 miles. Turn right on County Rd. 28 then 3 miles to Wood Rd. on right.
Sale Managed By/Catalogs
Owners: Woodcrest Holsteins Dr. Robert Cruikshank DVM & Peter Braun Barb Ziemba, Genetic Marketing Mgr. 315-730-0201 email@example.com
Dave & Merry Rama
4236 Co. Hwy. 18, Delhi, NY 13753 Phone: 607-746-2226 • Fax: 607-746-2911 E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org Website: www.cattlexchange.com
Valuable Real Estate & Farm Dispersal Friday, June 7, 2013 at 9:00 AM Location: Brookman’s Corner Road, Fort Plain, NY 13339
Directions: From Fort Plain, take 80 south to Brookman’s Corners Rd. Make left approx. 2 miles on left. Operating dairy farm with 196 acres of quality well maintained and fertilized land. 2013 crops are being planted and will be sold to buyer of the farm. Farmland borders 3 roadways including Brookman’s Corner, Mill Lane, and Rt. 80. BUILDINGS: 98 cow dairy barn. 3 bedroom, 1 bath, dining room, and kitchen farmhouse. 1 car garage, 40x36 pole barn, 30 stall heifer barn, 3 concrete silos, 1 Harvestore silo. Plenty of water with 2 wells and 1 pond. Lots of Shop Tools and Misc. TRACTORS: JD 4240 4WD, cab, nice condition; 986 International, nice condition; 856 Farmall w/duals, 9844 hrs, good condition; Fordson Dexta diesel tractor; Allied loader 795 fits 856 tractor TILLAGE: Glenco Soilsaver Series 3 chisel plow w/disc; Farmhand 12ft cultimulcher transport; International 12ft transport disc; White 388 4 bottom 2pt hitch plow; Bush Hog 19ft. transport disc; HAY EQUIP.: Case International sq. baler 8520 w/thrower, like new; NI 5209 discbine, nice condition; H&S 17’ 4 star tedder, nice condition; (2) Like new EZ Trail 8x18 rack wagons; (2) wooden rack wagons; 258 NH roll-a-bar rake; FORAGE EQUIP.: Dion silage blower, nice; John Deere 3940 chopper w/hay and corn head; NI 1016 forage wagon; MISC. EQUIP.: Jamesway bedding chopper w/Honda engine; Wic MDR-40 forage cart; Hammermill for high moisture corn; John Deere drill; John Deere 7000 4 row conservation corn planter; 5’ Kodiak brush hog; Farmco 24’ feeder wagon; Bobcat 553 w/1648 hrs; 3pt hitch auger; 3pt hitch back blade; rock bucket; (2) bale spears; Delaval PTO generator on trailer; barn fan; Parker grain bin wagon w/auger; H&S 235 manure spreader, approx. 5 years old; Gehl 1217 manure spreader, needs table chain; approx. 200 ton corn silage; high moisture corn in blue Harvestore; COWS: 41 milk cows; 10 bred heifers; 5 dry cows; 16 heifers over 1 yr. of age; 20 heifers under 1 yr.; No BST used; all cows and young stock will be vet checked. Full dairy catalogs are available with milk records, etc. Please call 518-568-2257 to request more info. The farmland is some of the best in the Mohawk Valley region and is well known for quality corn crops. AUCTIONEER’S NOTE: Oscar and Norma will be liquidating all farm machinery and complete dairy and plan to retire. They have a young quality dairy and lots of good quality machinery. All cows, heifers and calves will be vet checked prior to sale. Order of Sale: 9:00 Smalls and Misc.; 10:00 Smaller Equip; 11:00 Real Estate if we have qualified buyers; 11:30 Farm Machinery followed by calves heifers and cows. Real Estate Terms for financing are 10% day of sale, balance on or before 45 days. Buyers must pre-register and show proof of financing prior to day of sale and must be willing to pay the minimum bid asked by the seller.
1% Broker Participation Available.
Attorney: Gregory Dunn Licensed Real Estate Broker: Krutz Properties LLC. Laurie Weingart, 518-330-8608 Sale held for Oscar and Norma Fox
Food Available Day Of Sale All Announcements Day of Sale Take Precedence Over Advertising
by Avi Miner, Cornell Cooperative ExtensionTompkins County, Ithaca, NY As the movement to eat a more locally sourced diet has grown, food producers have become increasingly creative with direct marketing to reach a larger customer base. Community Supported Agriculture (CSA) has become popular because of its flexibility, risk management benefits, and potential for close relationships with customers. For Tompkins County the current movement began in 1990, and experienced slow but steady growth for about 15 years. During that time, vegetable shares were the predominant option, with some meat shares also available. CSAs generally adhere to several traditional principles, although in recent years the model has experienced significant evolution. The basic principles of CSA include: • Community mem-
bers agree to purchase a farmer’s harvest in advance of the growing season and a farmer agrees to grow the food necessary to meet that commitment. • All or most of the cost for a portion, or “share”, of the harvest is paid up front, providing farmers with funds to purchase supplies for the season. • When the harvest season begins, CSA members receive a share of the harvest each week. • Opportunities for shareholders to visit the farm informally throughout the season for pickups, u-pick crops, and special events. Over the past five years, Tompkins County has become an excellent showcase for the benefits and versatility of the CSA model. In 2012 over 3,400 customers in and around Tompkins County were enjoying a wide variety of products from area CSAs. In 2010, the number of shareholders was around 2,200, showing a 55 percent in-
crease in shares over two years. This increased participation is due only in part to growth in the number and size of traditional vegetable CSAs. Many notable changes have also occurred in how CSAs are run and what products they offer. The annual March CSA Fair sponsored by Cornell Cooperative Extension of Tompkins County had 15 vendors in 2011 and 30 in 2013. First and foremost, the range of products available through CSA is wider than just vegeta-
THE NORTHEAST ANTIQUE POWER ASSOCIATION Branch 101 of The Early Day Gas Engine & Tractor Association, Inc st
TRACTOR & ANTIQUE POWER SHOW June 14th - 15 th - 16 th, 2013 Primitive Camping! All Exhibitors Welcome!
At Sunnycrest Orchards, Sharon Springs, NY
Fathers Day Breakfast Run, Sunday 7am Sharp
Crank up your old tractor for a 10 mi. ride then return to the show grounds for a Pancake Breakfast!!!
100 YEARS OF PROGRESS
Exhibitors & Traders - Have parts & memorabilia for sale? All are welcome to buy, sell or trade!
ALL THREE DAYS • Road Building with Antique Construction Equipment • • Antique Tractors Working in the Field • Plowing, Disking, Threshing & Stationary Press Baling •
FRIDAY, JUNE 14TH Stone Boat Pull - 2pm Working Field Day
SATURDAY, JUNE 15TH SUNDAY, JUNE 16TH Transfer Sled Pull Antique, Farm Stock, & Super Farm 3500 to 15,500 Classes
Transfer Sled Pull Antique, Farm Stock, & Super Farm 3500 to 15,500 Classes
Come for an Hour or Stay All Weekend General Admission - $2.00 Donation
Remember to stop by Headquarters and grab a few raffle tickets for the chance to win some great prizes!!!
Accommodations Within 10 mi of Show
James MacFadden (518) 284-2090/ email@example.com John Adams (518) 231-4346 Joe Quill (518) firstname.lastname@example.org
Milt Schilde (518) 284-2256/ email@example.com
Best Western (518) 234-4321 Super 8 (518) 234-4888 KC’s Motel (607) 264-9392 Ask about special ShowOffers!!!
Tractorr Pulll Information
Cyrus Conard (518) 369-3389
Location: St. Rt. 10, 2 mi. N. of Sharon Springs, NY and 8 mi. S. of NYS Thwy exit 29. (Appr. 45 mi. W. of Albany)
Page 13 - Section B • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 3, 2013
The changing face of Community Supported Agriculture
Section B - Page 14 June 3, 2013 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
Changing from B13 bles and meat. New products include a variety of artisan cheeses from throughout the Finger Lakes region, berries, bread, value-added products such as prepared foods, fresh cut flowers, herbal products, fruit, apple cider (fresh and hard), mushrooms, animal fiber, and even art. This explosion in product availability is evidence that more farms are seeing a benefit to engaging customers in a more active and continuous way than just single purchases. As more farms adopt CSA marketing options, co-marketing and collaboration between farms has given rise to organizations like the Full Plate Farm Collective, a group of several CSAs that customers can sign up for at the same time. This adds convenience for both farms and customers by combining pick-up locations for several CSAs into one location that creates good visibility for all participating farm enterprises and becomes a weekly fun event for shareholders to attend. The Full Plate Farm Collective has further capitalized on this method by aggregating produce from several mixed vegetable and fruit farms into a single, more com-
prehensive share. Another method of collaboration is for CSAs to partner up in order to offer multiple pickup locations, making shares available to a larger customer base. In addition to new products, CSAs in Tompkins County have branched out from the basic principles listed above. Several have adopted a pre-paid loyalty discount model in which customers pay a set amount up front and get an additional amount as a bonus. For example, at The Piggery’s farm store the minimum is $100 and customers get an immediate 10 percent boost: $100 turns into $110 of store credit issued on a card. Similarly, vegetable CSAs that vend at multiple farmers’ markets benefit from this model because it offers increased flexibility for customers and reduces the farmer’s effort spent tracking which customer has picked up their share or how many shares to pack for a given location. Shareholders who buy a pre-paid card can buy products according to their own needs and schedule. One drawback to the pre-paid discount loyalty card is that risk is not truly shared between the
farmer and the shareholder. A crop failure may cause potential shareholders to hold onto their credit for a long time, delaying their next purchase. This can mean the farm earns less from each shareholder, because the initial investment is much lower than for a traditional CSA. Wide Awake Bakery has also opted for a different model. Breadshare members reserve a set number of loaves ahead of time and pick them up on a weekly or biweekly basis, skipping weeks when they are on vacation or don’t need bread. Payment and balance tracking of breadshare members is accomplished through third-party software called Farmigo. This system works well for a bakery because of the need to know in advance how many loaves to bake for a given week. Like the store credit pre-paid card method, this sacrifices risk sharing in favor of greater convenience and flexibility for the customer. New products and models lend themselves to an environment in which CSA enthusiasts can easily sign up for multiple CSAs, covering a large portion of their
grocery needs with products such as bread, meat, cheese, and stored winter crops keeping CSAs going year round. A CSA that goes year round will need to do less marketing work to
re-recruit last year’s members. In Tompkins County, it is possible to eat local vegetables almost year round, between CSAs that are offering Summer/Fall and Winter shares and the
Good Life Farm, the sole farm to fill the Spring CSA niche so far. Beyond Tompkins County, the “full diet” CSA is gaining popularity. This gives
PLAN AHEAD!!! MacFaddens' Summer Auction
Saturday, June 29th - 8AM Tractors-Farm-Construction-Turf-Antiques & More Coming in daily! Early Highlights include: JD 7930 4wd w/ ILS, front 3pt, 50K transmission, 5400 hrs immaculate condition!!; Case IH Puma 165 4wd w/ 3400 hrs, big tires, wgts, one owner and it's nice; Kubota M9000 Hi Clearance 4wd w/ cab; Ford 7600 w/ cab; Ford 2120 4wd w/ ldr; JD 3020; JD 4010; Sharp Case IH 995 turbo 2wd - one owner; Landini Blizzard 85 4wd w/ cab & ldr; Oliver 1655 gas w/ 1727 orig hrs; Kubota B20 w/ ldr; NH TZ25 w/ ldr & hoe; NH 595 big square balerExcellent!; Like new NH BC5070 baler w/ thrower; NH 316 baler w/ thrower; JD 338 baler w/ kicker; (2) NH 575 balers w/ 1/4 turn chutes; Anderson bale wrapper - brand new never used!; JD 336 baler w/ kicker; Hesston 540 round baler; M&W round baler; Gehl 1475 baler; Sharp Kuhn 4 star hyd fold tedder; NH 162 tedder; (3) New Idea 5209 discbines; Gehl 2412 discbine; JD 920 discbine; (2) Kverneland bale wrappers; NH 1037 bale wagon; NH 1034 bale wagon; United Farm Tools 8ft No Till Drill; NH 575D TLB; Hitachi EX200-2 excavator; Case 1840 skid steer -2000 original hours!; CaseIH 7210 Magnum 2wd w/ duals; - weak engine; JD 6400 4wd w/ ldr - light fire damage; 2007 Hitachi ZX120 excavator w/ 1200 hrs - cab fire; Cat 267 Skid steer- cab fire; Several large commercial lawn mowers and golf course mowers; JD 620 one owner w/ original title from 1957!; nice Farmall Cub w/ cultivators; Farmall MD; These are just a few highlights - much more coming in daily!!!!!!!!! Call early to consign your items. You are welcome as buyer or seller! TERMS; Cash or good check. All items sold as is. All purchased must be paid in full day of sale. Pickup within 2 weeks. List is subject to change.
MACFADDEN N & SONS,, INC. 1457 Hwy. Rt. 20, Sharon Springs, NY 13459
(518) 284-2090 or www.macfaddens.com
MACHINERY LIQUIDATION SALE ALSO TAKING CONSIGNMENTS Please call ASAP so we can get it advertised
SAT., JUNE 8, 2013 @ 11:00 AM
WALTER & GLORIA BERGER FARM AUCTION ULSTER BRADFORD CTY. PENNA.
DIRECTIONS: 3 MILES EAST OF BRUSHTON -- 8 MILES WEST OF MALONE
SATURDAY JUNE 8TH @ 10:00 AM
MACHINERY & EQUIPMENT
At the farm James Street Ulster, PA 18850. From Rte. 220 by the "Dandy" in Ulster go east across the bridge up Ghent Hill to James St. - 1st farm. From Rte. 187 in Rome, PA take North Rome Road to North Rome and go left up Ghent Hill to farm. CONSTRUCTION EQUIPMENT: Case 850C crawler dozer w/6 way blade, like new bottom; Case 1150C Crawler Loader, new bottom, excellent condition; Case 580K backhoe w/extra hoe; 1988 GMC Brigidaire truck, tandem axle, dump w/3208 CAT 15 spd. Tran. 54,000 miles; 1984 Eager Beaver 20T lowboy trailer; Ditch Witch Skid Steer trailer; Tow dolly; 2007 GMC pick-up XT cab, 8' box, 57,300 miles 4x4; 1972 Chevy C-30 cab & chassis (no title); contractors steel dump body; flat steel bed for 1T; 3-4 fuel tanks; Gasboy pumps SHOP EQUIPMENT: engine stand; air compressor; AC/DC welder; 10-10A Coates tire changer; Karsler pressure washer; Hosty; Master heaters; tool chests; plus more FARM EQUIPMENT: Allis Chalmers D-17 tractor; Allis Chalmers 180 diesel w/loader; Kubota B5100B diesel w/mower deck; 3pt Woods Finish Mower; MF 468 4 row corn pltr.; transport disc; Brillion field cultivator; NH 256 rake; kicker hay wagon; bale spear; 3 pth cement mixer; tractor drags; rock picker; 3 pth wood splitter; tractor wgts.; JD LX 172 Lawn tractor; 2000 Arctic Cat 500 automatic 4x4 w/winch; lighted sign w/letters; fencing; plus more DAIRY EQUIPMENT: Mueller 860 gallon OE bulk milk tank w/washer; Westfalia 2" S.S. pipeline over 65 stalls, 4 units, wash group, pulsation group; 5 hp Westfalia vacuum pump w/balance tank and vacuum line; breeding wheel BARN EQUIPMENT: 18x65 Hahn concrete stave silo to be removed; Badger Power Trac II - 18' silo unloader; Patz barn cleaner (left hand); 260+ ft. chain, good unit, chute poor; Pole Barn: 30'x50' to be removed; shed; (2) Zimmerman 36" fans; bulk feed bin; Badger elevator; feed carts; 1983 Commodore mobile home 14x60, 3 bdrm., 1 bath to be moved AUCTIONEER'S NOTE: Sale prompted by health issues. Come join us on the 8th of June NO BUYER'S PREMIUM LUNCH TERMS: CASH OR GOOD CHECK WALTER AND GLORIA BERGER: OWNERS
HOWARD W. VISSCHER AU000959L AUCTIONEER AND SALES MANAGER NICHOLS, NY 607-699-7250
SALE WILL BE HELD AT Heifer Haven Receiving Station Joey St. Mary Livestock 1838 State Rte 11- North Bangor, NY 12966
TRACTORS: JD 7410 - 4x4 w/cab & 740 loader; JD 7210 - 4x4 w/cab; JD 2440; Case 5120 - 5993 hrs; IH 786; Farmall 766; MF 1105 w/cab; Case 1594 tractor w/loader TILLAGE & PLANTING EQUIPMENT: Kinze 8-row Corn planter - needs work; Duetz 12' Disc harrow nice; IH 735 5-bottom plow; (2) Gravity boxes; IH 620 Grain drill; HARVESTING EQUIPMENT: H&S 622 Twin auger silage wagon w/22 ton running gear - nice; Kelly Ryan 8' Silage bagger; MF 300 Combine; Gehl 120 Mixall grinder mixer; Automatic Earcorn mill - (grinder blower); IH Silage blower; Badger BN1050 tandem silage wagon; Badger 1416 silage wagon; 15' Bush hog HAY EQUIPMENT & FEEDERS: Case 8312 12' Disc bine; Niemeyer RS700 Double rotary rake; (3) Valac 24' tandem steel kicker wagon; Logic steel kicker wagon; Valac 20' steel kicker wagon; Round Bale wagon w/AC running gear; Flexi steel flat rack; Dion 20' feeder wagon; Leclere 16' feeder wagon; 16' Wood hay feeder wagon; Tandem running gear; JD 1064 running gear MILKING EQUIPMENT: Surge 51/2 hp vacuum pump; 200'-2" pipeline; Alfa Laval plate cooler model DE575; 50gl Stainless holding tank; DeLaval glass receiving jar; Cooling Compressor; CONSTRUCTION EQUIPMENT: MF 35 Workbull Backhoe; Case 580 Super L backhoe - 4x4, 4700 hrs.; JD 710C backhoe; 1992 Case 450C w/6 way blade MISCELLANEOUS: (9) 80lb Tractor weights; (2) 36" barn fans; 24" barn fan; (10) Deluxe Agri Plastic Calf Hutches MANAGERS NOTES: Expecting more consignments. Check the website for updates. To see pictures check out our website: www.nnyds.com Terms: ABSOLUTELY NO CREDIT! CASH OR GOOD CHECK - ALL ITEMS SOLD AS IS
Northern New York Dairy Sales
1838 STATE RT. 11~NORTH BANGOR, NY 12966 • 518-481-6666
Sales Managers Joey St. Mary 518-569-0503 Harry Neverett 518-651-1818
Auctioneer John "Barney" McCracken
UNIVERSITY PARK, PA — The Penn State Product Development team, a group of students in the food science department, recently was named one of three finalists in the Dairy Research Institute New Product Competition. Team members, repre-
senting the College of Agricultural Sciences, will travel to Indianapolis for the American Dairy Science Association Annual Meeting in July. There they will showcase the product — “Mooofins” — that they developed over the last year.
Full Line of Agricultural Spray Materials Corn, Alfalfa & Grass Seeds Feeds & Straw
T&P SALES and SERVICE & Richardson Farms Buddy Richardson • (315) 829-8000
PUBLIC C AUCTION To Be Conducted At
Riverview w Farmss And d Nursery 3006 6 Riverr Road,, Mt.. Bethell Pa.. 18343
Tuesdayy - Junee 11th att 9AM M - Tuesday DIRECTIONS: From Mt Bethel, Pa. take RT 611 N to last exit before Toll bridge into Jersey, go south on River Rd. along the Delaware river about 4.7 miles. Auction site property has frontage on the Delaware River and is just about 10 miles south of the Delaware Water Gap. The Real Estate of approx. 4 acres is for sale and will be offered at auction on a later date.
15 Greenhouse structures Nursery supplies, Greenhouse Equipment, IH 484 tractor, delivery trucks and other support equipment, River View Farms has been a family run business for over 65 years, Nice accumulation of items. The equipment has been well cared for and maintained. The business was closed in 2010 and was for sale as an entity until recently. The Heinsohns have decided to sell everything above the ground so that they will have a bare lot to offer the next owner! You will find just about anything needed to operate this type business at this auction. CHECK BACK OFTEN TO THE PHOTOS ON THE WEBSITES!! WE WILL UPDATE AS WE SET UP THE AUCTION! IH 484 tractor w/ 2250 loader bought new and only 1840 total hours showing; Ford 1996 Super duty w/ power stroke and auto trans, 16' Box; 1995 Isuzu Box truck, Cabover 187,000 miles 16 foot box with lift gate. Generator, Hol-Gar H33DWH4R power plant with Hercules 4 cylinder, (3) portable gas storage tanks 250, 275, 300 gal (2) w/ pumps. BouldinLawson tray loader w/14 inch x 8' loading elevator, 5 x 5 hopper w/ interior auger, for automatic tray loading, also has 14" reclaiming elevator. Farm trailer 7 x 16 w/ single axle 4 lug wheels. 15 plus structures: including a 5 bay "Gutter Joined" house (5 sections 30x96) and (1) 30 x 70 straight wall, round roof by Ludy, (1) Peaked roof 27 x 96" w/ 2" galvanized pipe hoops on 4' centers, 2 x 8 baseboard. (1) 18 x 80, round roof, 2" square tube hoops on 4' centers, 2 x 8 baseboard. (1) 26 x 108, round roof, aluminum hoops of 2" I beam 4' centers, (2) 28 x 140 round roof, 2" aluminum I beam on 4' centers, (1) 28 x 140 round roof, 2" galvanized pipe on 4' centers, (1) 27 X 96, 2" aluminum I beam, 4' centers, (6) cold beds, 8 x approx 100, 2 blocks high with wood scaffolding and plastic covered snow fence in rolls. (2) National 42 X 114, traditional glass houses in excellent condition w 24" x 26" glass. Bottom panels of walls are 3 x 8 masonry sections. ONE OF THESE WILL BE SOLD AND ONE OFFERED SUBJECT TO OWNERS APPROVAL! ALL OTHER ITEMS SELL TO HIGH BIDDER. There are drip and misting systems in most of the houses. Fan jet systems, (35) plus fans 3,4 and 5 foot; most with louvers as well as ventilation louvers, Several hundred growing benches in galvanized and wood construction some with plywood, some with lathe tops. (80) 4 X 20 wooden tables plumbed With Bio-Therm heating systems. Good selection of insecticides and fungicides, including Avide, Subddue, distance, purethrum-tr, and more!! Huge library of tags or description sticks for plant ID, (3) Easy Rider monorail systems 2 cars per. Thousands and thousands of trays and pots in various sizes. (3) plus skids of potting soil in bags. Heaters, Approx (20) used (approx 4 year old) 150K and 200K Btu Modine High Efficiency II and (5) NEW in box. There are also (10) Transcom 185K Btu heater units, working 3 years ago. (10) older used Modine units working when business closed. (2) Raypak boiler units, 327K btu. (1) Weil-Mclain gas boiler unit. Houses will sell as is / where is and the new owner will be required to arrange tear down and removal. Most of the houses are NOT cemented in!! Would like everything removed within 7 days, However additional time is readily available!! We can assist in locating people capable of tear down and resetting of structures for those that don't have their own crews. There will be dumpsters on site for your convenience and for any unwanted plastic etc.
Updates at Auctionzip.com use ID# 3721 OR USE OUR WEBSITE Leamanauctions.com Terms: Credit Cards, Cash and Checks with ID, Out Of State Checks OK if known By Auctioneers. Otherwise a letter from your Bank, along with a direct phone line or Cell phone number for your banker would be appreciated. Any announcements made day of sale take precedence over anything printed.
Leaman n Auctionss Ltd.. AY002063 SALE MANAGED BY J. Edward Leaman 610-662-8149 Darvin Rodgers AU002316L 329 Breneman Rd. Wilmer R. Fisher AA019328 Willow Street, Pa. 17584 Jake Findley 717-629-9786 717-464-1128 office or FAX to 717-464-4130
Mooofins will be awarded either first, second or third place. The competition tasked students with developing a high-protein, dairy-based product for the morning meal containing at least 51 percent dairy ingredients. The Penn State team created quiche-like muffins that “reinvent” an underutilized dairy product — cottage cheese. Cottage cheese curds are dispersed throughout the Mooofin base and are paired with signature flavors, such as blueberry sausage, maple bacon and bell pepper mushroom. For the competition, the team had to submit a product proposal, send samples to the judges
and present their product through a webinar. Team members are Megan Woo, a senior from San Francisco; Jared Smith, a senior from Lebanon; Kelsey Rogers, a senior from Howard; Anthony Herdzik, a senior from Rochester, NY; Kenny Vogel, a junior from Topsfield, MA; Shaina Melnick, a junior from Mount Joy; and Andrew Elder, a junior from Bellefonte. All team members are Food Science majors. “The team has spent the last year working together to develop this product and is very excited to be able to attend the ADSA conference to share our idea with others in the dairy indus-
try,” said Woo. The team was advised by Daniel Azzara, Alan R. Warehime Professor of Agribusiness. He explained the rationale behind the competition’s choice of morning meal products. “The Dairy Research Institute is committed to remaining on the cutting edge of product development to drive innovation and demand for dairy products and ingredients,” he said. “The second annual New Product Competition challenges student teams to develop a new dairy product for the morning meal occasion. “That includes any meal eaten before breakfast, for breakfast, as a morning meal replacement or morning snack.”
Tell New York State to buy local Encouraging state agencies to buy more food produced in New York was another priority issue at American Farmland Trust’s No Farms No Food® Rally that is gaining traction. The Food Metrics Act S. 4061 / A. 5102 will re-
quire state agencies to track the state’s current food purchasing practices and encourage state institutions to buy more food produced in New York. Thousands of New Yorkers have contacted their legislators in support of the legisla-
tion — add your voice to this growing chorus. Contact your New York state legislators and ask them to support the Food Metrics Bill! Source: American Farmland Trust, May E-news
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June 15, 2013
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The morning meal occasion is big and growing, representing more than 100 billion food or beverage occasions and an estimated $200 billion in sales, according to the Dairy Research Institute. “Research conducted by the Innovation Center for U.S. Dairy demonstrates the gap for the dairy industry to develop new products and gain a greater share of these eating occasions, where dairy is presently underperforming,” states the group’s website. “That’s why the Dairy Research Institute, established by America’s dairy farmers, is providing a platform for students to bring their knowledge and expertise to create new products for morning occasion.” Bob Roberts, professor and head of food science, expressed satisfaction at how Penn State’s product-development team fared in the competition and confidence its student members will perform admirably at the upcoming national championship. “They are a very poised group, so I expect them to excel in Indianapolis,” he said. “Also — and I can say this from personal experience — Mooofins are very tasty. I won’t be surprised if this innovative product wins first place.”
Changing from B14 shareholders some of everything and often works well with farm cooperatives with a large variety of products. Modifications and rapid growth in the Community Supported Agriculture model over the past five years have proved its flexibility in creating symbiotic benefits for farmers, customers, and the local food economy in Tompkins County and beyond. Farms are finding that CSA often combines nicely with or even replaces other direct marketing channels such as farm stands and farmers’ markets. Avi Miner is a Local Food Community Educator in the Agriculture Program at Cornell Cooperative Extension of Tompkins County.
Page 15 - Section B • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 3, 2013
‘Mooofins’ carry food product-development team into national finals
Section B - Page 16 June 3, 2013 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
Mielke from B1 Supplies are tight, he said, and “weather is going to be key.” Price wise; the Agriculture Department announced the June Federal order Class I base milk price this week at $18.93 per hundredweight (cwt.), up $1.17 from May, $3.69 above June 2012, and equates to about $1.63 per gallon. That brought the 2013 Class I average to $18.22, up from $16.48 at this time a year ago, and compares to $18.14 in 2011 and $14.42 in 2010. The AMS-surveyed butter price used in the calculation averaged $1.6579 per pound, up fractionally from May. Nonfat dry milk averaged $1.6367, up 13.5 cents, cheese averaged $1.8388, up 15.9 cents, and dry whey averaged 57.41 cents, down about a half-cent. Looking “back to the futures;” first half Federal order 2013 Class III contracts portended a $17.82 per cwt. average on March 29, $17.92 on April 5, $18.02 on April 12, $18.09 on April 19, $17.98 on April 26,
$17.92 on May 3, $17.79 on May 10, $17.80 on May 17, and was trading around $17.75 late morning May 24, including the announced January, February, March, and April Class III prices. Checking the cash dairy markets at the Chicago Mercantile Exchange; block cheese closed the Friday before Memorial Day at $1.7525 per pound, down a penny and three quarters on the week but 18 1/4cents above a year ago. The barrels finished at $1.7225 down 3 3/4cents on the week but 25 1/4 above a year ago. The spread between the two this week last year was 10 cents. Eleven carloads of block found new homes this week and seven of barrel. The AMS-surveyed U.S. average block price slipped 0.4 cent, to $1.8847. Barrel averaged $1.7627, up 2.1 cents. Export demand for block cheese had helped push prices higher while barrels faced lower demand, according to USDA’s Dairy Market News (DMN). A combina-
SMALL FARM QUARTERLY Good Living and Good Farming – Connecting People, Land, and Communities
tion of lower export demand and anticipated increasing production for the near term brought block prices back in line with the more typical dif-
ference between blocks and barrels. Cheese plants are running busy schedules as milk supplies are available for Class III manufacturing.
Typical for this time of year is the pressure of increasing butterfat demand as ice cream production cranks up, albeit a bit slowly this year and
schools begin to close for summer diverting milk away from the bottle to manufacturing.
TARGET SMALL FARMERS THROUGH SMALL FARM QUARTERLY
When looking to inform and inspire farm families and their supporters, the Cornell Small Farms Program needed the best read agricultural publication in the Northeast. The agricultural community recommended Country Folks. Cornell uses Country Folks for the same reason others do - we are the weekly voice of Northeastern agriculture.
Feature Articles Calf Rearing: An Advanced Course . . . . . . . . . . . . .Page 12 Experimenting with Caterpillars . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Page 13 Pricing Your Farm Products Honestly . . . . . . . . . . .Page 17 The Tale of Tunis Sheep . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Page 19 Supplement to Country Folks
To place an ad in the next issue of Small Farm Quarterly contact your Country Folks sales representative or email firstname.lastname@example.org This supplement has been very well received and Cornell has had much positive feedback. Advertisers can expect the supplement to have a long shelf life. This supplement reaches all Country Folks subscribers in the East, West, New England and 2700 local Cornell Cooperative Extension offices in NY State.
REACH THESE INDUSTRIES:
• Organic Producers • Organic Fruit & Vegetable Growers • Gardeners • Sustainable Farmers • Farm Stand Owners • Specialty Food Producers • Organic Pest Control
Issue Issue Dates Summer and Deadlines Fall
July 1, 2013
June 7, 2013
October 7, 2013 September 6, 2013
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Cheese inventories are above year ago levels, but were not considered burdensome prior to this week’s Cold Storage report. Export interest continues to clear some volumes, but has slowed against higher prices. Retail demand is moderate, according to DMN, as consumers look for specials to make extra purchases. Process cheese demand is reported to be lighter as consumers wait for the grilling season to arrive. Speaking of exports; Cooperatives Working To-
gether (CWT) accepted nine requests for export assistance this week to sell 3 million pounds of Cheddar and Monterey Jack cheese to customers in Asia, the Middle East and North Africa. The product will be delivered through September and raised CWT’s 2013 cheese exports to 56.83 million pounds, 51.73 million pounds of butter, 44,092 pounds of anhydrous milk fat, and 218,258 pounds of whole milk powder to 31 countries on six continents. The sales are the equiva-
TRACTORS Case IH 9110. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $20,000 . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville CIH JX1070C 560 Hrs., 2WD, ROPS, (Like New). $15,000 . . . . . . . . Schaghticoke NH Workmaster 45 Loader . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $18,250 . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 450H Dozer . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $38,500 . . . . . . . . . . . . Chatham JD 6200 w/620 Loader . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Coming In . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 750 B Crawler . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $28,500 . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 5205 w/521. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $25,250 . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 6140 Cab/MFWD . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $49,500 . . . . . . . . . . . . . Goshen (2) JD 6330 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $64,500 . . . . . . . . . . . . . Goshen JD 6715 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $55,000 . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 7405 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $33,500 . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville COMPACT TRACTORS JD 46 Backhoe . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $4,500 . . . . . . . . . . . . Chatham JD 790 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $6,500 . . . . . . . . . . . . . Goshen JD 790 w/Loader & Hoe . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Coming In . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 4110 w/Loader & Deck. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $11,500 . . . . . . . . Schaghticoke JD 900 HC Cab . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $9,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . Goshen JD 950 w/Loader. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Coming In . . . . . . . . Schaghticoke JD 2305 w/Bagger . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $8,995 . . . . . . . . . . Clifton Park JD 4100 w/Deck . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $6,500 . . . . . . . . . . Clifton Park JD 2210 w/Loader . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $9,500 . . . . . . . . . . . . Chatham JD 2210 w/Loader & Blower . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $11,900 . . . . . . . . . . Clifton Park JD 2210 w/Blade . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $6,775 . . . . . . . . Schaghticoke JD 3320 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $16,500 . . . . . . . . . . . . . Goshen JD 3720 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $18,500 . . . . . . . . . . . . . Goshen JD 3720 Loader . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $21,500 . . . . . . . . . . . . Chatham JD 4200 Blower/Mower . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $11,900 . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 4400 w/60” Deck . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $12,900 . . . . . . . . . . . . . Goshen JD 4720 Cab, 2980 Hrs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $24,500 . . . . . . . . . . . . . Goshen JD 4720 w/400 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $26,500 . . . . . . . . . . . . . Goshen Kubota BX2200. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $9,500 . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville NH TC45D cab/loader/front blade . . . . . . . . . . . . . $24,500 . . . . . . . . . . . . . Goshen NH TZ25DA . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $9,500 . . . . . . . . . . . . . Goshen MF 205. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $2,900 . . . . . . . . . . . . Chatham NH TC29DA w/Loader, Hydro . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $14,400 . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville SKID STEER / CONSTRUCTION Bobcat 435 Excavator. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $26,900 . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 35D Excavator . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $39,500 . . . . . . . . Schaghticoke JD 96’ pwr rake . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $6,800 . . . . . . . . . . . . Chatham NH LS180 cab/heat . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $19,500 . . . . . . . . . . . . . Goshen MOWERS CONDITIONERS JD 920 MoCo . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Coming In . . . . . . . . Schaghticoke JD 925 MoCo. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $11,500 . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 926 MoCo. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $9,950 . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 956 Moco . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $16,500 . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville HAY AND FORAGE JD 7450 (900 Hrs) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $219,500 . . . . . . . . Schaghticoke JD 7300 SP w/630 & 686 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $130,000 . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 640B Pickup. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $14,500 . . . . . . . . Schaghticoke Claas 860 w/Head . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $129,500 . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville HS 420 Rake . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $5,250 . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 74 Rake w/dolly, rubber teeth. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $3,500 . . . . . . . . Schaghticoke JD 670 Rake w/dolly, rubber teeth. . . . . . . . . . . . . . $2,300 . . . . . . . . Schaghticoke JD 3950 w/2 row . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Coming In . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 74 rake . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $2,850 . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 751 Tedder-Parts. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $800 . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville Miller 1416 merger . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $19,500 . . . . . . . . Schaghticoke
lent of 1.65 billion pounds of milk on a milkfat basis, more than USDA’s projected increase in milk marketings for all of 2013, according to CWT. Cash butter closed the fourth Friday of May at $1.55, down 6 1/2-cents on the week but 16 1/4cents above a year ago. Eighteen cars traded hands on the week. AMS butter averaged $1.6387, down 4 cents. Retail demand for butter is slow to restart in some areas, according to DMN. Some grocery and conven-
ience stores are running ads to help push print butter into consumers’ hands. Sale prices on 1 pound packages ranged from $1.79 to $3.91 throughout the country. Orders from food service firms catering to education institution accounts are transitioning toward lighter summer ordering patterns. Butter production is seasonally active, but competition for cream is emerging strongly from frozen dessert and ice cream manufacturers. Cash Grade A nonfat
HAY AND FORAGE JD 2 Row Corn HD. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $3,250 . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 751 tedder . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $1,850 . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 3970 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $7,500 . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville Gehl 860 w/2R 6’ po . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $4,950 . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville Gehl 1475 Forage Box . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $7,950 . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville H&S 420 Rake. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $5,500 . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville NH 166 inverter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $2,450 . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville NH 256. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $1,850 . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville Miller Pro 1416 Twin Merger. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $16,500 . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville Miller Pro 1416 Twin Merger. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $20,500 . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville Vermeer 3500 Wrapper . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $11,500 . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville PLANTING / TILLAGE Amco 27’ disk . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $5,000 . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville AC 3 bottom 3 pt. plow . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $975 . . . . . . . . Schaghticoke Brillion Turf Mgr, 3Pt . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $3,950 . . . . . . . . . . . . . Goshen JD 750 15’ No-till drill. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $11,500 . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 1450 4 bottom . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $2,500 . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 1750 6 Row Liquid/Dry. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $23,000 . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 7200 6 Row Liquid Zone Till . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $14,800 . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 8250 DRILL . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $2,000 . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 2500 5 bottom (nice) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $3,500 . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 2800 6 bottom trip plow . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $4,900 . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville BALERS JD 328/42 (Very Nice) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $14,800 . . . . . . . . Schaghticoke JD 335 RB . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $6,500 . . . . . . . . . . . . . Goshen JD 338 w/42. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $12,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . Chatham JD 348 w/40. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $12,000 . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 446 w/mega tooth . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $12,500 . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 457 round baler Nice . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $13,900 . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 535 round baler . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Coming In . . . . . . . . Schaghticoke Gehl 1475 round baler . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $7,950 . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 566 w/Mesh Bar . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $14,900 . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville MISCELLANEOUS Freeman 14’ 2 Beater, F&R Unload F. Box on Gear $2,500 . . . . . . . . Schaghticoke MX 10R Cutter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $3,250 . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville Meteor 3 Pt Snowblower . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $2,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . Chatham HARDI 500 Gal Sprayer 45’ . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Coming In . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville NH 40’ Hay Elevator on Running Gear with elec. motor$3,800 . . . . . . Schaghticoke Knight 3030 Mixer. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $15,850 . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville HPX Gator/Diesel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Coming In . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 620i Gator . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $8,900 . . . . . . . . Schaghticoke JD 265 Loader . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $8,500 . . . . . . . . . . . . Chatham JD 4x2 Gator/Cab/Dump . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $2,250 . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville 300 HUSKER w/243 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $4,950 . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 918 Flex Head . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $10,900 . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 25A Flail mower . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $2,750 . . . . . . . . . . . . Chatham JD 7720 Combine . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $18,000 . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville Vermeer TS30 Tree Spade . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $8,500 . . . . . . . . . . . . Chatham Snow Push Blade . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $1,500 . . . . . . . . Schaghticoke Sweepster 6’ 3pt broom . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $2,500 . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville Sweepster S32C 6’ front broom . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $2,500 . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville 8N/9N loader. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $750 . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville JD 40 Loader . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $2,700 . . . . . . . . . . . . Chatham Woods 7’ Rotary Cuter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $1,800 . . . . . . . . . . . . Chatham Woods 3100 loader (fits IH 66/86 series) . . . . . . . . . $4,900 . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville 12’ Brillion Seeder . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Coming In . . . . . . . . . . . Fultonville Demco 50 Gal. Sprayer . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $650 . . . . . . . . . . . . . Goshen H&S 235 w/End Gate . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $6,500 . . . . . . . . . . . . Chatham York Broom . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $2,500 . . . . . . . . . . . . . Goshen
HUDSON RIVER TRACTOR COMPANY LLC FULTONVILLE 518-853-3405
CLIFTON PARK 518-877-5059
dry milk held all week at $1.68 and Extra Grade remained at $1.70. AMS powder averaged $1.6338, down 0.6 cent, and dry whey averaged 57.2 cents per pound, down a half-cent. Milk production levels around the country are trending both higher and lower, says USDA’s weekly update. Southern regions are mostly past their peak, while many Northern areas are trending towards their Spring flush. Increases in Class I demand in Florida have reduced shipments of milk out of the region. North Central areas of the country are experiencing a later than typical flush and are still building supplies. The Southwest and California report mostly steady production. Weather across the country has been favorable to increased cow comfort levels. Processing plants around the country are busy manufacturing various dairy products and Class I demand is slowing as more schools close. Cream multiples are mostly steady with some discounting for out of region sales. Class II demand is increasing, albeit slower than expected, as warmer weather has been slow to arrive in parts of the country. The California Department of Food & Agriculture hosted a hearing, May 20, to consider temporary adjustments to the state's minimum milk pricing formulas.
DairyBusiness Update reports that Western United Dairymen CEO Michael Marsh requested a temporary 13.8 cent per pound increase in the Class 4b milk solidsnot-fat price used in the state's Class 4b formula. “The impact of our proposed change would result in an approximate 50 cents per cwt increase in the overbase price,” Marsh said. “While this is not enough to recoup the immense losses incurred in the recent past, it will not only help bridge the gap between cost of production and milk revenues, it will provide a much-needed closer relationship between Class III and Class 4b prices.” “The temporary increase proposed for Class 4b is to get to what the producer side of the industry has been advocating for almost three years: a fair pool value from cheese making revenues.” WUD is the largest dairy producer trade association in California, representing approximately 900 of the state's dairy families, according to DBU. Lastly, a salute, in lieu of the upcoming Father’s Day and my dad’s 90th birthday May 29. Ken Mielke was a simple man who worked hard all his life, loved, and faithfully provided for his wife, Marge of 64 years, (losing her in December 2011) and for me and my brother, David. THANK YOU Dad and many more!
Proceeds to Benefit Little Falls Amish School
Sat., June 8th @ 9AM Maple Ridge Bulk Food 444 Co Hwy 120 Dolgeville, NY 13329 Crafts, Lawn Furniture, Quilts, DeWalt Cordless Tools, Building Materials, Farm Machinery, Tack ~ Consignments Wanted, No Junk ~ Let us know at least up to date of sale to have your consignments on the sale bill. Amish Lunch Stand. Auctioneer: Benuel Fisher
To have your items consigned call: (315) 985-5951 or (518) 568-5678
Page 17 - Section B • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 3, 2013
Mielke from B16
Section B - Page 18 June 3, 2013 • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS •
Pasture Walks continue — Soil building is next topic Submitted by Laura H Hewitt, Program Manager, Endless Mountains RC&D Council Mud season is almost concluded for this year, and nearly 30 farmers faced it a bit more prepared due to an early spring Pasture Walk hosted by the farmer-led Northeast Grazing Initiative, with assistance from Endless Mountains Resource Conservation & Development Council, the Bradford County Conservation District (BCCD) and the PA Grazing Land Conservation Initiative. Topics demonstrated and discussed by host farmer Brian Moyer in Sheshequin included, in part, BMP’s such as laneway construction mindful of directing water flow, buffer zones to protect water, and evaluating and renovating pastures to ensure a strong grazing season. Staff from both BCCD and Natural Resources Conservation Service (NRCS) also attended, and offered information about Nutrient and Storm water management and the tools they had to offer for planning effective management systems. After an informational
Farmers attending this year’s early spring Pasture Walk Mud learned how to be better prepared for the then upcoming mud season. The next Pasture Walk on June 26 will be about Soil Building. Photo courtesy of Endless Mountains RC&D
tour led by Brian Moyer, there was plenty of time for informal breakout groups to work with Brian, the representatives from BCCD, NRCS, or general groups for participants to obtain more personalized information and discussion specific to their unique operations. Endless Mountain RC&D Council and its partners ensured the event went off smoothly, and even coordinated the timing so there was a hot lunch arriving in good time on that slightly chilly day. Mark your
calendars now and watch for postings of the other planned walks this year: June 26 — Soil Building, Sub-soiling and Tillage; Aug. 6 — Small Farm Pasture Management; and Sept. 10 — Improving Profitability with Low Inputs. Check https://www. facebook.com/NorthGraze, or contact Laura Hewitt of the Endless Mountain RC&D Council at 570-265-2717, info@ endlessmountainsrcd.or g to be added to the notification list for future events.
Senator Schumer considers offering dairy amendment by Bob Gray Senator Chuck Schumer (D-NY) may propose an amendment that would establish a Pilot Dairy Block Grant Program. The purpose of the amendment is to help enhance the competitiveness of dairy operations by providing technical assistance to promote farm productivity, profitability and environmental stewardship. The program would be administered at the state level by the state Departments of Agriculture under criteria developed by the Secretary of Agriculture. Given all the challenges the dairy industry in the Northeast is facing in terms of greater demand for more milk due to increased yogurt production, the Senator feels that additional tech-
nical assistance to dairy producers at this time could be very helpful. Source: NDFC E-let-
ter for May 24, 2013 ed. Bob Gray
HOSKING SALES Weekly Sales Every Monday starting at 12:30 with Misc. & small animals, 1:00 Dairy. Call for more info and sale times. Our Volume is increasing weekly - join your neighbors & send your livestock this way! Monday, May 27th sale - cull ave. .73 Top cow $.90, bulls/steers $.90 $.98, bull calves top $1.32, heifer calves top $1.00. Dairy milking age top $1700, bred heifers top $1250, open heifers top $650. Monday, June 3rd - Monthly Fat Cow & Feeder Sale. Monday, June 10th - Monthly Heifer Sale. Monday, June 17th - Monthly Sheep, Lamb, Goat, Pig Sale. Monday, June 24th - Normal Monday Sale. Saturday, Oct. 19th - sale held in Richfield Springs, OHM Holstein Club Sale Chairman Jason Pullis 315-794-6737. Call with your consignments. 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: Hosking Sales 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
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Page 19 - Section B • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 3, 2013
Are You Involved In More Than One Industry? We Are Here to Help You.
Section B - Page 20 June 3, 2013 • 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 CODE 35 40 45 55 75 80 85 90 95 105 115 120 130 140 155 160 165 175 190 210 215 235 325 335 340 370 410 415 440 445 455 460 465 470 495 500 510 560 580 585 590 595 610 620 630 640 645 650 655 670 675 680 700 705 730 735 740 760 780 790 805 810 815 860 885 900 910 915 950 955 960 1035 1040 1050 1060 1075 1080 1085 1100 1115 1120 1130 1135 1140 1160 1170 1180 1190 1195 1200 1205 1210 1220 1225
CLASSIFICATION Announcements Antique Tractors Antiques Appraisal Services ATV Auctions Backhoe/Loaders Bale Covers Barn Equipment Bedding Beef Cattle Bees-Beekeeping Bird Control Books Building Materials/Supplies Buildings For Sale Business Opportunities Cars, Trucks, Trailers Chain Saws Christmas Trees Collectibles Computers Custom Butchering Dairy Cattle Dairy Equipment Dogs Electrical Employment Wanted Farm Machinery For Sale Farm Machinery Wanted Feed, Seed, Grain & Corn Fencing Fertilizer & Fert. Spreading Financial Services For Rent or Lease For Sale Fresh Produce, Nursery Grain Handling Eq., Bins & Dryers Groundcover Guns Hay - Straw For Sale Hay - Straw Wanted Help Wanted Herd Health Hogs Hoof Trimming Horse Equipment Horses Housing For Stock Industrial Equipment Insurance Irrigation Lawn & Garden Legal Notices Livestock For Sale Livestock Wanted Llamas Lumber & Wood Products Maintenance & Repair Maple Syrup Supplies Miscellaneous Mobile Homes Motorcycles Organic Parts & Repair Pest Control Plants Poultry & Rabbits Real Estate For Sale Real Estate Wanted Recreational Vehicles & Motor Homes Seeds & Nursery Services Offered Sheep Silos, Repairs, Silo Equip. Snowblowers Snowmobiles Snowplows Stud Service Tires & Tire Repair Service Tools Tractors Tractors, Parts & Repair Trailers Tree Trimming & Removal Truck Parts & Equipment Trucks Vegetable Vegetable Supplies Veterinary Wanted Water Conditioning Waterwell Drilling Wood For Sale
CUSTOM FORAGE BAGGING Serving Western NY & Surrounding Areas
9’ & 10’ Ag Bag Machines w/Truck Table Reasonable Rates ~ Responsible Service Brett 585-689-1857 William 585-689-1816
Leray Sealed Storage Agricultural Plastics - est. 1985 28787 Martin Rd., Evans Mills, NY 13637
• Net Wrap • Bale Wrap • Bale Tubes • Bale Twine
Check Our Prices
Atrazine to Ziram
in Crop Chemicals
315-823-1656 Announcements # # # # #
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# Have Consigned a Line of Equipment from Tom Barnes # Call Now with Your Consignments
• Up North Bunker Covers - 60-80-100’ wide x 1000’ long • Silage Shield Oxygen Barrier Film - 50’x200’ - 50’x1000’
ARGYLE LIVESTOCK STATION Upcoming Machinery
“Made In USA”
• Up North Silage Bags - 6 ft. diameter - 14 ft.
Announcements 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
REAL ESTATE & FARM E Q U I P M E N T AU C T I O N , SAT., JUNE 15, 12:00 NOON. Your chance to own a piece of the sportsman’s paradise near the Salmon River in Pulaski, New York! *Real estate approximately 2 miles from the Salmon River* Plus complete liquidation farm machinery, light construction equipment & large quantity of support. Auction Site & Property: 2942 Richland RD, Pulaski, NY 13142. 4.23 acres 300’ road frontage x 620 deep (open lot) CHECK www.lyonauction.com for details! ALEX LYON & SON Sales Managers & Auctioneers, Inc., Bridgeport, NY. Phone: 315-633-2944
PEANUT HULL BEDDING New York Prices Quoted • Call for Prices Elsewhere
110 Cu. Yd. Trailer Loads
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 or email@example.com
Florida Osceola Turkey • Alligator • Hog Hunts
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Works Great in Both Freestall & Tiestall Barns
“Specializing in Dairy Bedding” e Oak Farm Bedding, LLC W h it 508 White Oak Rd. New Holland, PA 17557 Wendell • (717) 989-4153 Wesley • (717) 587-7192
MAX TECH BALE WRAP 20”x6000’ or 30”x5000’ - Call for Truckload
GOT GAS: 315-729-3710 35¢ above spot. No contracts, membership or tank fees. www.propane4farms.com
Also Net Wrap 48”x9840’ & 51”x9840’ Now Carrying - Stretch-O-Matic Fully Automatic 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
315-823-1656 Barn Repair BARN REPAIR SPECIALISTS: Straightening, leveling, beam replacements. From foundation and sills to steel roofs. HERITAGE STRUCTURAL RENOVATION INC., 1-800-735-2580.
KILN DRIED BULK BEDDING Delivered all of NY & New England or you pick up at mill.
Seward Valley 518-234-4052
Bedding GREEN SAWDUST, 35 yard load, $400.00. Delivered free 30 miles. Fingerlakes Firewood 607-659-7718
WOOD SHAVINGS: Compressed bags, kiln dried, sold by tractor trailer loads. SAVE! www.pinebec.ca 1-800-6881187
1-800-836-2888 firstname.lastname@example.org Bedding
BEDDING SAND for COW STALLS
• Stones • Gravel • AgLime
Registered Black Angus service age bulls, proven bloodlines and good dispositions. For pedigree and performance information contact Kelley Stock Farm at, 315-225-0827 or email@example.com
#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) DISCOUNTED ALUMINUM ROOFING, brand new, but has some staining and surface corrosion. Bi rib, large quantity. 585-798-2744 Medina,NY
Mark J. DuPont, Owner Cell 315-796-5084 Home 315-845-8471
USA Gypsum Bedding Low on bedding? Add Gypsum! Stanchions • Free Stalls • Bed Packs Poultry • Horse Stalls
Gypsum Bedding • Less expensive than sawdust, shavings, straw or fodder. • Reduce mastitis & cell counts.
SCOTTISH HIGHLAND cows, cow/calf pairs, & heifer calves, registered. 315-672-5674 SEVERAL nice Black & Red Angus yearling breeding bulls by Boyds New Day & Bismark ready to breed your cows this year. Reasonably priced from $1,295 to $1,500. Contact 607-277-4383 leave message
INSULATION 1/2” to 4” 4x8 sheets foam insulation. 1x6, 2x6 knotty pine tongue & groove, white pine siding. Large quantities available!! Beachy’s Lumber & Insulation. 585-765-2215
• Use in place of hydrated lime. • Available in bulk or bag.
GRIP X1 Barn Dry • Barn dry filling your gutters & tanks? Gypsum dissolves. • Use less! More absorbent. • Calcium & sulfate improves soil.
Buildings For Sale FA R M R A I S E D H O M E BUILDER, featuring Bill Lake Homes. Your plans or ours. Also featuring Redman Homes doublewides & singlewides. w w w. k d h o m e s n y. c o m kdhomes@frontier net.net Dave, KD HOMES, 379 Stafford Ave., Route 12, Waterville,NY 315-841-8700
Cattle REG. TEXAS LONGHORNS: Cow/calf pairs, heifers, bulls, exhibition steers. See www.triplemlonghorns.com Tom/Julie (w)607-363-7814, 607-287-2430
Buildings For Sale
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 Call today and join our family of satisfied customers!!
GO WITH THE LEADER IN POST FRAME CONSTRUCTION FOR OVER 40 YEARS!!!!
MIDLAKES SPRAYFOAM INSULATION SERVICES
Residential • Agricultural • Commercial SAVE ENERGY - GO FOAM • FREE ESTIMATES
NELSON ZIMMERMAN Union Springs, NY
Try Grip X1 today! www.usagypsum.com • Phone 717-335-0379 Call for a dealer near you. Dealers wanted in selected areas
Beef Cattle 200 ANGUS COW/CALVES for sale. Located Mecklenburg, VA, 434-738-6475 30 RED ANGUS cross cows with calves, $1,500 each; 18 heifers, $1,200 each. 315374-2876
5 BLACK ANGUS BULLS FOR SALE Registration #s: 17499237 17499238 17499239 17501015 17499575 All High Quality Genetics & AI Sired
EMPIRE ANGUS FARM JOSEPH SHIVERS
607-829-3451 Angus Bulls for sale. Docile, registered, 3 are calving ease, ages from 15-21months. Contact Shale Ridge Farm 607-434-0072 FOR SALE: Reg. yearling Black Angus bulls. NBAR Primetime, 878, Leachman Right Time & New Day breeding. NYSCHAP certified herd. Hauman Angus, 315-5368154
Garages * Shops * Free-Stall Barns * Equestrian Riding Arenas * Variety of Agricultural Plans & Usage Designed & Engineered to Meet Your Needs Fully Insured for your protection & Peace of Mind
Beef Cattle MURRAY GRAY HEIFERS For Sale, Ancramdale NY. For more information, please contact Herondale Farm at 518329-3769 or via email at firstname.lastname@example.org MURRAY GREY BULL: 9/21/09. Sire Silver Dawn Jumbo, Dam’s Sire Thumbs Up, $2,500. 518-810-3274 REG. ANGUS Heifers & Bulls from top Quality Embryos. 518-436-1050, 802-376-6729 REG. BLACK ANGUS Bulls & Heifers, $900 to $1,300. 845758-3332 or 845-876-4111 REG. BRAUNVIEH BEEF CATTLE: Bred cows due June & July. Young bull for summer breeding. First calf heifers with calves. Show quality halter broke bull calf. Very gentle, handled daily, stanchion trained & excellent bloodlines. Call 315-225-5181 FOR SALE: REGISTERED Red Angus bull, 17 months old, A.I. Sired, passed breeding soundness exam, gentle, $1,900. 315-255-1808. REG. POLLED HEREFORD bulls, well grown, good pedigrees. R.M. Descartes, Berne, NY 518-872-0256
Guaranteed Worksmanship FULL WARRANTY and FREE QUOTES
Steel or Wood Frame
“Visit us at the Central New York Farm Progress Show and see all the new and innovative ways Fingerlakes Construction can solve your agricultural building needs!”
VISTA BUILDERS, INC. GENERAL CONTRACTORS for
AGRICULTURAL & COMMERCIAL BUILDINGS Freestalls, Parlors, Commodity Sheds, Machinery & Heifer Buildings, Concrete Bunker Silos & Manure Storage
CALL (315) 492-1289 Midlakes Metal Sales • Metal Roofing and Siding in Many Colors 24 ga, 26 ga, 28 ga, 29 ga, Plus Aluminum
Do You Grow Grapes? Do You Make Wine? CHECK OUT
• 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
www.wineandgrapegrower.com Or Call For a Sample Copy
Page 21 - Section B • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 3, 2013
Sell Your Items Through Reader Ads P.O. Box 121, Palatine Bridge, NY 13428
Section B - Page 22 June 3, 2013 • 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 Cattle
STRICTLY GRASS-FED feeder calves for sale. Grassfed/closed herd Black Angus/Baldies. Approx. 70 feeder calves, 500-650lbs +/-. For more information please call 845-629-1000 or 845361-4997.
ATTENTION FARMS & Business owners: Do you want a paint that will outlast your metal or rubber roof? Give us a call! We do the roofs, side walls, grain bins, store fronts on a non-prorated warranty spray foam insulation. We are here to help with all your needs. 315-985-5951.
COLOR GLOSSY PHOTO CALENDARS: Only $12.00 includes tax. Send us your digital prints and we will make a beautiful keepsake calendar for you. You may also bring in your photos on a disc or thumb drive. If you would like us to mail it is a $5.00 extra fee. Only 3 day turnaround time. Contact Lee Publications firstname.lastname@example.org or 518673-0101
Concrete Products THE SCABBLER MAN:2” & 1” wide scabbling. Alleys, feedlots, holding pens. Dan Martin 434-454-7018.
FOR ALL YOUR EXCAVATING NEEDS. Ponds dug, land cleared, drainage ditches. CHEAP! 315-360-6789
Meat Processing Special! Choose FARMER’S PLACE for your Meat Processing Needs and Get FREE SLAUGHTERING! To Save Up
$70 ON WITH COUP
256 Co. Rte. 20, Downtown South Edmeston, NY 13411 607-847-8234 • www.joesfarmersplace.com
New York Custom Processing, LLC Rt. 8, Bridgewater, NY 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 Now USDA Certified Organic Custom Services
CATTLE TRUCKING Monday’s to Hoskins & Vernon Tuesday’s to Central Bridge
Lower your SCC & improve conception. Low cost, effective, easy use. Our 39th year. If over 50,000 SCC call today. 1-800876-2500 1-920-650-1631 www.alphageneticsinc.com Resellers Wanted
USED COWS WANTED
R&W HOLSTEIN Breeding age & younger bulls for sale, dam EX93 Reubens. 607237-4574
Call 607-722-5728 Anytime
B.K. Transfer 5324 County Rd 14 Odessa, NY 14869
“A Farmer Friendly Direct Marketing Service” Barb Kelley Owner/Operator Licensed & Bonded
AMERICAN RENDERING CO. BINGHAMTON, NY REG. HOLSTEIN Heifers For Sale, 6 bred, 9 open. 607-7614966
Toll Free 1.877.208.0123
• Accepting All Types of Livestock
• Competitive Pricing
CLIP & SAVE
• Trucking Available
Cell 607.227.5282 Working With You, The Farmer
Monday 9am - 4pm Thursday 9am - 3pm
100 WELL-GROWN freestall trained Holstein heifers due July & August. Had all shots. 315-269-6600
FARMER TO FARMER
FRESH HEIFERS 1 to 4 Weeks - Large Assortment to Pick From Had All Shots Freestall & Parlor Trained
315-269-6600 20 HOLSTEIN HEIFERS from 2 nice herds, AI sired & serviced, 4 due July, (Aug-7) (Sept-5) (Oct-4). 802-4832963 25 CERTIFIED ORGANIC Ayrshires, good feet & legs, SCC, $2,500 each. Trucking available. 518-483-4777 25 NICE JERSEY Heifers & Cows due now, closed herd. 607-435-8684 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).
DEAD - DOWN - DISABLED CATTLE
PROSKINE CATTLE TRUCKING To Three Local Markets Big or Small, We Truck Them All
FRESH COWS NEEDED Groups of 1st & 2nd Lactation Contact Us With Your Information email@example.com
Down - Disabled - Dead Cattle Servicing: Delaware, Otsego, Schoharie, Chenango and Montgomery Counties NOW SERVING: Broome & Cortland Counties CALL ANYTIME Call by 8am for Guaranteed Same Day Removal
1-855-3CATTLE 1-855-322-8853 EMPIRE RENDERING SERVICES
A MESSAGE TO ALL DAIRY FARMERS We’re not the largest Livestock Dealers, we don’t have the largest advertisements, but we can promise to be honest, fair, and caring when it comes to purchasing and selling your complete dairy herd. You and your cows deserve that much. We also have a quality selection of Reg. and Grade cows at all times for you to choose from. So if you are thinking of buying or selling, from one cow to an entire herd, give us a call. You will be glad you did.
Bose Quality Dairy Sales
Tom 845-482-4380 • Sonny 845-482-4166
All Size Heifers
Down - Disabled & Fresh Dead Cows
WANTED Also Complete Herds Prompt Pay & Removal
315-269-6600 Dairy Cattle
HEIFERS orr HERDS
WA N T E D
For Rendering - Courteous Service FREE PICKUP!
Buying or Selling, give us a chance. Reputable dealers since 1937.
Operating 6 Days~Monday thru Saturday
Joe Distelburger 845-344-7170
DOWN, DISABLED & FRESH DEAD COWS FOR RENDERING FREE PICKUP!
Strong demand for youngstock, heifers and herds.
Visit Our New Troy, NY Location! DISTELBURGER R LIVESTOCK K SALES,, INC. firstname.lastname@example.org
PINE TREE RENDERING Route 37, Brier Hill, NY
1-800-836-2888 email@example.com Dairy Cattle
USED DAIRY EQUIPMENT
110 FREESTALLS plus 110 cow mats, mattresses, very little use, excellent condition. Call Bob 607-387-3941
G-6000 AgBagger, 8ft bag, 200ft cable, $15,000 OBO. Stored inside, made 2-3 bags per year. HLA side slinger for skid steer unloads either side, $2,500 OBO. Call 315-963-7311 or 315727-0638
MANY IH 1066’S, 1466’S, fender and cab tractors, $7000 - $12,000. IH Tractor Parts. 518-677-2854, 518222-6291.
•9 Bottom Moldboard Plow, updated with new bottoms, tires & hoses •2 Row Powell Transplanter •Marvin Land Plane Bed Former •Irrigation set-up w/pump, 5" mainline, 3" laterals w/sprinklers •Castle Kraut Cabbage Harvester
300 Lbs. to Springing Free Stall Herds & Tie Stall Herds (ALL SIZES)
BASKIN LIVESTOCK 585-344-4452 508-965-3370
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 MUELLER plate cooler model #AT4DW21, excellent condition, $600.00. 315-896-6144
- WANTED -
Heifers & Herds Jack Gordon (518) 279-3101
REGISTERED ENGLISH SHEPHERD PUPS. e-mail TandD_Kaschak@msn.com www.kaschak-kennels.tripod.com Serious inquiries only. 814796-4070
Drainage & Tiling
585-526-6606 Drainage & Tiling
Dairy Equipment 1994 SURGE 3000 gallon milk tank, excellent condition, complete, $15,500 OBO. 315893-7277, 315-404-2519 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
Dry Up Those Wet Fields Numerous studies show that field drainage installed correctly results in:
30-50% yield increases Reduced soil erosion 1-2 year payback in most cases Learn more at estoltzfusexcavating.net/tilingfaqs and grab your FREE Tiling Guide
Or call: (518) 568-7882 to discuss your project E Stoltzfus Excavating, LLC “We Do The Dirty Work”
Employment Wanted DAIRY FARM WORK WANTED: Milking, calf care, operate machinery (NYS license), light construction. 518-477-0482
We Need Good Used Tanks • 100-8,000 ga. - Call Us SOLD OH M • 900 Gal. Mueller OH • 500 Gal. • 6000SOLD Gal. PA Storage Mueller SOLD NY • 850 Gal. Sunset • 6000 Gal. Storage • 500 Gal. Mueller OH • 3000 Gal. Storage • 850 Gal. Sunset • 400 Gal. Sunset • 2000 Gal. DeLaval • 800 Gal. Mojonnier • 400 Gal. Jamesway • 2000 Gal. Mueller OE • 735 Gal. Sunset • 400 Gal. Mojonnier • 2000 Gal. Surge (99) • 700 Gal. Mueller OH • 300 Gal. Mojonnier • 1600SOLD Gal. PA • 700 Gal. Mueller V Surge • 300 Gal Mueller M • 700 Gal. Mueller M • 1500 Gal. Mueller O • 300 Gal. Sunset • 625 Gal. Sunset • 1500 Gal. DeLaval • 300 Gal. Jamesway • 1500 Gal. Mueller OH • 600 Gal. Majonnier • 200 Gal. Mueller RS • 600 Gal. Mueller M • 1250 Gal. Surge SOLD NY Mojonnier • 1000 Gal. Sunset F.T. • 600 Gal. DeLaval Rnd • 200 Gal. SOLD OH • 200 Gal. Mojonnier • 1000 Gal. Mueller OH • 545 Gal. Sunset • 1000 Gal. DeLaval • 545 Gal. Sunset • 100 Gal. Milkeeper • 1000 Gal. Mueller M • 500 Gal. Mueller MW Self-Cont.
HEAT EXCHANGERS S • TUBE E COOLER 300-6000 0 Gall Storage e Tanks
We e Do o Tank k Repair
MACFADDEN N & SONS,, INC. 1457 Hwy Rt 20 Sharon Springs NY 13459 (518) 284-2090 or www.macfaddens.com
CHISEL & MOLDBOARD PLOWS
ATTENTION DAIRY FARMERS
505 E. Woods Drive,
Case IH RB454 Silage baler w/net, 900 bales! . . $19,500 Case IH 5x18 reset plows All new iron. Like new!. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $8,750 Case IH 5100 18x7 drill w/seed, NICE!. . . . . . . . . $5,750 Case IH 5400 15 ft., No Till Drill w/Seed . . . . . . . $8,750 Case IH 6650 9 Shank HD disc chisel . . . . . . . . $12,900 Ford 5610 series 2 2wd 2500 original hours . . . . $9,750 Sharp JD 430 round baler, one owner, always shedded . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $7,500 JD 550G dozer, good tracks, Rops, 6 way . . . . . $18,500 JD 2800 6x18 onland reset plows, excellent condition . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $7,500 Krone KR 250B 4x4 round baler, cheap silage baler! . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $4,750 NH BC5060 baler w/thrower, 500 bales . . . . . . . $19,500 Sharp NH 570 w/thrower & elect. controls. . . . . $13,500 Oliver 2255 2wd w/ cab, wgts, AC, 3222 actual original hours, the nicest original one we've seen in a long time!!! . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $18,750 UFT 8 ft. No-Till Drill w/Seed . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $5,900 20 sets of IH, JD, Case IH, White plows - 3 to 6x all rebuilt . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Call Lots more on our website - Take a look!!!!!!
585-732-1953 Dairy Equipment
Call 888-596-5329 for Your Subscription
Spring Deals Are Here!
Lititz, PA 17543
NH 8770 MFD . . . . . . . . . .$36,500 JD 4050 MFD PS . . . . . . . .$26,900 CIH 8910 MFD . . . . . . . . . . .$36,000 CIH 7130 MFD . . . . . . . . . . .$34,000 CIH 5140 MFD NICE . . . . . .$26,500 CIH 5130 LDR, MFD, HI HRS $13,500 IH 1486 NEW TA . . . . . . . . .$13,900 IH 1086 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$8,900 IH 1086 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .CALL IH 966 FENDER . . . . . . . . . . .$8,250 IH 856 FENDER . . . . . . . . . . .$7,500 IH 856 NEW TA . . . . . . . . . . .$9,500 IH 806 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$6,900 IH 656 WEAK HYDRO . . . . . .$3,500 FD 4100 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$6,500 BOBCAT CT 225 W/LDR, NEW . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$14,900 JD 9510 CM, 4WD . . . . . . . .$65,000 JD 9500 4WD . . . . . . . . . . . .$46,000
JD 9500 2WD . . . . . . . . . . . .$30,000 JD 653A BEAN HEADS .$3,000 & UP JD FLEX HEADS . . . . . . . . . . .CALL JD CORN HEADS . . . . . . . . . .CALL JD CX15 BATMOWER . . . . .$11,500 JD 7000 6 ROW, DRY . . . . . . . .$6,500 DEMCO 500 G 45’SPRAYER .$4,250 TOP AIR 500 G SPRAYER . . .CALL GRAVITY BOXES . . . . . . . . . .CALL 2100 GAL. PLASTIC TANKS, NEW . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .CALL IH & WHITE PLOWS 4X-10X . .CALL FRONT END LOADERS NEW & USED . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .CALL GS 520 4 STAR TEDDER . . . .$3,700 BRILLION 9 SHANK . . . . . . . .$6,500 LOTS OF DUALS . . . . . . . . . .CALL IH, JD, FD TRACTOR WEIGHTS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .CALL
Alternative Parts Source Inc. Chittenango, NY •
Farm Machinery For Sale 1947 FARMALL M, 12 volt conversion kit, $2,300; 1939 John Deere B, parts tractor, disassembled, $400; 7’ 3pt. hitch blade, $150; forklift forks $125. 315-689-7690 2 JOHN DEERE 500 round balers, $600/both. Call 518329-1324 2-OLDER BAR hay rakes, both working, good tires, missing a few tines, $750/each. 315-497-0095
HAY WAGONS/ BALE CARRIERS The best in "Farmer to Farmer" deals! Insist! Ball joint steering for safety/quality!
18' w/8 ton gear . . . .$3,600 20' w/8 ton gear . . . .$3,750 18' body only . . . . . .$2,400 20' body only . . . . . .$2,550 (bodies assembled & mounted free on your gear)
20' bale carrier . . . . .$3,200 25' tandem carrier . .$4,200 Low pro bale carrier. $3,200
WE BEAT ALL OTHER DEALERS!
STOLTZFUS & FARMCO www.blissfarm.com
BLISS FARM 802-875-2031 3950 JOHN DEERE CHOPPER w/heads, excellent condition. 607-237-4574, 607222-9409 3ph. SITREC cement mixer w/hydraulic tilt, excellent condition, $700.00. 315-896-6144
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 most all grain heads & corn heads. Huge selection. Many late, late models. Zeisloft Eq. 800-9193322
5 USED 15’ Batwing mowers & (2) JD 750 no till 15’ grain drills. Zeisloft Eq. 800-9193322
Call 800-836-2888 to place your classified ad.
9’ KELLY RYAN Silage Bagger, excellent shape. 315-7251720
16’ ROLLER, $2,000. 18-34 dual rims and clamps, $300. 607-533-7580 or 607-3271656.
AGRI METAL 5500 round bale chopper, $4,500. Call Bob 607-387-3941
Page 23 - Section B • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 3, 2013
Sell Your Items Through Reader Ads P.O. Box 121, Palatine Bridge, NY 13428
Section B - Page 24 June 3, 2013 • 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 Farm Machinery For Sale
Charles McCarthy Farm Machinery TRACTORS • FARM MACHINERY • UTILITY TRAILERS
BUY ~ SELL ~ TRADE 570-833-5214
PH:570-869-1551 Cell:607-759-4646 4698 ST. RT. 3004
Farm Machinery For Sale
Farm Machinery For Sale
Farm Machinery For Sale
Farm Machinery For Sale
Farm Machinery For Sale
CASE-IH 1394 13.6X38, 2 REMOTES, HIGH CLEARANCE TRACTOR
JD 9400 710X38 DUALS, 4 REMOTES, PTO, 2 NEW 710/70R38 R1W
CASE-IH 125 MAX V C/A, 3 REMOTES, LDR, BUCKET, JOYSTICK, 540/1000, 16.9X28, 18.4X38
We e Buy y and d Sell New w & Used Bale e Grinders and d Grain n Grinders
Farm Machinery For Sale 703740
CASE-IH 5230 PS, ROPS
Farmer 2 Farmer LLC 585-322-4015
MABIE BROS., INC. See the Krone Difference for Size, Strength and Unmatched Durability
CASE-IH MX230 C/A, LOADED, LEATHER, FRT FENDERS, FRT WTS, REAR WTS, 3 PTO’S, 18.4X46 AXLE DUALS
CASE-IH MX120 GB LDR, Q/A BUCKET
CAB, PS, REAR AXLE DUALS, 20X38, REBUILT TRANS.
NH TS110 CAB, AIR, 18.4X34 REAR
12’ 5” Rake $120/Mo.
ROPS, HYD SHUTTLE, 2V, 18.4X38 SHARP, PS, 540/1000
NH TS115A C/A, 24 SPD
ORDER YOUR PARTS ONLINE THRU OUR WEB SITE: www.whitesfarmsupply.com
©2007 CNH America LLC. All rights reserved. Case IH is a registered trademark of CNH America LLC. CNH Capital is a trademark of CNH America LLC. www.caseih.com
Farm Machinery For Sale
B&E MANUFACTURING: Kicker racks, slant bar feeders, headlock feeders, round bale carriers, low profile bale carriers. 315-536-9513
MESHOPPEN, PA 18630
Farm Machinery For Sale
4154 State Rt. 31, Canastota (315) 697-2214 (800) 633-4443
962 State Rt. 12, Waterville (315) 841-4181 (800) 859-4483
8207 State Rt. 26, Lowville (315) 376-0300
387 Center St., Franklin (607) 829-2600
2.25% for 60 Mos. 15% Down
On Rakes, Tedders, Mowers New Krone SW42T 13’9” Hay Rake New Krone 552T 18’4” 4 star tedder New Krone EC3210 Disc Mower Conditioner 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
Round Bale Grabber H.D. Schedule 80 Pipe 1 1/2” Hyd Cylinder
BEST TIME TO BUY COMBINES is planting season. Lowest prices, best selection. Many recent arrivals at lower prices. Zeisloft Eq., Bloomsburg, PA 800-919-3322 CASE 1194, good tires, works and runs well, $4,500. 315335-3020 CASE IH 183 cultivator, 6x30, new condition, tunnel shields, $1,550; JD 825, White 378, plus 5 other 4 & 6 row cultivators, $800 to $1,000; JD 348 string baler, no kicker, always shedded, $3,000; 4 Holland 1000 Carousel transplanters, like new, $800 each; lots of planters & tillage equipment. Mike Franklin 607-749-3424
CASE RB454 silage round baler, less than 1000 bales, self oiler, rotocutter, reverser, electronic controls for inside tractor . . . . . . . . .$30,500/OBO GEHL CTL85 turbo skid steer, 2 speed, hi-flow, air, heat, quick attach, 250 hrs. . . . . .$45,500/OBO CASE MAXXUM 140 Case loader L755, 60 hrs. . . . . . . .$120,000/OBO
DEERE 435 baler, variable chamber 4 wide up to 6’ tall, twine and net, lots of options, very low usage, $10,000. 315672-5674
NEW FARM KING 7’ & 10’ PULL TEDDERS 5’ ROTARY TILLER
5’ REAR DISCHARGE ROTARY CUTTER USED NH 450, 3PT. HITCH MOWER VANDUSEN MACHINERY
FARGO dump wagon, always stored inside, excellent condition. 585-739-9335 FORD 7700 tractor w/cab, 2,400 hours, $15,000; Brillion 16’ transport harrow w/S-tines & reversible points, $1,800. 607-965-8151 FORD 8N, 9N, Ferguson, TO-20, miscellaneous parts, fenders, etc. Call 315-4392685 East Syracuse,NY
1-800-836-2888 email@example.com Farm Machinery For Sale
Farm Machinery For Sale
Farm Machinery For Sale
Farm Machinery For Sale
FRONTIER SS1067B, grass or fertilizer 3pt. spin spreader, like new, 16hp-30hp, 678 lb. capacity, 46’ spread, $600.00 315-896-6144
JD 336 #30 rebuilt . . . .$3,900 JD 348 #42 Ejector . . .$9,500 JD 48 Loader . . . . . .$1,550 Vicon 1210 Rnd Baler $3,500 Kuhn 23’ Tedder . . . . .$3,800 Pequea 710 Tedder . .$1,050 NH 256 Rake . . . . . . .$1,450 New Diamond 3pt. Wrapper . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$4,900 New EHE 18’ Tedder .$6,500 Used & New JD Baler Parts
Hay rakes, round balers, square balers, tedders, corn planters, seeders, plows, discs, harrows, rototillers, cultivators, all type of tillage equipment. Mini excavators, $8,500 up; NH tractor/mower/ snowblower & cab, 4x4, nice $8,500; NH w/ldr, 40hp, 4x4, $18,000; Int. 4x4, $7,500; AC M mower, $5,000; 986 Int. $8,000; Ford TW20 & loader, 4x4, $10,500; Cub, $1,500; H&M $1,500; Case $1,500; JD $6,000; Ford $10,500; 16’ dump trailer, gooseneck, 12 ton, $4,500; equip. trailer, $1,000 up; 95 road tractor w/demo trailer, $16,500; Cat dozer, $11,500; JD 450, $8,500, others; 350 JD $9,500; Leeboy power diesel, $6,500; 300 tractors 10hp to 200hp; backhoes, skid steers, excavators, dozers, loaders. Also 1800 parts machines & equip. Buying old equipment - all types.
IH 5 bottom plow, $850; 12’ cultipacker, $500; 782 NH w/pickup head, electric controls, $3,200; 545 Sunset bulk tank w/compressor, $950; 200’ 15” Patz cw chain, $1,200; 200’ 15” Patz ccw chain, $1,200; 2” DeLaval pipeline w/6 units, complete, $4,500; 18.4x38 duals, $650. 570-358-3375 leave message
GEHL CB1260 chopper w/hay head, $1,800; AC HD-6 dozer, $3,500; (12)8’ concrete bunks. 518-265-4511
NEW Field Master 11’ Rotary Rake Model 250, Tandem Axle, Hyd. Lift $7,250
Finger Lakes Equipment Nelson Horning
HAYBINE: New Holland 488, 9’, field ready, $2,000. 315737-8622
Farm Machinery For Sale
SMILEY’S EQUIPMENT Farm Machinery For Sale
USED EQUIPMENT FOR SALE
Stored Under Cover - Excellent Working Condition • 2005 JOHN DEERE 525 Mower Conditioner . . . .$12,000 ALSO: • 2004 KATOLIGHT 25 KW Generator, Barely Used . .$3,000 • 2004 AMERICAN Vertical Log Splitter (3pt. hitch) . . . . .$750 Please Contact firstname.lastname@example.org or 508-751-3949 for photos or questions
JD JD JD JD JD JD
6715 6605 6400 6410 6400 5300
cab, 4WD, PQ, L.H.R., 7,300 hrs. . . $34,500 ROPS, 2WD, syncro, 10,000 hrs. . . $15,600 cab, 4WD, PQ, 11,600 hrs. . . . . . . . $19,800 cab, 2WD, PQ trans., 6,900 hrs. . . . $19,800 cab, 2WD, PQ trans., 9,800 hrs. . . . $18,500 ROPS, 2WD, w/loader . . . . . . . . . . . . $9,500
Penn Yan, NY •
Need to Move Bales?
Case 1840, NH 865 & Bobcat 863 Skid Steers . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Call! JD 5525 C/A 4x4 loader, 900 hrs. LH Rev . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $44,500 JD 5325 C/A 4x4 loader, LH Rev . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $34,500 JD 6415 C/A 4x4 w/673 loader, spear & forks . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $53,500 NH 6050 C/A 4x4 w/loader, fancy w/230 hrs. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $69,500 LOTS OF OTHER TRACTORS & EQ AT www.andrewsfarm.com
ANDREWS FARM EQ. INC. Conneautville, PA
814-587-2450 or 814-573-3344
Lower your feed cost! Save an average of 3 to 4 lbs of grain per cow per day Going from non processing to a processor. $6.00 corn. . . .
706, 806, 1206, 756, 856, 1256, 1456, 766, 966, 1066, 1466, 1566, 886, 986, 1086, 1486, 1586, 3288, 3388, 3488, 3588, 3788 & Other Models
INTERNATIONAL 574 gas, 65hp, shuttle syncro trans., 8fwd, 4rev, power steering, 3pt. hitch w/hyd. top link, 1 pr. remotes, frt. cwt. Del. available. Looks & runs good., $4,700. 410-420-1777 JD 5085 M SERIES, 32 speed, power reverse, self leveling bucket, cab, 200 hours, like new. 845-857-0242 JD 5830 self-propelled chopper, engine rebuilt last spring. New turbo & injector pump, very nice looking machine, field ready. Comes w/4 row chain head, 7’ grass head & kernel processor, $45,000 firm. 315-569-1761, 315-5698267
Put in Your Operators Manual
JOHN DEERE 2940 tractor, new paint, 3,141Hrs., good rubber, 2WD, runs great. 315796-4995
Farm Machinery For Sale
Farm Machinery For Sale
CUT THIS AD OUT NOW!
OVER 20 HAY & FEEDER WAGONS IN STOCK E-Z TRAIL, FARMCO, STOLTZFUS & GAP HILL STEEL KICKER BALE WAGONS E-Z TRAIL: 9’x18’ w/gear w/11Lx15 Tires $3,950 OR w/265x75r-16 used Truck Tires $3,750 ALL E-Z TRAIL WAGONS are on E-Z TRAIL 890W WIDE TRACK GEARS w/tongue spring. STOLTZFUS: 9’x18’ w/gear $3,650 - 9’x 20’ w/gear $3,800 All Wagons have 8 ton Wide Track Gears w/265x75r-16, 10 ply Truck Tires on 8” wide rims, Spring Kits & 32” Extendable Tongues (Martin), Red or Green & Choice of Gears: Stoltzfus, Martin. FARMCO & STOLTZFUS: Slantbar-Headlock-Haysaver Feeders, Round Bale Carriers, Elevators, Grabber $2,000 & Wrapper $9,000
SUNNYHILL FARM - JIM ROGNER 518-885-5106
Hay Tools New Holland 1412 Discbine, ex. cond . . . . . . . . . . . . . $12,500 JD 735 Discbine, ex. cond. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $11,900 New Holland BR7060 Rd. Baler, silage special, net wrap, liq. applicator, “ONLY” 2,600 bales, fancy. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $24,500 New Holland BR7060 Rd. Baler, twine only, same as new . $14,500 New Holland BR740 Rd. Baler, just in.. . . . . Call for Details! New Holland FP230 Chopper, tandem, hay head, “No K.P.”, like new . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $34,500 Kuhn 5001 4 star tedder, hyd. fold . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $4,900 Kuhn 4120TH Rotary Rake . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $5,100 Kuhn 700 Series 3ph disc mower. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $4,500 NH 488 Haybine, looks brand new!! . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $9,750 NH 162 Tedder, 4 basket . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $3,200 930 Pequea Rotary Rake . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Call! Kverneland UN7335 Rd. Bale Wrapper. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Call! New McHale Rd. Bale Wrappers. . . . . . . . . . . . . . Great Price! NH 565 Baler, no thrower . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $6,200
ANDREWS FARM EQ. INC. Conneautville, PA 814-587-2450 or 814-573-3344
Farm Machinery For Sale
Farm Machinery For Sale
Kennedy Tractor of Williamstown, NY (315) 964-1161
NH 790 Chopper 1000RPM, elect. controls, 2R corn and hay head, EC, $6,300. 315527-6847.
4x4 2010 Kubota L3240 w/72” Belly Mower & Ldr 40-45HP Dsl, low hrs, hydro, super clean! $16,900; 4x4 Kubota M8950 CHA 85-90HP Dsl, all new tires, dual outlets, field ready $10,900; 4x4 Kubota BX22 w/Ldr & Backhoe 20HP Dsl, 327 hrs, hydro, just like new $11,500; MF 265 w/Hydr. Ldr 60HP Dsl, (2x4) runs good $5,600; MF 150 $3,450; Long 2360 (2x4) 40HP Dsl, 1100 hrs, canopy, very clean! $5,950; 4x4 JD 4200 w/JD 420 Ldr 25-30HP Dsl, 900 hrs, hydro, clean $9,750; 4x4 Agco ST-25 w/Ldr, 20HP Dsl, 1100 hrs, hydro, runs/operates excellent $8,750; 4x4 Case 580 Super L E-Hoe, fully heated cab, very well maintained $24,500; 25 Bushel Spreaders (1) new $1,650 & (1) good used $1,275; NH 269 Square Baler w/thrower $1,500; 18’ Steel Rack Kicker Wagon on good gear $2,450; Landpride RCR2510 10’ Rotary Mower demo w/chainguard kit, 540 PTO $5,400; 3Pt Finish Mowers 5’ & 6’ cuts, new/used; 3Pt NH 451 SB mower, 7’ cut $1,750; 3Pt Good Used Rotary Mowers 5’ $575 thru $975; 3Pt Demo Chipper; Used Howard 5’ Rototiller 3Pt very heavy duty $1,550; New 3Pt Tillers: 33”, 41” & 48”, several brands/price ranges & lots more
LARGEST SELECTION of combines on East Coast. Best warranty (1 year motor & transmission parts). Cheap financing at 2.7%. Low trucking rates. zeisloftequip.com 800-919-3322
PRICES REDUCED! Nice 1999 JD 7810 MFWD, only 5000 hours; JD 4960, MFWD, 200hp duals; Case IH 7240 MFWD, nicest one around; Case IH 7120, MFWD, very nice. Call for more tractors. www.zeisloftequip.com 800919-3322 RETIRING: 1981 IH 1586 cab axle duals extra set of tires. 20.8x30.8 radials, asking $15,000 OBO; 2004 Gehl 2580 silage special, auto tie, asking $15,000 OBO; 1970 D6 Caterpillar, very good UDC, asking $15,000 OBO. 315-322-4354, 315-322-1320 ROCK PICKER: Hi Line 6084, excellent condition, $8,500. 607-387-6903 SMALL FARM HAY PACKAGE: NH haybine, NH baler, NH hay rake, field ready, will demo, delivery available. 607829-6817.
USED COMBINE PA R T S K & J SURPLUS
Maine to N Carolina New 4 2013
LANSING, NY 607-279-6232 Days 607-533-4850 Nights
U Buy it!
WHITE 5100 4 row no-till planter, extra parts, $2,500; NH 499 haybine, new bottom roll, $1,000. 508-373-4581
Lease it, Like it, Buy it! Try a Front PTO Tractor W/Triple mower B 4 PleasantCreekHay.Com Welsarth@Msn.com
Big Baler 2?
MASSEY FERGUSON 35 combine, 2row corn head, 8ft cutting platform, used last fall, $1,500 obo. 315-730-5637 after 4pm. MISCELLANEOUS FARM Machinery, choppers, blowers, manure spreader, silo unloader, etc. 315-658-2302 Jefferson County, Watertown
Farm Machinery Wanted WANTED TO BUY: Used farm & construction equipment, all makes and models, running or not, 1980’s & newer. Will 315777-2357
NEW HOLLAND 1431 Discbine, good shape, $15,000; Massey Ferguson 1155 tractor, $12,000. 607-776-4511, 607-329-9489 NEW HOLLAND 166 inverter w/extensions, new belts, very good condition, $3,500. 315783-0343 NEW HOLLAND 7’ 477 haybine, like new condition, $2,500. 413-743-5761 leave message NEW STEEL BALE WAGONS, 9x8x18 2”pressure treated floor, w/wide track 8T gear, $3,999. 10 bale round bale carrier, 6x12”main box beam, $3,550. Feeder wagons. 10’Brillion seeder; NH LS190 skid-steer. 570-446-3170
To place a Classified Ad
Page 25 - Section B • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 3, 2013
Sell Your Items Through Reader Ads P.O. Box 121, Palatine Bridge, NY 13428
Section B - Page 26 June 3, 2013 • 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 Feed, Seed, Grain & Corn
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
(315) 549-7081 CERTIFIED ORGANIC CORN For Sale: $600.00/ton. 607327-1656, 607-533-7580 CORN SILAGE FOR SALE $65/Ton. Call 585-739-9335
YOUR SOURCE FOR:
ORGANIC CORN FOR SALE Buy direct from your local organic American farmer that grew it. Delivery available. Approximately 24 ton load. Call for pricing. Thorpe’s Organic Family Farm. 716983-4417, 716-432-7883
MOELLER SALES 1-800-346-2348 Goats 8 BOER GOAT Does & Kids, $200.00 to $300.00 depending on number purchased. 315-866-1403
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
Empire Farm Fence & Supply
“Miles of Quality Start Here”
• High Tensile • Split Rail • Misc. Types of Fence • Energizers • Fencing Supplies 4097 Rt. 34B, Union Springs, NY 13160 RUSTIN WILSON (315) 364-5240
Feed, Seed, Grain & Corn
Feed, Seed, Grain & Corn
100 BALES BALAGE Alfalfa & 1st cut grass hay, $35.00/ bale. Windsor area. 607-7238707 2012 BALEAGE. Albany,NY area. James Frueh, 518-4361050
STANTON BROTHERS 10 Ton Minimum Limited Availability
518-768-2344 FOR SALE: Baling Twine, Net Wrap & Bale Wrap. Call Bonita @ 717-380-9571.
Fertilizer & Fertilizer Spreading
Grain Handling Equip. Bins & Dryers
Delivered by the Truckload
NEW AND USED Grain Dryers: GT, MC, GSI. Call anytime toll free 1-877-422-0927
FOR SALE: Horse quality first & second cut grassy hay, big & small square bales. Delivered.-315-264-3900
FOB McConnellsville, NY
Grain Handling Equip. Bins & Dryers
Grain Handling Equip. Bins & Dryers
Also EQUINE & BEDDING SAND Delivery Available
888-339-2900 ext. 10
WE GOT LIME HI-MAG
Romulus, NY 14541
Open Pollinated Corn Seed. ***Silage, Grain, Wild life plots ***Available Certified Organic ***Early Varieties ***Free Catalog ***Green Haven Open Pollinated Seed Group 607-5669253 www.openpollinated.com
HAY & STRAW
NOBODY beats our prices on Voltmaster PTO Alternators, Sizes 12kw-75kw. Engines Sets and Portables Available.
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
Buying Corn, Feed Wheat & Oats
6 AGRIPLASTIC group/super hutches $350/each. Call 518573-0137
ALFALFA - Delivered
Hay - Straw For Sale
WANTED: Damaged dry or high moisture corn, mycotoxin, slight mold or flooded corn, all accepted. Call 518-5730137
• Livestock Feeds • Ration Balancing • SeedWay Seeds • Crystalyx Products
3 0 To n M i n i mu m Spreader & Spreading Available Large Quantity Discount ALSO BEDDING SAND & CHICKEN MANURE
Call T J Allen 315-845-6777 315-868-2438
A N MARTIN GRAIN SYSTEMS 315-923-9118 Clyde, NY WE SPECIALIZE IN
• Sukup Grain Bins • Dryers • Grain Legs • Custom Mill Righting
• Hopper Feed Bins • Transport Augers • Crane Service • Dryer Service
Fencing 20 Years In Business
Fully Stocked for Spring Fence Building
Pat O’Brien & Sons For all your feed needs! • Steam Flaked Corn • Protein Mixes
• Corn Meal • Minerals
• Energy Mixes • Nutritional Services
Pick-up or Delivery from our Geneva Feed Mill
We Buy All Grains! Call Pat @ 716-992-1111
Grain Roasting On Your Far m
Soybeans • Corn Barley • Wheat
Waterville Grain Roasting Oneida Co., NY
Posts, Gates, Water Tubs, Valves, Waterline
Cattle Handling Equipment, Dog Kennels and Horse Stalls www.williamsfarmfence.com • e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
Hay - Straw For Sale
Hay - Straw For Sale
The Best Method For Covering Hay Stacks
Hours: Mon.-Fri. 8 AM-4 PM; Sat. 8 AM-Noon, Spring/Summer
Fertilizer & Fertilizer Spreading HAVE WET FIELDS? Have compaction issues? Low yields? Call D&D Farm Service/Agri-SC 1-888-401-4680
For Sale 10 HEAD OF sheep, all ewes. Also Sausage Hog. Contact: Edwin Hershberger, 3345 High Up road, Jasper, NY 14855
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 www.supertarp.com • email@example.com
1-800-836-2888 firstname.lastname@example.org Hay - Straw For Sale
Hay - Straw For Sale
GOOD QUALITY HAY & STRAW. Large Square Bales. Will load or ship direct. 802849-6266
HAY & STRAW FOR SALE
Large Square Bales, Hay 3'x3'x8'. First Cutting Hay Clover - Alfalfa - Timothy Approx 20 ton $220/ton
WHEAT STRAW GRASS HAY Long or Short Large Squares
Large Square Bales, Straw 3'x3'x8'. Wheat Straw Nice Straw Approx 200 ton $175/ton FOB Canandaigua
585-394-6272 email@example.com HAY & STRAW: Large or small square bales. Wood Shaving Bags and Grain. René Normandin,Québec, Canada 450-347-7714 HAY SAVER Plus Hay Preservative, 68% Propionic Acid. Product available in Waterloo, NY. Delivery Available. Conoy Ag, Elizabethtown, PA 717367-5078
H AY Farmer to Farmer
Hay - Straw Wanted
ALWAYS WANTED TIMOTHY MIXED HAY ALFALFA MIXED HAY 1st, 2nd & 3rd Cuttings Also Small Square Mulch
Call 4M FARMS 315-684-7570 • 315-559-3378
1st, 2nd & 3rd Cut Hay Also Square Bales of
STRAW CALL STEVE
519-482-5365 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
519-529-1141 Help Wanted
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. 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.
CENTRAL BOILER EClassic OUTDOOR FURNACES. Cleaner and Greener. 97% Efficient. EPA Qualified. Call North Creek Heat 315-8663698
Cazenovia Equipment offers competitive compensation package, 401K retirement program, employee discount, personal leave days many group employee benefits.
WANTED: 1st & 2nd cut big & small squares. 315-363-9105
BAILLIE LUMBER CO. buys all species of hardwood veneer logs, sawlogs and standing timber year round. IMMEDIATE LOCAL PAYMENT AND TRUCKING AVAILABLE. Please call for an updated price and spec sheet today! Smyrna Sawmill 607-627-6547. Mark Mowrey 315-796-6644; Phil Day 315436-2766; Jonathan DeSantis 315-882-8174; Sean Karn 315-436-3588. Boonville Sawmill 315-942-5284. Dave Prezyna 315-436-5329; Paul Snider 315-827-4062 (home) or 315-436-0949 (cell); Tom King 315-436-0936; Lukas Myers 315-263-6909. 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
Miscellaneous BUSINESS CARD MAGNETS only $75.00 for 250. Free Shipping. Call Beth at Lee Publications 518-673-0101 or firstname.lastname@example.org Please allow 7-10 business days for delivery
Wet and Dry Round & Square Bales
Ag Service Tech
Lumber & Wood Products
CENTRAL BOILER E-Classic OUTDOOR WOOD FURNACES. Cleaner and Greener. EPA Qualified. Call today Halloran Farm 845-482-5208.
Help Wanted ASSISTANT HERDSPERSON POSITION on large dairy in Central NY. Experience in all aspects of large dairy farm preferred: milking, maternity, breeding, record keeping & Dairy Comp 305. Some supervisory duties may be required. Housing available. Compensation & benefits based on experience. 607351-9950
Fax Resume to (315) 655-8433 Email Resume: email@example.com
www.cazenoviaequipment.com FARM MANAGER WANTED: For large irrigated corn/wheat farm. Texas panhandle. 806-384-2202, email firstname.lastname@example.org
New USDA slaughter facility opening this summer in Center Barnstead, NH. The Local Butcher is seeking applicants for: Head Cutter, Head Butcher, and various assistant positions. Previous experience required for head positions. Interested applicants call or e-mail Russ at (603) 813-2054, email@example.com Website: www.newenglandbutcher.com
J&S LEONARD HOOF TRIMMING. 20 Years of Experience. Sore Feet - My Specialty. 607-264-8004
Poultry Goslings, ducklings, chicks, turkeys, guineas, bantams, pheasants, chukars, books, medications.
Bulk Tank Repair Parts For All Makes & Models
MARSHALL ELECTRIC Venice Center, NY
Clearview Hatchery PO Box 399 Gratz, PA 17030
(717) 365-3234 Parts & Repair
Parts & Repair
New, Used & Rebuilt Combine, Corn Head & Grain Head Parts!
BRYANT COMBINE PARTS U.S. 27, Bryant, IN 47326 • 800-255-1071 www.bryantcombineparts.com
ORDER NEW AFTERMARKET COMBINE & TRACTOR PARTS ONLINE 24/7
WE SHIP UPS & TRUCK FREIGHT DAILY
Real Estate For Sale
Real Estate For Sale
11 ACRE FARM
with New 3 Bedroom Ranch House, Barn, Fencing on 2 Acres Owners were raising alpacas, health issues force them to sell. This operation was built new in 2009. Ready to step into and raise animals again. Cornell University tested the land and it is perfect for growing hops. Central New York Area south of Syracuse, convenient to Route 81.
Nancy Hourigan, Caldwell Banker
YARD SIGNS: Full color with stakes, double sided. Stakes included. Starting at $15.00 each. Call your sales representative or Beth at Lee Publications 518-673-0101 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Please allow 7 to 10 business days when ordering.
TRACTOR WEIGHTS 40 PIGLETS Ready To go, $75.00 each. Young Hereford service boar, $200.00. 315964-0106
ZERO - PATZ NuPULSE
Poultry & Rabbits
LICENSED REAL ESTATE SALES AGENT
Parts & Repair
AC, IHC, MF, JD, CASE & OTHERS Wheel weights and suitcase weight brackets. Free freight 1,000 lbs or more. Also skid steer weights and brackets.
100 lb. IHC Style Suitcase Weights 85 ea. 10 or more 75 lb. available
GOODRICH TRACTOR PARTS Rt. 38 & 38B, Newark Valley, NY
M.D.’ S HOOF TRIMMING • Corrective and MaintenanceTrimming • Sore Problem Feet Repaired and Wrapped
MIKE DVORAK 315-725-1720 Serving g Alll off New w York
315-374-7835 Van Billings Real Estate, LLC 315-429-0300
Offering the Best in Farms, Land, Homes www.vanbillingsrealestate.com 14 S. Main St., Dolgeville, NY 13329 Licensed Real Estate Broker
Columbus - 77 Acres $299,900 Old Dairy Farm now used for beef with extensive farm buildings & renovated two family farm house. Beautiful setting. Double twelve milking parlor but no milking equipment left. Feed barn, heifer barn, metal machine barn, ponds, great potential.
Argyle - 100 Acres $550,000 Dairy of Distinction Perfect Dairy of Distinction - High milk producing Organic farm, ideal for rotational grazing. 68 tie stalls, new milking equipment, 100 acres, mostly tillable. 21,000 lb. herd average. Excellent buildings, silo, shop and ranch home. Cattle and machinery also available. Additional beautifully remodeled farmhouse on 7 acres may be available. Call for milk production.
Georgetown - 135 Acres - $589,900 - Dairy of Distinction Picture perfect Dairy of Distinction. First time offered outside the family. Fully functioning dairy farm with excellent barn, milks 53 cows, 3 silos, 6 ton grain bin, holds 10,000 small bales, 135 acres with 65 acres tillable, good woods and pasture. An excellent grazing farm. Other outbuildings include equipment shop and garages for equipment storage. Additional 46 acres available for lease with 36 acres tillable. Two fine homes in excellent condition. Beautiful 4 bedroom ranch with inground pool and decks with beautiful views plus an older 4 bedroom farmhouse also in fine condition with sparkling hardwood floors. This farm is a real gem.
Page 27 - Section B • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 3, 2013
Sell Your Items Through Reader Ads P.O. Box 121, Palatine Bridge, NY 13428
Section B - Page 28 June 3, 2013 • 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
134 ACRES LAND FOR SALE: Brunswick County,VA. 34 acres just planted and pines. 434-738-6475
CERTIFIED ORGANIC 420 acres, 265 tillable; 100 rotational pastures, freestall parlor centrally located to pastures with 2,000,000 gallon manure storage and two bunks for feed storage. 2½ miles road frontage on quiet road. Retirement sale - full line of machinery, 180 head of cattle available. Larchar Farms, Columbus, NY. 607847-8393.
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
LARGE ACREAGE FARMLAND FOR SALE. 508 acres with 300 tillable acres, 200 woodland acres. 1+ acre pond bordering State Forest. Several acres are ready for grazing cattle with high tensile fencing. No gas lease and mineral rights convey. Private land with incredible views! Madison County, NY. Offered at $998,900. Call Pete Martino at New York Land Quest 877-236-1117 for more information.
FOR RENT 9’ Silage Bagger
400 CROSSBRED WOOL ewe lambs exposed to begin lambing in July, $225 each. 315-374-2876
Call for Price & Availability
C-79 - Two-story Colonial type home situated on 26.9 acres in the Town of Oppenheim, 13 acres wooded area, remainder open fields. Living area of 2,036 Sq. Ft., 4 bdrms. 1 1/2 baths, forced air heat, small wood stove, new windows, enclosed porch, vinyl siding, dug well. Also, 32x42 two-story barn for storage . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Asking $130,000
Real Estate Wanted
Real Estate Wanted
315-495-6506 315-404-6721 David Stanek
ROOFING & SIDING
Pre-Owned Tanks & Silos NRCS Approved Slurry Storage Systems
ABM M & ABX X Panell - Standingg Seam m - PBR R Panel
LOW PRICES - FAST DELIVERY – FREE LITERATURE
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
www.abmartin.net • Email: email@example.com
Silos, Repairs, Silo Equipment
FORESTRY CUTTER FOR RENT
New Stave Silos
# # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # #
• Blaze Wildlife Trails • Trim Tree Lines • Clean Up Old Orchards • Reclaim Grown Up Meadows (For Rent or Custom Hire)
Call Lamar 315-246-1154 Real Estate Wanted
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
New Conventional Silos Silo Unloaders Van Dale Jamesway Patz (Used)
Full line Pole Building material. ~ Lumber - Trusses - Plywood.
#800 - Very neat 100 acre dairy farm w/80 cow tie stall barn, 2” pipeline, mattresses - also free stalls for 30 cows & free stalls for 50 bred heifers all in same barn, 1,500 gal., bulk tank, farm office next to milk house, concrete barn yard / 24x30’ 2 story shop w/ 12x30’ addition, 2 car garage, 40x130x8 ft. bunk silo & “very good” completely remodeled 12 rm. home needs to be seen . .Asking $650,000 #40 - DAIRY OF DISTINCTION - Very nice 395 acre river bottom dairy farm w/240 tillable, 70 pasture & 80 woods - 350 ft. stone barn w/ 108 tie stalls & room for 75 young stock - 1,500 gal. B.T. & 2” pipeline - 6 stall garage & 100x25 ft. carriage barn - 4 concrete silos w/unloaders & 40x80 ft. bunk silo - 3 bdrm. brick home & 2 fam. tenant house - also 5 rm. mobile home - 1 lg. pond, 2 springs & 100 ft. well . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Asking $1,500,000 - MACHINERY AVAILABLE.
6024 Greene Rd. Munnsville, NY
e Metall Roofing g & Siding.. BUY DIRECT – Wee manufacture PUTNAM, NY, 475 acres wooded, crop & pasture. House, barns & brook running through property. Recreation/beef farm, asking $625,000. 518-585-7907
Silos, Repairs, Silo Equipment
MID-STATE TECH INC.
Call 888-596-5329 for Your Subscription
# # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # ## # # # # # # #
#55 - 334 +/- country acres w/175 tillable and deep well-drained soils - some of the best in the state, another 25 acres could be tillable, nice country setting w/home in good condition all furniture stays & usable 2 story barn . . . . . .Asking $595,000
# # # # # # # # # # # # # # # ## # # # # ## ## # #
#720 - Very Nice 250 Acre Dairy Farm - 4 miles south of Sangerfield borders Rte. 12. 170 acres tillable, 50 pastures, 90 woods - 60 tie stall 2 story cow barn with wide fronts, large milk house 2 bulk tanks - 72 stall 2 story heifer/dry cow barn with wide fronts, two barns hooked together, concrete barn yard - 3 concrete silos with black top for unloading wagons. Big 20 room house built by a doctor 150 years ago - new wood/oil furnace - great water supply. Some of the best soils in NEW YORK STATE . . . . . . . . . .ASKING - $698,000 REDUCED TO $650,000. BIG HOUSE HAS BEEN PAINTED, NEW ROOF, COMPLETELY REMODELED
Real Estate For Sale
N-TECH NORBCO RISSLER Conveyors & Carts GRAETZ LAIDIG All Silo Repairs Conveyors & Mixers Utility Augers
NORTHEAST SILO DEMO: Need a cheap, quick & easy way to get your silo down? Will travel, give us a call. 518568-3560
# # # # # # # # # #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
# # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # #
787 Bates-Wilson Road Norwich, NY 13851 (607)) 334-97277 • Celll 607-316-3758 www.possonrealtyfarmsandland.com firstname.lastname@example.org David C. Posson, Broker
Richard E. Posson, Associate Broker
FARMS S WANTED D
Thank you Cecelia Seffert of Hartwick, NY for allowing us to sell her 80 acre Gentleman's Farm. We welcome the O'Harte Family of New England. This good family are going to continue farming this farm, raising beef and swine for the city markets. We wish them the best in their farming venture.
There is a growing interest in the micro-farming operations to produce local grown meats and vegetables for sales in down state and out of state cities. We have several good qualified buyers looking to do this farming and we need farms to sell to them. If you're thinking of selling please give us a call, farmer owned and operated in the business of selling farms only. We can get you top dollar for your farm and life's work. We offer a free confidential visit to discuss marketing price and options.
Alfalfa and Grass Seed. Non GMO from South Dakota, $3 a pound plus discounts for volume purchases. Ask for prices on grass seed 877-798-5413
# # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # #
NOW AVAILABLE: SILO UNLOADER REPLACEMENT PARTS FROM 10 MFGS. Will ship to entire country. ALSO
REPLACEMENT T SILO O DOORS S & HARDWARE E AGRI-DOOR
RED BARN MEATS now offers USDA inspected & custom processing of beef, pork, sheep, poultry & venison. Call Jordan at 315-346-1254.
Jake Stoltzfus 649 South Ramona Rd., Myerstown, PA 17067
WEDDING INVITATIONS printed and designed by Lee Publications: 100 (4.5x6) Invitations including envelopes with 100 RSVP postcards. Only $150.00 +tax. We can also do smaller and larger amounts. Call for pricing and designs 518-673-0101, or email@example.com Also Save the Dates • Shower Invitations • Baby Announcements and more.
Toll-free 1-877-484-4104 Fax 717-949-3232
FARMERS - SPRING IS AROUND THE CORNER! Does that Wood or Concrete Silo Need Help?
ALL TYPE OF REPAIR Cabling of Barn & All Types of Barn Roof Repair
Call MAC HYNEY
518-993-4613 HARVESTORE FOR SALE: 20x40 includes Laidig unloader, automatic rollermill. You take down. Best offer. 315-853-3667 leave message
• New Silos Available • Stave Replacement • Plaster • Chutes • Pipes • Distributors • Roofs • Takedowns & Rebuilds • Retightening Older Silos
Over 40 Years Experience Ed Rocker
607-334-5194 Norwich, NY SOLLENBERGER SILOS, LLC, 5778 Sunset Pike, Chambersburg, PA 17202. 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
1-800-836-2888 firstname.lastname@example.org Tires & Tire Repair Service
FOR SALE: 184x42 Tractor Tires, radial, 25%. $250 each. Call 518-857-9404
2000 WILSON 48’ step deck trailer, 80,000 gvw, very good condition, $15,000. 315-4065836
Radial 240-R4TM Truck Tire 22.5 Available
6 TON Totomall trailer, great for small dozer, skid steer or small trackhoe, excellent condition, all steel, 12’ long, $1,000. 315-896-6144
1984 INTERNATIONAL V8 diesel, w/16’ aluminum Agway box, dump w/cross auger in back, $9,600. 315-794-2859, 315-841-8411 1987 GMC Brigadier, tandem, silage or sawdust 22’ dump w/rolltarp. On road daily, runs great, $12,000. 845-701-2856 1992 Fruehauf 5000 Gallon Stainless Steel Tanker, 11-20 Rubber, S Cam Brakes, Pump and Hose Included. $8,900
Calendar of Events
B&G Trailer Sales Dryden, NY 13053
607-898-9558 COMPLETE LINE OF ADAM LIVESTOCK TRAILERS 12’ TO 24’ ADAM & COTNER HORSE TRAILERS
TRACTION & FLOTATION
Hill Top Tire
402 State Hwy 163 Fort Plain, NY
(518)) 993-2235 www.hilltoptire.net
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
TEITSWORTH TRAILERS: 400 different trailers, in stock, ready to haul. Dumps, tilttops, landscape trailers and goosenecks. Financing always available. Call 585243-1563.
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
1978 Fruehauf 9200 gallon aluminum tanker. Rear fill with doors and flip to spread option. 22.5 tires at 90%, brakes at 90% and 4 new HD springs.
MAY 6 - OCT 26 Groundswell Center Offers Scholarships for Sustainable Farming Trainees The Groundswell Center for Local Food & Farming is offering scholarships for limited resource trainees in its 2013 Sustainable Farming
1974 Heil 9200 gallon tanker. Nice trailer from the south with aluminum subchassis. New HD springs. Tires 40%.
Call Chuck at 585-734-3264 Trucks
CALEDONIA DIESEL, LLC TRUCK & EQUIPMENT SALES & SERVICE “The Diesel People!”
2905 Simpson Rd., Caledonia, NY
585-538-4395 • 1-800-311-2880 Since 1982
Just 1 mile south of Route 20 on 36 south
Horse • Livestock • Dump • Cargo Equipment • Landscape • Motorcycle Snowmobile • ATV • Car and More
Trailer Parts & Towing Accessories
2005 Volvo VHD Tri-Axle Dump Volvo 435hp, 10 speed, 147k miles, 18k front axle, 44k rears, 20k air lift tag, double frame, 17-1/2’ steel body stock #4343 $55,900
1999 Peterbilt 357 6x6 Cab and Chassis Cummins M11 310hp, 8LL trans., 22k front axle, 46k full locking rears, 16-1/2’ of frame, 128” C-T, rubber 75%, stock #4289 $36,900
1993 Mack CL613 Tri-axle Tractor 440hp, 18 speed, 14k front axle, 44k rears, 20k lift axle, wetline, excellent condition, stock #4339 $18,900
2001 Sterling LT9513 w/24’ Dump Body, Cat C-12 440hp, 8LL, 496k miles, 20k front, 46k rears $61,000
2008/2009 Mack Granite Cab and Chassis
2003 Mack CH613 Daycab 380hp, 10 speed, air ride, 12k front, 40k rears, very clean, 800k miles, stock #4097 $18,500
Route 12, North Norwich, NY
SPECIAL OF THE WEEK Total 7 units, Mack 485hp, 18 Speed, 17’ of frame with hinge point, 20,000# front axle, 65,000# rears, triple frame, 8.27 ratio, average miles 59,000 2008’s $65,900 each, 2009’s $71,900 each
Please check our Web site @ www.caledoniadiesel.com
New PJ Gooseneck 102”x22’ full bed tilt trailer, 15,680lb. GVW, self contained 12v hydraulic system, power up, power down, spare tire, LED lights, 2 jacks.
Prices valid till 6/10/13 Cash Only
1993 Kawasaki 90ZIII Wheel Loader 4.5 CY Bucket with teeth, cab with heat & A/C, Cummins 290hp, only 7348 hours $38,900
2000 Volvo ACL64 Daycab Cummins N14 435hp, 8LL, 12k front axle, 46k rears, Wetline, 22.5 rubber at 75%, 488951 miles, stock #4341 $26,900
2003 Peterbilt 379 Daycab Cummins N14, 8LL, double frame, Wetline, 443,548 miles, 201” wheelbase, 24.5’s on aluminum wheels, 14k front axle, 46k rears, stock #4340 $36,900 (Also 1999 same specs)
1996 Cat 938F Wheel Loader 13,442 hours, Cab with heat and AC, 20.5x25 tires at 80%, 3CY bucket with BOE, ride control and 4 speed powershift $45,900
2010 Ammann Double Drum Roller Only 7 Hours!! 32” drums, spray system & vibratory. Save $$$$$. Only $19,900!
1999 Kenworth W900 Daycab Cat 3406B 550hp, 18 speed, double frame, 46k rears, wetline, 318,800 miles, 24.5’s on polished aluminum rims, 212” wheelbase, stock #4345 $34,900
Midlakes Trailer Sales “We’ll hook you up” 1595 Yale Farm Rd., Romulus, NY 14541
Toll Free 888-585-3580 ~ 315-585-6411
courses. These courses provide training in small scale, commercial organic farming systems and are geared for beginning and aspiring farmers. Programs begin May 6. Apply now. Groundswell’s 100-hour Sustainable Farming Certificate Program runs from May 6 to Oct. 26. Finger Lakes CRAFT: Monthly farm tours and social gatherings. Organic Farming Fundamentals: Six sessions, May 8-June 26. Commercial Organic Vegetable Production Basics: Eight sessions, May 22 - Aug. 28. Organic Livestock Production Basics: Six sessions, July 3 - Aug. 7. Pastured Poultry Intensive: Full day workshop, Aug 12. Sheep Dairy Intensive: Full day workshop, Aug 18. Hog Breeding and Farrowing Intensive: Full day workshop, Sept. 16. Draft Horse Intensive: Two day workshop, TBA. Poultry Processing Practicum: Full day workshops, TBA. Tuition for each program is on a sliding scale. Program details and an online application form can be found at www.groundswellcenter.org. Call 607-319-5095 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org. JUN 3-6 Dairy Nutrition and Management Shortcourse Chazy, NY. Contact Heather Darrow, 607-255-4478 or email email@example.com. JUN 4 Spring Twilight Meetings Tri-State Meeting; Contact Tara Baugher, firstname.lastname@example.org. Teachers: Spring Into Ag Day Registrations due by May 15 Teachers are encouraged to sign their students up for this day of interactive agricultural sessions on the farm. Cost of the program is $4/student (chaperons & teachers free). For more information or to register please contact the Cornell Cooperative Extension office of Rensselaer County at 518272-4210 or e-mail email@example.com. To view a complete flyer on the program please visit www.ccerensselaer.org and go to the 4-H Youth Development drop down and click onto school and after school programs. Deadline to register is May 15. JUN 5 Pasture Grazing for Profit USDA Service Center, 1024 Route 66, Ghent, NY. 10 am - 3 pm. To register, please contact Eileen at Cornell Cooperative Extension of Columbia & Greene Counties, 518-622-9820. If you plan to stay for lunch, the cost is $10/person. The NYS Farmers Market Wireless EBT Program Webinars All webinars are 12-1 pm. Reserve your Webinar seat now at www2.gotomeeting. com/register. JUN 5-7 Adirondack North Country Association Energy Conference Conference Center at Lake Placid, 2608 Main St., Lake Placid, NY. • June 5 - 3-6 pm • June 6 - 8 am - 7 pm • June 7 - 8 am - 3:30 pm On Internet at www. adirondack.org
Page 29 - Section B • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 3, 2013
Sell Your Items Through Reader Ads P.O. Box 121, Palatine Bridge, NY 13428
Section B - Page 30 June 3, 2013 • 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 Trucks
Martin’s Farm Trucks, LLC
Trucks for All Your Needs - Specializing in Agri-Business Vehicles
1999 Chevy C8500 TA C&C, Cat 3126, 300hp, 8LL, 14.6/40,000 Axles, Hend Spring, WB 211”, CT 136”, CEF230”, L Framed, 146k mi. $19,500
1996 Ravens Frameless Dump Trailer Spread Axle, Roll Tarp, Air Susp, 40’x96”x60” Sides, Chute, Full Liner $14,900
888-497-0310 2005 FREIGHTLINER 1264SD
14L Detroit 510 hp, 12k front, 40k rear, 410 ratio, 10 speed, air ride cab and suspension, full locking rears, air slide 5th wheel, 215 WB, 8 fresh drive tires, 490,000 miles, single line wet line, extra clean southern truck, 24.5 rubber, jake brakes, fully detailed and ready to go.
1977 MONOTONE 30’ DUMP TRAILER 24.5 rubber, new brakes, drums, and springs. Rollover tarp in good condition. Full frame, Good trailer
Hainsworth Farms Call Chuck 585-734-3264
1992 Ti-Brook 38’ Aluminum Dump Trailer, 2 Way Gate, Roll-Over Tarp. Priced To Sell Or Trade
2006 International 7400 DT570 330 HP, Jake Brake, Allison Automatic, 35,000 GVW, Very Clean. Priced To Sell Or Trade
ADVANTAGE TRUCKS (716) 685-6757 www.advantagetrucks.com
Calendar of Events Jun 6 Cornell Small Grains Management Field Day Musgrave Research Farm, 1256 Poplar Ridge Rd., Aurora, NY. 10 am - noon. Registration begins at 9:30 am. All are welcome to attend, no fee! Let us know if you plan to attend (email@example.com) For more information, please contact Mary McKellar firstname.lastname@example.org or 607-255-2177 or Gary B e r g s t r o m a t email@example.com.
2000 International 8100 M-11 Cummins, 300hp, 9 Speed Transmission, 14,000 Front, 40,000 Rears, Double Frame, Very Clean. Priced To Sell Or Trade
2004 Peterbilt 330 Low Miles, Cat 330hp, Allison Automatic with PTO, 14,000 Front, 40,000 Full Locking Rears, Very Clean. Priced To Sell Or Trade WE DELIVER
“Exporters Welcome” JUN 7 Farm Fest 2013 Brabant Farms, 6166 Happy Valley Rd., Verona, NY. 4:309 pm. Rain or shine. Visit educational booths, displays and exhibits. Learn about Agriculture. Over 20 stations. Enjoy pony rides, hay rides, farm tours. Hay maze Chobani Yogurt. Fun & games for children of all ages. Free face painting by local 4-H youth. Kiddie tractor pull starts at 6 pm. Local radio DJ will broadcast live. Contact CCE of Oneida County, 315-736-3394. JUN 7-9 29th Annual Old Time Power Show Fireman’s Field, Rte.
12B/Rte. 26, Oriskany Falls, NY. Contact Lee Edwards, 315-750-9464. JUN 8 4-H Drive One Oneonta Ford, 5142 Route 23, Oneonta, NY. 10 am 4 pm. Invite friends, neighbors, family to test drive a Ford and earn cash for the kids in the Otsego County 4H program! Goal: 300 drivers! Drivers: One per household, must be 18 years old. Call 607-547-2536. Fulper Farms Breakfast on the Farm Lambertville, NJ. 9-11:30 am. The event will celebrate our renewable energy efforts with activities and entertainment for all ages; a fresh breakfast, cooking demonstration by a celebrity chef, live country music by Gunpowder Falls, hay rides, farm tours, petting zoo, face painting and more. Contact Fulper Farms, 609-6515991. On Internet at www.fulperfarms.com JUN 11 Farmer Training Meetings Channery Hill Farm, Callicoon Center. 3-5 pm. Other 2013 schedule date include: • July 8: Heather Ridge Farm, Preston Hollow • Aug. 12: Majestic Farm, Mountain Dale • Sept. 9: Dirty Girl Farm, Andes • Oct. 14: Rondout Valley Organics, Ellenville • November 2013: Contradance TBD A full schedule and host farm background can be f o u n d a t w w w . CatskillsCRAFT.org. Wash Stations and Farm Food Safety Honeyhill Farm, 6241 Price Rd., Livonia, NY. 5-7:30 pm. The meeting will include a brief potluck, so please bring a dish to pass. The meeting hosts, Fred & Sue Forsburg of Honeyhill Farms, will be hosting a summer celebration bonfire following the meeting. The Rolling Hills Discussion Group is for new and beginning farmers in the Upper Finger Lakes and is free to join. Fee: Free as a part of the Rolling Hills meeting. Registration is not required. For additional details or questions, please contact Elizabeth Buck at firstname.lastname@example.org. JUN 13 Basic Farm Business Management CCE of Columbia County Office, 479 Route 66, Hudson, NY. 6-8:30 pm. Registration is $25 for the first person from the business, $10 for additional participant. Pre-registration is required as class size is limited and a minimum number of participants are needed. This class is approved for Farm Service Agency Borrower Training Requirements. Call 518-765-3500. JUN 13-15 3rd Annual Wool Pool Washington County Fairgrounds. 9 am - 4 pm each day. The Southern Adirondack Fiber Producers Cooperative will again be accepting clean white wool, white offsorts and natural colored fleeces for resale to a large international wool buyer. Large farms, please plan to bring your wool on Thursday. Farms of all sizes are asked to send a representa-
tive to help with the sorting and baling - this event is put on by a member owned cooperative and your help is needed. Call 518-692-2700. JUN 14-15 Cooperative Extension Hosts Master Naturalist Training Cornell Cooperative Extension’s Agroforestry Resource Center, Acra, NY. Registration fee of $100 includes the two days of classes, educational materials and meals sourced from local, sustainable farms. Contact Anna Plattner at akp53@ cornell.edu with any questions or call the Agroforestry Resource Center of Cornell Cooperative Extension of Columbia and Greene County at 518-622-9820 ext. 0. Registration form available at http://cornell.qualtrics. com On Internet at http:// dnr.cornell.edu/cals/dnr/ cerp/natralist/masternaturalist-volunteeractivities.cfm JUN 15 2013 Duck Derby Chenango County Fairgrounds, Norwich, NY. Held in conjunction with the 13th annual Dairy Day celebration. Starting at 12:30 pm, the Duck Derby will send ducks that have been purchased for $5 each by community members from the East Main Street Bridge near the fairgrounds to the finish line, also on the fairgrounds. The first duck to reach the finish line will earn the purchaser a cash prize of $100, with second and third place ducks earning $50 and $25 respectively. All proceeds from the sale of ducks will go towards the scholarship. An ice cream social to celebrate will be held immediately following. The Duck Derby is just one of several fun activities being planned for the 13th annual Chenango County Dairy Day being held on Saturday, June 15, from 10:30 am to 3 pm at the fairgrounds. A parade, educational exhibits, free dairy products, a stock tank race, games and activities for the kids, animals, dancers and music will all add to the fun and excitement of this free, family activity! Contact Marge Davis, 315-837-4741. On Internet at www. facebook.com/DairyDay Chenango Dairy Day Stock Tank Race Chenango County Fairgrounds, Norwich, NY. Registration forms are due by 11 am on June 15, with the race to begin shortly thereafter. To obtain a registration form and entry guidelines contact Marge Davis at 315-837-4741. The stock tank race is just one of several fun activities being planned for the 13th annual “Celebration of Agriculture in Chenango County” being held on Saturday, June 15. “Like” us on Facebook at www.facebook.com/ DairyDay for updates. Ties to the Land Workshop: Succession Planning for Forest Landowners 10 am - 3 pm. A workshop committed to ensuring that the many individuals and associations that may be involved have access to the resources and support they need. The differences among family members in values, goals and lack of critical
5 Easy Ways To Place A Country Folks Classified Ad
1. PHONE IT IN IT IN - For MasterCard, Visa, 2. FAX American Express or Discover customers, fill out the form below completely and
FOR BEST RESULTS, RUN YOUR AD FOR TWO ISSUES!
Just give Peggy a call at 1-800-836-2888
Cost per week per zone: $9.25 for the first 14 words, plus 30¢ for each additional word. (Phone #’s count as one word) If running your ad multiple weeks: Discount $1.00 per week, per zone.
FAX to Peggy at (518) 673-2381
3. calculate the cost, enclose your check or MAIL IT IN - Fill out the attached form,
credit card information and mail to:
Country Folks Classifieds, PO Box 121, Palatine Bridge, NY 13428
4. email@example.com E-mail your ad to - Go to 5. ON-LINE www.countryfolks.com and follow the Place a E-MAIL
Classified Ad button to Mid-Atlantic place your ad 24/7!
Place my ad in the following Zones: Country Folks East Country Folks West Country Folks of New England Country Folks Mid-Atlantic Farm Chronicle Number of weeks to run___________ Name(Print)________________________________________________________________ Farm/Company Name_________________________________________________________ Street___________________________________________County_____________________ City____________________________________________State______Zip______________ Phone_______________ _______________ ____________________________________ Fax_________________ _______________ ____________________________________ Cell_________________ _______________ ____________________________________ e-mail address: _____________________________________________________________ Payment Method: Check/Money Order American Express Discover Visa MasterCard Card # ______________________________________________Exp. Date ______________ (MM/YY)
Name On Credit Card(Print)____________________________________________________ Signature: ________________________________________ Todays Date: ______________ (for credit card payment only)
1 Week $9.55 per zone / 2+ Weeks $8.55 per zone per week 1 Week $9.85 per zone / 2+ Weeks $8.85 per zone per week
1 Week $10.15 per zone / 2+ Weeks $9.15 per zone per week 1 Week $10.45 per zone / 2+ Weeks $9.45 per zone per week
1 Week $10.75 per zone / 2+ Weeks $9.75 per zone per week 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 skills can lead to disaster. Ties to the Land provides the essential tools and resources that help woodland owners make the decisions necessary to achieve their objectives and pass their land to succeeding generations. Ties to the Land helps guide others through a successful land transfer.$60p/p includes lunch and workshop materials. Ulster County location to be determined. Pre-registration/prepayment required. Contact CFA, 845-586-3054 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Tractors in the Woods: Things You Need to Know DCNR Bureau of Forestry District 8 Office, 158 South Second Ave., Clarion, PA. 12:30-4:30 pm. Pre-registration is requested no later than June 10 to allow for adequate hand out materials and can be done by calling 724-662-3141 mailbox 304. To view a fact sheet titled Tractors in the Woods visit the following website http://pubs.cas.psu.edu/fre epubs/pdfs/e55.pdf.
LAWRENCE, KS — The U.S. Cooperative Extension Program is approaching its 100-year anniversary — an important milestone for an organization that has helped to transform American agriculture since its founding in May 1914. Through the years, extension agents have taught farmers how to manage crops more efficiently, win the battle against weeds and other pests, and produce significantly more food per acre. Today the program continues to make a significant impact through nearly 3,000 local extension offices nationwide. Each is staffed by faculty and local educators affiliated with the nation’s land-grant university system who take the latest research findings and translate them into practical, actionable information. “The portfolio of services delivered by Cooperative Extension is very broad,” says Chris Boerboom, director of the North Dakota State University Extension Service and a member of the Weed Science Society of America (WSSA). “The
program undoubtedly has made a major economic contribution by helping to ensure we have an abundant food supply. But extension agents are also involved in a wide variety of activities that benefit farmers, home owners and youth in communities of all sizes.” A few examples of the program’s impact: More than 90,000 master gardeners trained by Cooperative Extension contribute free services to local communities that are valued at more than $100 million annually. Cooperative Extension personnel educate more than five million low-income people each year in how to improve their nutrition. They foster science and leadership initiatives for six million young people annually through 4-H, the nation’s largest youth development program. And they field countless projects tailored to the needs of local communities, as illustrated by the case studies below: • GEORGIA: Extension specialists at the University of Georgia used research findings
on herbicide rotation to advise cotton farmers on better techniques for battling glyphosate resistant Palmer amaranth (Amaranthus palmeri) — a weed that significantly reduces crop yields and clogs harvesting equipment. • MICHIGAN: Students in a Saginaw County High School 4-H program sponsored by extension specialists at Michigan State University were taught how to convert used cafeteria cooking oil into biodiesel fuel to power school buses. Teens in the program shared what they learned with local farmers, who now are producing biodiesel fuel to power farm equipment. • TEXAS: Extension agents with Texas A&M University are conducting workshops in Hildago County to help small farms become more successful. Topics range from soil preparation and irrigation strategies to best management practices for weed control. They have also launched a farmers market where small farms and backyard gardeners
can sell their produce. • CALIFORNIA: University of California extension advisors in Sierra County are conducting research to help ranchers, landowners and land managers prevent the spread of houndstongue (Cynoglossum officinale), a noxious weed that is poisonous to cattle and horses. • SOUTH CAROLINA: Extension agents at Clemson University are helping to educate local communities on best practices they can use for battling aquatic weeds in ponds and other bodies of water. • NEW YORK: Extension nutrition educators at Cornell University are working with a coalition of community partners across a tri-county area on a program to prevent childhood obesity. They are focusing on improved access to fresh produce and greater opportunities for physical activity. In addition to community-based initiatives, extension agents pool their resources to partner on programs nationwide. For example, they formed an Extension Disaster
Education Network to respond rapidly to urgent needs involving hurricanes, floods, fire, drought, crop disease, pest outbreaks and more. They also have teamed to launch eXtension, an interactive website that consolidates a wealth of information — from energy conservation techniques and lawn care tips to profiles on invasive species. Extension scientists and educators answer the more than 4,500 questions submitted to the site each month through the “Askan-Expert” feature. “Cooperative Extension programs are funded by federal, state and local governments nationwide, and it is an investment producing im-
measurable returns,” says Lee Van Wychen, Ph.D., science policy director for the Weed Science Society of America. “Extension personnel make a major economic contribution by helping farmers nurture and protect crops from disease and damaging weeds, but they also are helping to bring research-based best practices to urban and suburban homeowners and local communities nationwide. All of us are touched by their work in some way.” For more background on our nation’s Cooperative Extension Program or to locate your local extension office, visit: www.nifa.usda.gov/qlin ks/extension.html.
MAJOR AUCTION On-Site & Live Simulcast
Paradise Tree Service Inc. 481 Route 40, Troy, NY 12182 (Town of Schaghticoke)
Thurs., June 20, 2013 9:30 AM Preview & Pre-Registration: Wed. June 19th, 10 - 4 PM & Auction Day 8 AM Complete Liquidation of Tree & Landscape Company To Include: Late Model Trucks, Bucket Trucks, 90' Crane Truck, Service Trucks, Dumps, Trailers, Cat Excavator, Rubber Track Skid Steers, Logging Truck, Stump Grinders, Chippers, Compressors, Complete Repair Shop, Chainsaws, Nursery Inventory, Block, Pavers, Brick, Support Equipment, Trees, Fertilizers, 20' & 40' Steel Storage Containers, Comm. Mowers & More... Also Offered At 11:45 AM: 4 Prime Properties: Beautiful Home With Barn, Commercial Nursery With Pole Barn & Repair Shop, 17+- Acres Prime Land With Lg. Pond & 6 Acre Parcel Land. Personal Property Terms: Full Payment Within 30 Min. of Auction. Cash, MC, Visa, Disc., Debit Card or Ck w/Bank Ltr of Guarantee. 16% BP, 3% BP Disc. Cash/Ck w/Bk Ltr. Everything Sells "AS IS". "WHERE IS" To Highest Bidder. RE Subject To Seller Approval. No Deposit at Registration. See Web Sites For Internet & Real Estate Registration & Terms.
See Web Sites for Catalog, Photos, & Terms www.unclesamauctions.com www.collarcityauctions.com
518-895-8150 ext. 101
Can’t Attend…Bid Live Online
Page 31 - Section B • Let Them Know You Read COUNTRY FOLKS • June 3, 2013
WSSA spotlights the contributions made by Cooperative Extension Program
Section B - Page 32 June 3, 2013 • 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 43 YEARS
JUNE INTERNET AUCTION STARTING JUNE 4, 2013 6PM ENDING JUNE 11, 2013 6PM
Selling: Municipal - Cars, Trucks, Construction Equipment, Farm Tractors & Equipment, All types of Surplus www.teitsworth.com for catalog, terms, and pictures. This is an efficient and convenient way to sell equipment of all kinds. To consign to one of these auctions please contact: Milo @ 585-739-6435 • Richard @ 585-721-9554 Cindy @ 585-738-3759
JEFFERSON N COUNTY Y AREA A MUNICIPAL L & CONTRACTOR EQUIPMENT T AUCTION
SATURDAY, JUNE 15, 2013 @ 9:00 A.M. Jefferson County Fairgrounds, Watertown, NY Notice - At the request of the Jefferson County Highway Superintendents Association, we will conduct an auction of municipal surplus & contractor equipment. Selling: (20) Equipment; (20) Heavy Trucks; (20) Light Trucks; Pickups & Cars; (5) Trailers; Farm Equipment & much more! Early List, More To Come Equipment: 2010 JC 3CX14, 494 hrs 1985 Gradall G3WD, 4x4, excavator Big Trucks: 1995 IH 2574 T/A plow/dump truck 1992 IH 4700 S/A packer truck 1989 Mack RD690S T/A plow/dump truck 1985 Mack RD686S T/A truck tractor 1986 Ford F-700 S/A dump truck Cars, Pickups, Vans: 1999 Chevy Silverado, 2wd 1986 Chevy Blazer, 4wd, diesel
Misc. IR T-30 vertical twin cylinder air compressor 6 cylinder gas power unit w/hydraulic pumps JD 72" belly mount mower JD 60 broom Sweepster model HB60 broom w/curb brush Boulay blade fabrication duplex pump control 500 Gal. petroleum tank w/secondary containment Clean Burn 90BH used oil furnace (2) FWD 4x4 snow blowers - diesel Woods HS105 ditch bank mower Consignments welcome call Sales Manager Robert at 585-727-2034 Visit our Website www.teitsworth.com for terms, updates & pics
“WE SPECIALIZE IN LARGE AUCTIONS FOR DEALERS, FARMERS, MUNICIPALITIES AND CONTRACTORS”
Published on Jun 6, 2013