6 February 2012 Section e off One One Volume e 31 Number r5
Your Weekly Connection to Agriculture
Farm News • Equipment for Sale • Auctions • Classifieds
Had enough? Let Pennsylvania senator know about it ~ Page 3 Columnist Lee Mielke
Mielke Market Weekly
FEATURES Auctions Classifieds Manure Handling Markets
23 35 12 23
Junior Angus winners named at Pennsylvania Farm Show ~Page 4 “Hear, O Israel: The LORD our God, the LORD is one. Love the LORD your God with all your heart and with all your soul and with all your strength.” Deuteronomy 6:4-5
February 6, 2012 • MID-ATLANTIC COUNTRY FOLKS FARM CHRONICLE • Page 2
Angus champions named at 2012 Pennsylvania Farm Show Angus enthusiasts led 152 entries at the 2012 Pennsylvania Farm Show’s Angus Show, Jan. 9 in Harrisburg, PA. Doug Parrett, Urbana, IL, evaluated the 127 females, 22 bulls and three cow-calf pairs. Just Enuff New Edition Edgar was named supreme champion bull and grand champion bull. Just-Enuff Angus, Bethlehem, PA; Clover Lane Farms, Perth, Ontario, Canada; and Cedarview Angus, Pakenham, Ontario, Canada, own the January 2010 son of Duff New Edition 6108. He earlier won junior champion. JDH Cattle Co., Dover, PA, owns the reserve grand champion bull. JDH BT Worthmore 3210 is an October 2010 son of SAV Net Worth 4200 and first won senior calf champion. Matthew Mitchell, Reinholds, PA, led the grand champion female. Champion Hill Georgina 7928 is a February 2011 daughter of SAV Brave 8320 and first won early junior calf champion. Champion Hill Blossom 7798 claimed reserve grand champion female. Matthew Mitchell, Reinholds, PA, owns the September 2010 daughter of SAV Iron Mountain 8066. She first won senior calf champion. JEA LF Erica 721 claimed grand champion cow-calf pair. Just-Enuff Angus, Bethlehem, PA, owns the August 2007 daughter of SAV 8180 Traveler 004. A September 2011 bull calf sired by SAV Bismarck 5682 completes the winning pair. Cranmer Angus Farm, Butler, PA, showed the reserve grand champion cow-calf pair. Cherry Knoll Eligence 9015 is a February 2009 daughter of BT Crossover 758N. A July 2011 bull calf sired by BCA Net Worth is at side. A complete list of winners follows: Late Junior Heifer Calf Champion: B C A Scaara Eagle Eye 155. Exhibitor: Beaver Creek Angus, Thomasville, PA. Reserve Late Junior Heifer Calf Champion: BV Elba 631. Exhibitor: Daniel Rohrbaugh, Seven Valleys, PA. Early Junior Heifer Calf Champion: Champion Hill Georgina 7928.
Just Enuff New Edition Edgar won supreme champion and grand champion bull at the 2012 Pennsylvania Farm Show's Angus Show, Jan. 9 in Harrisburg, PA. Clover Lane Farms, Perth, Ontario, Canada; Just-Enuff Angus, Bethlehem, PA; and Cedarview Angus, Pakenham, Ontario, Canada, own the January 2010 son of Duff New Edition 6108. He earlier won junior champion. Doug Parrett, Urbana, IL, evaluated the 152 entries. Exhibitors: Matthew Mitchell, Reinholds, PA. Reserve Early Junior Heifer Calf Champion: KJF Delia T26-W41. Exhibitor: Fred Frey, Quarryville, PA. Senior Heifer Calf Champion: Champion Hill Blossom 7798. Exhibitor: Matthew Mitchell, Reinhold, PA. Reserve Senior Heifer Calf Champion: Just Enuff Freedom Morgan. Exhibitor: Just-Enuff Angus, Bethlehem, PA. Intermediate Champion Heifer: CMS Special Design 0114. Exhibitor: Caleb Schmuck, Rockwood, PA. Reserve Intermediate Champion Heifer: B V Tibbie 570. Exhibitor: Andrea Foore, Seven Valleys, PA. Junior Champion Heifer: L V A Giddyup Cheyenne, 1001. Exhibitor: Alayna Clark, Mifflintown, PA. Reserve Junior Champion Heifer: Cedar Hill Sandy Brittney 570.
Champion Hill Georgina 7928 won grand champion female. Matthew Mitchell, Reinholds, PA, owns the February 2011 daughter of S A V Brave 8320. She first won early junior calf champion.
Exhibitor: Alana Eisenhour, Wellsville, PA. Senior Champion Female: UHA Overton Burgess 059. Exhibitor: Ruby Monn, Shippensburg, PA. Reserve Senior Champion Female: NONE. Grand Champion Female: Champion Hill Georgina 7928. Exhibitors: Matthew Mitchell, Reinholds, PA. Reserve Grand Champion Female: Champion Hill Blossom 7798. Exhibitor: Matthew Mitchell, Reinhold, PA. Junior Bull Calf Champion: B C A Flawless 119. Exhibitor: Hannah Grim, Thomasville, PA. Reserve Junior Bull Calf Champion: Rains Great Divide GDT5RT. Exhibitor: Dale Rains, Mercer, PA. Senior Bull Calf Champion: JDH BT Worthmore 3210. Exhibitor: J D H Cattle Company, Dover, PA.
Reserve Senior Bull Calf Champion: NONE. Intermediate Champion Bull: AOF Emperor’s New Groove X38. Exhibitor: Mercedes Melo, Lehighton, PA. Reserve Intermediate Champion Bull: NONE. Junior Champion Bull: Just Enuff New Edition Edgar. Exhibitor: JustEnuff Angus, Bethlehem, PA.; Clover Lane Farms, Perth, Ontario, Canada; and Cedarview Angus, Pakenham, Ontario, Canada. Reserve Junior Champion Bull: B C A Ringleader 022. Exhibitor: Lindsay McConnell, Avella, PA. Grand Champion Bull: Just Enuff New Edition Edgar. Exhibitor: JustEnuff Angus, Bethlehem, PA; Clover Lane Farms, Perth, Ontario, Canada; and Cedarview Angus, Pakenham, Ontario, Canada. Reserve Grand Champion Bull: JDH BT Worthmore 3210. Exhibitor: J D H Cattle Company, Dover, PA. Supreme Champion Bull: Just Enuff New Edition Edgar. Exhibitor: JustEnuff Angus, Bethlehem, PA; Clover Lane Farms, Perth, Ontario, Canada; and Cedarview Angus, Pakenham, Ontario, Canada. Grand Champion Cow-Calf Pair: JEA LF Erica 721. Exhibitor: Just-Enuff Angus, Bethlehem, PA. Reserve Grand Champion Cow-Calf Pair: Cherry Knoll Eligence 9015. Exhibitor: Cranmer Angus Farm, Butler, PA. Get-of-Sire: BC Eagle Eye 110-7. Exhibitor: Rains Angus, Mercer, PA. Junior Get-of-Sire: BC Eagle Eye 110-7. Exhibitor: Rains Angus, Mercer, PA. Best Six Head: Beaver Creek Angus, Thomasville, PA. Premier Exhibitor and Breeder: Just-Enuff Angus, Bethlehem, PA.
For full results from the 2012 Pennsylvania Farm Show’s Junior Angus Show see Page 4
Cherry Knoll Eligence 9015 won reserve grand champion cow-calf pair. Cranmer Angus Farm, Butler, PA, owns the February 2009 daughter of BT Crossover 758N. A July 2011 bull calf sired by BCA Net Worth 96 is at side.
Let Pennsylvania senator know about it proposed rules regarding children working on posed rules are adopted, there will be a drastic by Stephen Wagner If you visit Pennsylvania U.S. Sen. Pat Toomey’s farms. While considered regulatory overreach by change in the nature of work that youths under age website and click on “Had Enough?” you’ll have an some, the Labor Department is taking more meas- 16 can perform in agriculture.” The proposed rules shouldn’t affect 4-H, Future opportunity to chronicle your experiences with ured steps and even attempting to be diplomatic — unlike the EPA, which has been accused of arro- Farmers of America or other educational programs. overbearing aspects of the federal government. And, they may not keep children from helping on “I want to reach out to my constituents and invite gance by various farm agencies. When Labor Department sug- their grandparents’ or uncle’s farms if they aren’t everyone to let us gests most children under the age paid. PAFFA, however, disagrees. know of a gov“It will effect some of our students,” says Carl of 16 should not be permitted to ernment example “There are a lot of way drive tractors, use power equip- Brammer, Executive Director of PAFFA. “We proof being out of ment, or work with livestock in mote and teach a lot of hands-on learning, and a lot control,” says the federal government in specific situations, it reasons that of our students won’t be able to do that if this thing Pennsylvania’s farming is one of the nation’s most passes. We have students who belong to FFA that junior senator. Washington is making it more dangerous occupations. It further are anywhere from 14 to 18 years old, and someHaving won his states that rules governing child times older, but it’s those younger ones who can be seat more than a year ago from difficult to successfully operate farm labor haven’t been upgraded most affected. Their work experience on the farm, not necessarily family farms, will be affected by it in more than 40 years. longtime Sen. “Changes are needed to address from that aspect.” Arlen Specter, a family-owned farm and we If the Farm Bureau lawsuit against the EPA is the dangers of working with tracT o o m e y lost, what might the long term effect be? What mestors and other large farm explained that should not be machines,” says Michael Hancock, sage might it send to Washington? “That would tell he’s talking assistant administrator for policy us,” Toomey said in closing, “that we need a legabout any “govmaking life more difficult at the Labor Department’s Wage islative solution. If we can’t get a judicial solution ernment agency and Hour Division. Furthermore, because the courts deem that the EPA is acting that is too overon the farm at all.” he noted, farming is “the single- within the context of existing legislation, which bearing” when he most hazardous occupation, as would be what they would be concluding, that references his measured by fatalities, for chil- means we need to address it with legislation.” Had Enough? ~ Sen. Pat Toomey dren.” Had enough? http://toomey.senate.gov/ campaign. “If What Toomey finds annoying is you’ve had t h a t enough of any government red tape or bureaucracy or excessive rules or regula- another government agency has decided tions, let us know.” Toomey made his comments at the 96th that children working Pennsylvania Farm Show at the Penn-Ag display. on a family farm are After meeting and greeting attendees, Toomey now subject to a host stepped up to the podium to launch into concerns of hamstringing reguabout a number of regulations and initiatives pro- lations. “Kids learn tremendously valuable moted by the Obama administration. “I think they are a threat to Pennsylvania farms,” life lessons by absorbhe said. “I’m hearing about it pretty regularly. ing discipline and Whether it’s the EPA or the Department of Labor, learning to be producthe cost of ‘Obamacare’ or the death tax. There are tive on the family a lot of ways the federal government in Washington farm,” says Toomey. is making it more difficult to successfully operate a “What we don’t need in family-owned farm and we should not be making Washington is a bunch of bureaucrats decidlife more difficult on the farm at all.” One of Toomey’s concerns is the EPA’s approach ing they can’t do that to the TMDL [Total Maximum Daily Load] issue, anymore.” At the vanguard of which has to do with the runoff emanating from opposition to the procommunities and some from farms. “I think that we’re all delighted that the posed changes is the Farm Chesapeake Bay has become a cleaner body of Pennsylvania water than it once was,” Toomey said. “We are Bureau, which joined pleased with that improvement and we want to see with the American more. But I’m very concerned about the methodol- Farm Bureau in a lawogy being used by the EPA.” The methodology he suit against the EPA. “The restrictions referred to are the models used to estimate the amount of pollutants that come from farms — the and regulations promodels used to determine how much runoff the posed by the Labor would government wants to permit county by county and Department negatively affect the farm by farm. “I’m concerned that it’s going to impose an inap- children of farm famipropriate hardship on Pennsylvania farmers. I’m lies as well as youngnot alone in this,” he said. “This is a bipartisan sters who don’t live on farm, including concern. I have written to the EPA. I have worked a with Democratic colleagues as well as Republicans those who participate in 4-H and FFA and I want to find a solution to this that works.” The second issue weighing on Toomey’s mind is activism,” said PFB Pennsylvania U.S. Sen. Pat Toomey addresses a crowd at the 96th Pennsylvania Carl T. one that he likens to “a solution in search of a President Farm Show. problem.” And that is the Department of Labor’s Shaffer. “If the proPhotos by Stephen Wagner
Page 3 • MID-ATLANTIC COUNTRY FOLKS FARM CHRONICLE • February 6, 2012
February 6, 2012 • MID-ATLANTIC COUNTRY FOLKS FARM CHRONICLE • Page 4
Junior Angus winners named at Pennsylvania Farm Show Junior Angus exhibitors led 79 entries at the 2012 Pennsylvania Farm Show’s Junior Heifer Show, Jan. 8 in Harrisburg, PA. Chip Kemp, Harrisburg, MO, evaluated the females before naming champions. BCA Belle Eagle Eye 128 won grand champion female and grand champion bred-and-owned female. Hannah Grim, Thomasville, PA, led the February 2011 daughter of BC Eagle Eye 110-7. She first claimed junior calf champion. Matthew Mitchell, Reinholds, PA, owns the reserve grand champion female. Cherry Knoll Rosebud 030 is an April 2010 daughter of MCATL Reachout 836. She first won junior champion. A complete list of winners follows: Junior Heifer Calf Champion: BCA Belle Eagle Eye 128. Exhibitor: Hannah Grim, Thomasville, PA. Reserve Junior Heifer Calf Champion: BV Elba 631. Exhibitor:
Daniel Rohrbaugh, Seven Valleys, PA. Senior Heifer Calf Champion: Freys KJF Arkpride T105-V118; Exhibitor: Fred Frey, Quarryville, PA. Reserve Senior Heifer Calf Champion: H J M PortiA. Exhibitor: Jared Fessler, Robesonia, PA. Intermediate Champion Heifer: Cherry Knoll Cheyenne 033. Exhibitor: Matthew Mitchell, Reinholds, PA. Reserve Intermediate Champion Heifer: H J M Firecracker. Exhibitor: Jared Fessler, Robesonia, PA. Junior Champion Heifer: Cherry Knoll Rosebud 030. Exhibitor: Matthew Mitchell, Reinholds, PA. Reserve Junior Champion Heifer: L V A Giddyup Cheyenne 1001. Exhibitor: Alayna Clark, Mifflintown, PA. Senior Champion Female: UHA Overton Burgess 059. Exhibitor: Ruby Monn, Shippensburg, PA. Reserve Senior Champion Female: NONE. Grand Champion Female: BCA Belle
Cover photo courtesy of American Angus Association Cherry Knoll Rosebud 030 won reserve grand champion female. Matthew Mitchell, Reinholds, PA, owns the April 2010 daughter of MCATL Reachout 836. She first won junior champion. Mid-Atlantic Country Folks
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B C A Belle Eagle Eye 128 won grand champion female and grand champion bredand-owned female at the 2012 Pennslyvania Farm Show’s Junior Angus Show, Jan. 8 in Harrisburg, PA. Hannah Grim, Thomasville, PA, owns the February 2011 daughter of BC Eagle Eye 110-7. She earlier won junior calf champion. Chip Kemp of Harrisburg, MO, evaluated the 205 entries. Eagle Eye 128. Exhibitor: Hannah Grim, Thomasville, PA. Reserve Grand Champion: Cherry Knoll Rosebud 030. Exhibitor: Matthew Mitchell, Reinholds, PA. Get-of-Sire: BC Eagle Eye 110-7. Exhibitor: Rains Angus, Mercer, PA.
Junior Get-of-Sire: BC Eagle Eye 110-7. Exhibitor: Rains Angus, Mercer, PA. Best Six Head: Beaver Creek Angus, Thomasville, PA. Premier Exhibitor and Breeder: Just-Enuff Angus, Bethlehem, PA.
First direct export of Virginia Holstein bulls to Russia announced RICHMOND, VA — Gov. Bob McDonnell today announced that the first ever direct export of Virginia Holstein bulls to Russia has been completed. Vistar Farms of Mechanicsville, working in partnership with Virginia Department of Agriculture and Consumer Services (VDACS) international marketing staff, arranged the export shipment to the Russian port city of Novorossiysk. Financial details of the initial sale were private, but the export deal is significant as it marks Virginia’s entry into Russia’s growing market for cattle and genetics imports. “I have made increasing agricultural exports from Virginia a key component of my administration’s overall economic development and job creation plans,” said McDonnell, who has included an amendment to his proposed budget to the General Assembly that provides additional funds to market and promote Virginia agricultural products in the global marketplace. “Opening new markets for our high quality and diversified portfolio of agricultural products is important for current farm profitability and future growth and prosperity.” Despite the lack of cattle exports, Russia was Virginia’s ninth largest agricultural export customer in 2010 with just under $60 million in products. Russia has allowed the importation of U.S. cattle since 2008 when the two countries reached an import protocol agreement. In addition to Vistar’s and VDACS’ work with the Russian importer, the initial shipment from Virginia took the combined effort of
other state and federal partners to ensure that the transaction was completed successfully. The Animal Plant Health Inspection Service of the U.S. Department of Agriculture helped expedite export documents. The Virginia Department of Environmental Quality managed the certification process that allowed the bulls to be quarantined before shipment per protocol specifications. Virginia Secretary of Agriculture and Forestry Todd P. Haymore added, “This deal is a good match for Virginia dairy cattle exporters and Russian importers. Virginia’s dairy industry is known internationally for producing high quality genetics, and Russia is rapidly becoming one of the most active markets for live cattle exports. We expect additional export sales to Russia in the coming months, further building relationships between Virginia exporters and Russia importers and solidifying what we hope becomes a new and successful long-term export market.” The Russian market for live animal imports is growing, and is currently valued at more than $300 million annually. In 2009, Russia imported 35,000 live cattle and in 2010 the number rose to 38,000. Last year, Russia imported approximately 55,000 live cattle, with Russian buyers finding quality animals being offered from new U.S. suppliers. After the protocol was established to begin exporting live cattle to Russia in 2008, the U.S. now accounts for approximately $10 million of live cattle business in Russia.
culture Department’s preliminary December data put output in the top 23 producing states at 15.425 billion pounds, up a surprising 2.7 percent from December
percent from a year ago thanks to 30,000 more cows and a 40-pound gain per cow. Wisconsin was up 2.6 percent on a 45-pound gain per cow. Cow numbers were unchanged. New York was up just 0.2 percent on a 5 pound gain per cow though cow numbers were down 1,000. Idaho was up 3.4 percent on a 40-pound gain per cow and 7,000 more cows. Pennsylvania was off 0.2
Rockbridge Farmer’s Cooperative in Lexington, Virginia is pleased to announce they are Dealers for McCormick Farm Tractors in the Shenandoah Valley and Surrounding Area. Cyrus McCormick is back at home in Rockbridge County! Stop by or call to check our inventory out! ROCKBRIDGE 645 Waddell Street, Lexington, VA FARMER’S Phone: 540-463-7381 • Propane: 540-464-5552 COOP Toll Free: 800-868-7336
percent on a 10-pound loss per cow and 4,000 fewer cows. Minnesota was up 0.8 percent despite 5,000 fewer cows but output per cow was up 30 pounds. Checking other key players, Michigan was up 4.2 percent on a 30pound gain per cow and 9,000 more cows. Missouri recorded the biggest loss, down 1.7 percent despite a 10pound gain per cow. Cow numbers were down 2,000 head. New Mexico was up 2 percent, thanks to 13,000 more cows but output per cow was down 40 pounds. Texas was up 4.1 percent, thanks to 15,000 more cows but output per cow was off 10 pounds. Washington State saw a healthy 4.7 percent gain in milk production on 11,000 more cows and 5 pounds more per cow. Meanwhile; the cash dairy markets had little reaction. Block cheese closed the last Friday of January on an up note at $1.51 per pound, up a half-cent on the week, but 22 1/2-cents below that week a year ago when they jumped 21
cents to $1.7350. The barrels closed Friday at $1.4950, down three quarters on the week and 21 cents below a year ago when they gained 19 1/2 and were trading at $1.7050. Eight cars of block found new homes on the week and 25 of barrel, with 20 coming on Friday morning. The NASS-surveyed U.S. average block price hit $1.5899, up 1.8 cents, while the barrels averaged $1.6053, down 0.3 cent. Butter saw more weakness, closing Friday at $1.55, down 2 cents on the week and 55 cents below a year ago. Only one car was sold all week. NASS butter averaged $1.5923, up a penny. NASS powder averaged $1.3654, down a nickel, and dry whey averaged 71.13 cents, up yet another 0.9 cent. FC Stone’s January 27 Insider Opening Bell reports that signs of erosion are starting to surface in the whey market, according to USDA. Dairy economist Bill Brooks warned that, “If the whey market sees a
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NH LB75 4x4 Loader & Backhoe . . . . . . . . . . . .$19,500 Bobcat T190 Track Machine w/ Cab & AC, 4 in 1 Bucket . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$19,500 MF 2680 4x4, Cab, 130 HP . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$15,900 NH 775 Skid Steer . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$6,900 NH GT22 Garden Tractor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$3,500 MISC. EQUIPMENT Rhino SE10A 10’ pull type rotary cutter . . . . . . .$4,750 Kuhn Knight 3160 TMR Mixer . . . . . . . . . . . . .$27,900 Kuhn Knight 3130 TMR Mixer . . . . . . . . . . . . .$15,900 Woods D80 Pull Type Rotary Cutter . . . . . . . . . .$2,500 NH Elevator, 36’ . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$2,500 Edsel 1958 4 Dr., Hardtop . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$1,500 Argosy 1975 23’ Camper . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$1,500 Good Selection of Aftermarket Buckets . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Starting at $650 NH MC22 Front Cut Mower w/60” Deck, Low Hrs. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$9,500 Dixie Chopper X2000-50 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$3,500 4 in 1 Bucket . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$1,900 JD 717A Zero turn mower, like new . . . . . . . . . . .$5,000 Millcreek 57P manure spreader . . . . . . . . . . . . .$2,500
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Page 5 • MID-ATLANTIC COUNTRY FOLKS FARM CHRONICLE • February 6, 2012
No Shortage of Milk on the Horizon Issued Jan. 27, 2012 U.S. dairy cows keep producing thanks to a mild winter and expanding numbers. The Agri-
2010. The 50-state total, at 16.559 billion, was up 2.5 percent. 2011 output in the 50 states was estimated at 196.216 billion pounds, up 1.8 percent. December cow numbers in the 23 states totaled 8.49 million head, up 12,000 from November and 99,000 more than a year ago. Output per cow averaged 1,818 pounds, up 27 pounds from a year ago. California was up 3.8
February 6, 2012 • MID-ATLANTIC COUNTRY FOLKS FARM CHRONICLE • Page 6
Mielke from 5 sharp price decline, it could knock Class III prices down unless an offsetting increase in cheese prices occurs, which is unlikely.” December 31 butter stocks stood at 105.2 million pounds, according to USDA’s January 20 Cold Storage report, up 12 percent from November and 29 percent above December 2010. Market analysts viewed the overall data as bearish for both butter and cheese. FC Stone dairy economist Bill Brooks stated in the January 23 Insider Opening Bell that “December can be a swing month on butter stocks.” He reported that stocks were down in six of the last 10 Decembers when compared with November levels but butter stocks built more than expected and are stronger than a year ago
on a percentage basis. “They are not burdensome,” he said, but warned; “With more product coming out of the Southern Hemisphere, U.S. exports of butterfat have slowed and more butter has moved into storage.” American cheese stocks totaled 600.7 million pounds, up 3 percent from November but 5 percent below a year ago. The total cheese inventory, at 981.3 million, was up just 1 percent from November and 6 percent below a year ago. Stewart Peterson’s Matt Mattke blamed rising cheese inventories for the price weakness in Tuesday’s DairyLine. He said stocks are up abnormally on a weekly basis and up 7 1/2-percent from a year ago, but down on the month. The weekly buildup however
leads him to believe that stocks will be up on the month as well. The big question, he asks; is the buildup due to supply as milk output climbs or have exports taken a hit due to the rallying U.S. dollar to a recent 15 month high. Cheese production remains steady for this time of year and inventories are expanding for most varieties, according to USDA. Orders for aged sharp Cheddar remain good ahead of the Super Bowl. Demand for mozzarella has improved as colleges and universities start spring semesters. Analyst Jerry Dryer wrote in his January 20 Dairy and Food Market Analyst; “A growing chorus of voices now say the market will press down to the low $1.40s and this seems like a distinct possibility. While buyers are
waiting, cows are enjoying a mild winter; there is plenty of milk, cheese and butter available.” He adds that “There is; however, some inventory building underway and the pace will pick up as prices continue to move further south. Current prices are also fairly attractive internationally. The only unanswered question: When will inventory building and commercial orders pick up enough to put a floor under the price?” But, California’s Milk Producer’s Council is not happy. Its January 20 newsletter quoted Dairy Market News reporters, saying “U.S. cheese production and sales are fairly closely balanced and current prices, which are now well below those in other major exporting countries, are attracting continuing in-
terest from exporters.” USDA says commercial disappearance of all cheese is greater than production this year so MPC asks; “Why have prices moved lower at the CME?” “Most people who follow this market know the answer,” wrote MPC, “It is because of how the CME Spot Price market works. Cheese and butter price movements over shortterm periods seem to defy logic, common sense, and basic economic theory, unlike any of the other
sound markets for very important national and international commodities. It is a “thin” market, dominated by a relatively few traders, used in one way or another by all cheese plants and their customers according to their own respective interests which may be overly influenced by the lucrative cheese by-product industry.” “Call it what you may, whimsical, erratic, thin, unpredictable, useful,” says MPC, “It, along with
AGRIBUSINESS SERVICE INC.
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(804) 798-4020 (800) 552-3428 email@example.com
by Stewart Truelsen According to Phil Lempert, best known as the Supermarket Guru, “Farmers are becoming the latest food celebrities.” He goes so far as to predict that celebrity chefs are out, celebrity farmers are in. Lempert is an astute food industry observer, journalist and trend watcher. He created a virtual grocery store and consumer information center, Phil’s Supermar-
ket, on Second Life, a rapidly growing online world. If you have time for a second life you might want to check it out. Otherwise there is his website, www.supermarketguru.com. The notion that farmers are becoming celebrities is one of Lempert’s Top Ten Food Trends for 2012. He may have gone a bit too far with this one. Most farmers don’t have time to be celebrities, but they do recog-
FOCUS ON AGRICULTURE nize the value in opening lines of communication with consumers. Lempert believes the “farm to fork” journey has become increasingly important. Shoppers want to know where their food comes from. “We’ve seen ‘buy local’ become one of the most important supermarket offerings; now we get to meet the people who are the producers, farmers and ranchers,” he said in describing the trend.
The American Farm Bureau Federation has facilitated this trend with an emphasis on social media. AFBF’s FBLog has opinions and perspectives from the nation’s top producers. Want to know what cold-climate farmers do all winter? It can be found there at www.fb.org/blog. Farm Bureau also reaches out to consumers with Foodie News, an electronic
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American Farm Bureau Federation newsletter that appeals to those most passionate about food and food trends. Individual farms and ranches are represented on Facebook and Twitter and are eager to have friends and followers. For many years farmers have wanted to tell their story to consumers, but it was always hard to reach an urban audience. Print and broadcast media just didn’t get the job done. The only time consumers paid much attention was when food prices were rising or a drought, freeze or some other calamity affected farmers. The growing consumer interest in the “farm to fork journey” and how it is promoted through social media and the Internet is a huge breakthrough for the farming and ranching community, and the trend is only
just beginning. Lempert isn’t the only one noticing the higher profile or celebrity status of farmers and ranchers. One of The Food Channel’s top trends for 2012 is the rise of the agrichef, a new breed of chefs who like to grow their own food. TFC expects this trend to evolve from gardens to fullfledged farms. One thing we know for sure is that growers have reached out to renowned chefs, and they are almost as likely to be on the agenda for a major farm convention as an economist. It’s no secret that people like to visit farmers and ranchers and see firsthand how their food is grown, but it is impossible in today’s world for everyone to do that. Social media connections help make the farm to fork journey possible for more people.
National FFA Organization seeks student travelers The National FFA Organization is now accepting applications for its 2012 International Collegiate Agricultural Leadership (I-CAL) program. FFA will take 12 students to Southeast Asia this spring; the tentative program dates are
The NDE mixer will cut and mix long stem fiber in an even, consistent ration. They are built with quality components, simple to maintain, while mixing fast and efficiently with NO dead spots. They really do work! Why buy any other mixer?
Huffard’s Dairy, a Jersey milking herd, is located in Crockett, VA. Owners/Operators and brothers Jimmy and John Huffard, shared some thoughts as to their NDE Vertical Mixer. This is the first vertical mixer they have used, and were introduced to the NDE line by another local producer, Robbie Williams, who had purchased his NDE previously from Trissel Equipment. One big benefit is the flexibility of the mixer to uniformly blend in different fiber sources into their rations. In addition, the speed in the processing phase was so much faster than they were used to. They also noted it takes less HP requirements to use this mixer as compared with what they were used to and expected. John noted that their unit featured tandem axles and they were very pleased with their performance. Prior to purchasing their unit, they had been told that vertical mixers didn’t do a good job of cleaning out. What they have seen is just the opposite! They describe it as a near total cleanout and are well pleased with it. They have a heavy duty model that features even heavier metal sides and an extra temper hardened auger. They seem to be well pleased with their decision to purchase an NDE for their operation. They need a mixer that will hold up and last and they expressed Wythe County, VA dairy producers (L-R) Jimmy Huffard, Trey Huffard confidence that this unit would do that. Jimmy’s son and a rising sophmore at Virginia Tech, and John Huffard Knight 4036 Bowtec Mixer, Stainless Liner, Nice Shape . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$7,500 Gehl 7190 Feed Wagon, Exc. Cond . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$4,750 Salsco Round Bale Wrapper, 3Pt Hitch, Good Cond., Ready to Work . . . . . . .$4,250 Anderson 680S Single Bale Wrapper, Big Round-Big Square, Ex. Cond. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Call! Rental M&S Grain Crusher, Rollermill/Bagger, does 5’x200’ bags, approx. 2500 bu. High Moisture. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Call!
• Specialized in feeding livestock • Factory authorized sales and service • Trade-in equipment welcomed
Jaylor 3425 s/n TB0402653D, Used 5 Years, Ready to Work! . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Reduced to $18,450 Keenan Klassik 140 Bale Handler, Reel SOLD Mixer, Horizontal, Ready to Work, Coming In . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$7,500 Reel Auggie Model 2450 Nice Mixer, Ready to Work . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$6,500 Triolet Model 1200 Auger in good shape Available Mid January . . . . . . . . . . . . .Call! Luck Now 285 Mixer, nice augers, ready to work . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$6,500
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If You Bag It, Bale It or Bunk It
for Bags, Bale Wrap, Bunk Covers,Twine
CHARVIN FARM ag plastics The Silage-bag Sealing Strip PR-900 Water-tight, Air-tight, Reusable
May 19-June 1. This conference allows students the opportunity to study global agriculture and international marketing. Students will learn about current international trade and cultural issues and gain awareness of how international markets for agricultural products operate. Upon completion of the program, students will give educational presentations to local groups and organizations about their experiences. The I-CAL program was developed as a partnership with the U.S. Grains Council and The Grains Foundation. The deadline for applications is Feb. 15, at 5 p.m. EST. Potential participants can learn more about the program and download an application at www.ffa.org/collegiate.
HORST HYBRID CORN
Attention Corn Growers
Corn planting is coming soon. We have many varieties of seed corn, an excellent quality and quantity. We have Conventional, R.R., and triple stack varieties. Seed corn has been our business for 66 years. Reasonably priced.
HORST SEED & CHEMICALS 1 mile east of Marion, PA
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Page 7 • MID-ATLANTIC COUNTRY FOLKS FARM CHRONICLE • February 6, 2012
Farmers get trendy
February 6, 2012 • MID-ATLANTIC COUNTRY FOLKS FARM CHRONICLE • Page 8
Home,, Family,, Friendss & You Celebrate the sandwich by baking delicious bread (NAPSA) — This year, sandwich lovers are celebrating the 250th anniversary of this handy, delicious meal. Since the best sandwich starts with homemade bread, the best way to launch any celebration is to bake some bread. The 250th anniversary only marks the naming of this classic meal. Bread has been eaten with meat or vegetables since Neolithic times. During the Middle Ages, slabs of bread, called trenchers, were used as plates. Eventually, the sandwich appeared as a latenight meal among the aristocracy. The meal was named after John Montagu, 4th Earl of Sandwich, an 18th century English aristocrat, who in 1762 ordered his valet to bring him meat tucked between bread. Others began to order “the same as Sandwich!” Here are some recipes to help you enjoy some classic sandwiches. The whole wheat bread works well with peanut butter and jelly, while the Italian Daily Bread is perfect for a Tuscan Tuna Sandwich. The two bread recipes use Fleischmann’s RapidRise Yeast, which reduces rising time by as much as 50 percent, eliminating the first rise.
100% Whole Wheat Bread Makes: 2 loaves Prep time: 30 minutes Proof time: 30 to 60 minutes Bake time: 35 to 45 minutes 8 to 8 1/2 cups whole wheat flour 2 envelopes Fleischmann’s® RapidRise Yeast 2 1/2 teaspoons salt 2 2/3 cups water
2/3 cup milk 1/4 cup honey 1/4 cup vegetable oil 1/2 cup wheat bran Combine 3 1/2 cups flour, undissolved yeast and salt in a large mixing bowl. Heat water, milk, honey and oil until very warm (120˚ to 130˚F). Gradually add to flour mixture; beat 2 minutes at medium speed with electric mixer, scraping bowl occasionally. Add 1 cup flour and wheat bran; beat 2 minutes at high speed, scraping bowl occasionally. With spoon, stir in enough remaining flour to make soft dough. Knead on lightly floured surface until smooth and elastic, about 6 to 8 minutes. Cover dough and let rest 10 minutes. Divide dough in half. Roll each half to 12 x 7-inch rectangle. Beginning at short end of each rectangle, roll up tightly as for jelly roll. Pinch seams and ends to seal. Place, seam sides down, in 2 greased 8 1/2 x 4 1/2-inch loaf pans. Cover; let rise in warm, draft-free place until doubled in size, about 30 to 60 minutes. Bake in preheated 375˚F oven for 35 to 45 minutes or until done. Remove from pans; let cool on wire racks. (Note: To test for doneness, internal temperature of bread should register 190˚F in center of loaf.)
Italian Daily Bread Makes: 2 loaves Prep time: 25 minutes Proof time: 30 to 45 minutes Bake time: 20 to 25 minutes 4 1/2 to 5 cups all-purpose flour 2 envelopes Fleischmann’s RapidRise Yeast 2 teaspoons salt
This tasty Tuscan Tuna Sandwich is made with Italian Daily Bread.
1 3/4 cups very warm water (120˚ to 130˚F) 1 tablespoon olive oil Cornmeal 1 egg white beaten with 1 tablespoon water Combine 1 cup flour, undissolved yeast and salt in a large bowl. Add water and oil; beat 2 minutes with electric mixer, scraping bowl occasionally. Stir in enough remaining flour to make a soft dough. Knead on lightly floured surface until smooth and elastic, about 8 to 10 minutes. Cover; let rest 10 minutes. Divide dough in half; roll each to 15 x 10-inch oval. Roll up tightly from long ends as for jelly roll. Pinch seams and ends to seal; taper ends. Place seam sides down on greased baking sheet sprinkled with cornmeal. Cover; let rise in warm, draft-free place until doubled in size, about 30 to 45 minutes. Brush surface with egg white mixture. With sharp knife, make 4 or 5 diagonal cuts (1/4-inch deep) on top of each loaf. Bake in preheated 400˚F oven for 20 to 25 minutes or until done. For crisper crusts, brush 2 more times with egg white mixture after 10 or 15 minutes of baking time. Remove from sheet; cool on wire rack.
Tuscan Tuna Sandwich 1 can OR pouch (6 to 7 ounces) tuna, packed in water 2 teaspoons capers, drained 1 teaspoon Spice Islands® Dill Weed 1/4 teaspoon Spice Islands® Garlic Powder 3 ounces fresh baby salad greens 2 tablespoons balsamic vinaigrette 8 slices Italian-style bread, grilled or toasted Place tuna, capers, dill weed and garlic powder in a mixing bowl; stir to combine. Add greens and vinaigrette; toss gently. Spread on sliced Italian Daily Bread. For more recipes and baking tips, visit www.breadworld.com.
This week’s Sudoku Solution
John Deere Gator 825: 4x4 Gator provided by Z&M Ag and Turf
3 Ways To Enter!
1. Buy a subscription to Country Folks (see page 4 of this pullout) 2. Place a classified ad in Country
Folks Per zone, Reader ads cost $9.25 for 1st 14 words and 30¢ per additional word. - Phone it in: Call Peggy at 800-836-2888 - Fax it in: Fax attn: Peggy @ 518-673-2381 - Mail it in: Country Folks Classifieds, PO Box 121, Palatine Bridge, NY 13428 - Email it in: firstname.lastname@example.org
3. No purchase necessary. Send a post card with your name, farm or company name, complete mailing address, phone number, email address and date of birth to CF/Gator Sweepstakes, Country Folks, PO Box 121, Palatine Bridge, NY 13428 Contest closes June 1st, 2012, mailed entries must be postmarked May 31st, 2012 or before. Employees and relatives of Lee Publications, John Deere and Z&M Ag & Turf are not eligible. Winner must be 18 years of age or older. All taxes are the responsibility of the winning entry. Contest open to readers of Country Folks, Country Folks Grower, Wine & Grape Grower, Country Folks Mane Stream, Hard Hat News, WHEN & NAQN.
Page 9 • MID-ATLANTIC COUNTRY FOLKS FARM CHRONICLE • February 6, 2012
Enter Our Country Folks Sweepstakes For A Chance
February 6, 2012 • MID-ATLANTIC COUNTRY FOLKS FARM CHRONICLE • Page 10
WOULD YOU PREFER TO READ YOUR WEEKLY COPY OF COUNTRY FOLKS AT YOUR COMPUTER? We would be happy to send a digital copy of Country Folks every week to your email address. Call, fax, or email us to receive a sample issue. Digital editions cost $25 per year or $45 for 2 years. Give us your zip code and we’ll email you a link to the edition appropriate for your area.
Call 888/596-5329 Fax 518/673-2381 Email: email@example.com
Kauffman’s Animal Health, Inc. is pleased to announce the addition of Larry Whitaker as director of sales and marketing. Larry brings with him more than two decades of sales and marketing experience in the feed industry, and most recently was employed by Pennfield Feeds as a regional sales manager.
In his new position, Larry will provide sales and marketing support to expand the Kauffman’s Equine Supplement line and the Lira Animal Health line of bovine nutritional supplements. In addition to expanding, training and developing the existing, outside sales force, Larry will be instrumental in developing promotional
programs, assisting with on-farm calls, and attending trade shows. “We’re delighted to welcome Larry to the Kauffman family business,” says Tom Kauffman, vice president of Kauffman’s Animal Health. “His knowledge and sales experience will be invaluable in taking our sales and marketing efforts to the next level.”
Larry holds a degree in political science from Hartwick College, as well as a minor in business. Kauffman’s Animal Health, Inc. is a family operated manufacturer specializing in high quality feed supplements since 1978. For more information, visit www.ka-hi.com.
Strangko A/S Varde, Denmark is now BouMatic A/S BouMatic, global dairy equipment manufacturer, and owner of Strangko A/S, Varde, Denmark announced Strangko A/S has been renamed to BouMatic A/S. “Since BouMatic’s acquisition of Strangko in 2007, we have viewed this as a well-organized business unit in a very strategic region,” explained Robert Luna, President. “Driven by the strength and depth the BouMatic product portfolio, our organization will now have the great legacy of the Strangko brand as a foundation for expanding the BouMatic brand in this region,” Luna added. Strangko A/S was established in 1930 in Varde, Denmark and was acquired by BouMatic in 2007. Developing milking equipment and systems for
dairy markets primarily in northern Europe and Scandinavia, Strangko milking systems have become known for their innovation and dependability and the company’s products are found on dairies throughout the world. “The BouMatic brand and global product portfolio has expanded with the best Strangko products,” Luna said. “This single, fully integrated product offering allows the best products to become stronger behind the established global strength of the BouMatic brand, while giving us more efficiency in manufacturing, operations and technical support,” Luna added. “What matters most however, is the customer,” Luna explained. “Through this integration of products and ex-
pertise, loyal Strangko customers will experience how the new BouMatic A/S lives and applies its mission of creating value through innovative solutions to harvest the highest quality milk, gently, quickly and completely. No other dairy equipment company is more passionate about the dairy cow than BouMatic,” he added. BouMatic is a leader in the development of innovative products for dairy operators throughout the world rang-
ing from cow traffic systems, milk harvest equipment, automation and management systems, milk cooling systems, dairy hygiene and sanitation technologies. Today BouMatic products are found in over 45 countries. The company employs over 400 people worldwide with global headquarters located in Madison, WI, USA. More information is available at: www.boumatic.com
Corn growers ready to help provide energy independence National Corn Growers Association Chairman Bart Schott released the
following statement in response to President Obama’s State of the
Union address: “The National Corn Growers Association is pleased to hear President Obama’s continued commitment to the nation’s energy independence during his State of the Union address. The American ethanol industry answered the call nearly 30 years ago to provide feedstock for a domestically produced renewable energy source. Today, that same feedstock constitutes more than 10 percent of the nation’s fuel and continues to provide a bountiful supply of corn to our long term customers. “The corn ethanol industry has proven that good government policy sends signals to the market place for producers to increase production and efficiencies. As family corn farmers have risen to the challenge to meet our nation’s energy needs, we are hopeful the direction the President outlined tonight offers similar opportunities for others to expand our energy independence.” Founded in 1957, the National Corn Growers Association represents more than 36,000 dues-paying corn farmers nationwide. NCGA and its 48 affiliated state organizations work together to create and increase opportunities for their members and their industry.
Page 11 • MID-ATLANTIC COUNTRY FOLKS FARM CHRONICLE • February 6, 2012
Kauffman’s animal health appoints new director of sales and marketing
February 6, 2012 • MID-ATLANTIC COUNTRY FOLKS FARM CHRONICLE • Page 12
Environmental impacts and benefits of manure: phosphorous and surface water protection Phosphorus and water quality Phosphorous (P) is one of the major bio-available nutrients in manure. In aquatic ecosystems, P is typically the most limiting nutrient. When P is introduced into an aquatic ecosystem there is a marked increase in aquatic plant biomass production and increased algal blooms. The increased aquatic plant production and algal blooms can have a negative effect on the aquatic ecosystem such as tying up other nutrients and decreasing the amount of light infiltration. At the end of the aquatic plant and algae growing cycles, there is a large release of excess nutrients into the ecosystem overwhelming the natural nutrient cycle, tying up oxygen during its degradation leading to fish kills and reducing surface water aesthetic qualities with the accumulation of rotting plant material on the water surface and offensive odors. How does phosphorus travel to water? In cropping systems, providing a sufficient level of P for plant uptake is as important as providing the proper levels of nitrogen (N) and potassium (K). Unlike N and K, P is bound to soil particles
and is at low risk of leaching through the soil profile. The greatest risk of P loss from soils is with overland flow of runoff carrying P-enriched soil sediment or manure particles. Research has shown that soils testing high in P have a greater contribution effect for P loss than soils testing low in P. However, there is a fraction of total P in runoff that is in the dissolved form. The sediment attached P and dissolved P have slightly different impacts in aquatic ecosystems. The sediment attached P contributes to long term P additions to the system whereas the dissolved P is readily available for a high rate of assimilation by aquatic plants and algae. There are also reported cases of soils with extremely high levels of soil
test P that are at risk of P leaching. Typically, soil P is bound tightly to soil particles and has a low risk of leaching. However, in some soils with extremely high soil test P levels, the exchange sites are at maximum capacity, leading to the risk of P leaching. Management practices to reduce environmental risks from phosphorus Cropping system practices that lead to reduced soil erosion are the most effective means of decreasing the risk of offsite movement of P. Be-
sides soil erosion, there are other factors that need to be identified when reducing the risk of P loss from fields. These factors include but are not limited to: • distance to surface water • slope of the landscape • soil erosivity index • soil test P level Many states have adopted a process of ranking the risk of P loss from agricultural fields using a P-index. The USDA Natural Resources Conservation Service (NRCS) has been the lead agency in developing most of the state-by-
state P-indexes. A P-index scores the factors important for off-site movement of P and by using the combined score of these factors a land manager can decide what options are best for managing P application levels to fields when using manure or commercial fertilizer. However, the use of a P-index is only one of the tools available to nutrient managers. When there has been a long history of P mis-management and soil test P levels are extremely high, a P-index or other
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tools are not as effective. In these cases, a long term approach looking at the whole cropping and livestock system needs to be adopted. Livestock rations must be closely monitored to ensure there is no P overfeeding, manure may have to be sold or bartered to other land managers, or some type of intensive manure processing system will have to be adopted that will allow for more affordable long distance hauling of the manure. Source: www.extension.org
WASHINGTON, D.C. — Agriculture Secretary Tom Vilsack announced that USDA is seeking applications to provide assistance to agricultural producers and rural small businesses to complete a variety of energy efficiency and renewable energy projects. Funding is available from USDA’s Rural Energy for America Program (REAP) authorized by the Food, Conservation, and Energy Act of 2008 (Farm Bill). “Renewable energy development presents an enormous economic opportunity for rural America,” said Vilsack. “This funding will assist rural farmers, ranchers and business owners to build renewable energy projects, providing opportunities for new technologies, create green jobs and help America become more energy self-sufficient.” The Rural Energy for America Program (REAP) is designed to help agricultural producers and rural small businesses reduce energy costs and consumption and help meet the Nation’s critical energy needs. For 2012, USDA has approximately $25.4 million budget authority available to fund
REAP activities, which will support at least $12.5 million in grant and approximately $48.5 million in guaranteed loan program level awards. USDA is accepting the following applications: • renewable energy system and energy efficiency improvement grant applications and combination grant and guaranteed loan applications until March 30, 2012; • renewable energy system and energy efficiency improvement guaranteed loan only applications on a continuous basis up to June 29, 2012; • renewable energy system feasibility study applications through March 30, 2012; and • energy audits and renewable energy development assistance applications through Feb. 21, 2012. More information on how to apply for funding is available in the Jan. 20, 2012 Federal Register, pages 2948 through 2954. This funding is an example of the many ways that USDA is helping revitalize rural economies to create opportunities for growth and prosperity, support innovative technologies, identify new markets for agricultural producers, and better utilize our nation’s natural resources. The Obama Administration is working to promote domestic production of renewable energy to create jobs, reduce our dependence on foreign oil, combat global warming, and build stronger rural economy. Today, Americans import just over half of our transportation fuels — down from 60 percent when President Obama took office — but we can do more to meet the President’s goal of reducing our net fuel imports by one-third by 2025. At Secretary Vilsack’s direction, USDA is working to develop the national biofuels industry producing energy from non-food sources in every region of the country. USDA is conducting and encouraging research into innovative new energy technologies
and processes, helping companies build biorefineries — including the first ever commercialscale cellulosic ethanol facilities — and supporting farmers, ranchers, and businesses taking risks to pursue new opportunities in biofuels. Along with Federal partners, USDA is establishing an aviation biofuels economy, and has expedited rules and efforts to promote production and commercialization of biofuels. USDA’s Biorefinery Assistance Program was authorized by Congress under the 2008 Farm Bill. It provides loan guarantees to capitalize on the growing opportunities in renewable energy provided by advanced biofuels. The Program is designed to assist with the commercial deployment of production technologies to produce advanced biofuels, and thereby increase the energy independence of the United States; promote resource conservation, public health, and the environment; diversify markets for agricultural and forestry products and agriculture waste material; create jobs and enhance the economic development of the rural economy. USDA, through its Rural Development mission area, administers and manages housing, business and community infrastructure and facility programs through a national network of state and local offices. Rural Development has an active portfolio of more than $155 billion in affordable loans and loan guarantees. These programs are designed to improve the economic stability of rural communities, businesses, residents, farmers, and ranchers and improve the quality of life in rural America. Further information on rural programs is available at a local USDA Rural Development office or by visiting USDA Rural Development’s website at www.rurdev.usda.gov.
Page 13 • MID-ATLANTIC COUNTRY FOLKS FARM CHRONICLE • February 6, 2012
USDA invites applications for renewable energy and energy efficiency projects
FARMALL A parts tractor, model 401 12 ft. power set drag, 7 ft. balanced head mower, belly mount. 607-343-2768.(NY) HYDRA RAM manure spreader, 790, Vertical beaters, like new, excellent condition, was new in spring of 2011. No Sunday Calls! 315-531-9331.(NY) FOR SALE: Lancaster spreader manure spreader, 110 bushel, 5 y.o. $2,500 OBO. Emanuel Stoltzfus, 707 Thompson Road, Little Falls, NY 13365 Case IH 510 loader, big bucket w/ valve, brackets for Maxxum, $2,500; 585-5545303.(NY) PUREBRED Saanen buck, registered ADGA, 21 months old, gentle temperament, proven breeder, very nice pedigree, wants to improve your herd! 585-6592936.(NY) FOR SALE: 3 cleaned up 8 hole Aluminum 16 inch rims off 3/4 ton Chevy Duramax $120. ea. 716-863-8841.(NY) WANTED: Auger to load manure slurry or semi solid manure. 315-771-0716.(NY) REG. Guernsey heifer, calf due 05/01/2012 to LG00434, $1,500. 607-648-9533.(NY) 1940 OLIVER 70RC, 90% restored, needs rear tires, same work on fenders with 2 bottom plow and extra spare parts, $2,000. 607-844-9545.(NY) ORGANIC CERTIFIED short bred Holstein and H/Jersey cross heifers, ready to freshen, August to November. SS 2”: pipeline, Surge stallcocks. 607-522-4340.(NY) REAR WHEEL rim for Ford 8N, new, 6 loop, $100; 12 volt alternator conversion kit for Ford 8N, new, $100. 607-5328512.(NY) QUIKWAY Sub Frame mount, forklift, 4000 lb. capacity, all hydraulic side shift, tilt, excellent condition. Mecca pull type grape harvester 607-243-8803.(NY) JD 8430 tractor with duals, nice but needs engine work, $9,000. 585-554-4506.(NY)
IH 10 grain drill, IH one row picker, Case 12’ disc, 12’ cultipacker, 30’ hay grain elevator, Oliver 4rn planter. 315-5368183.(NY) GEHL 970 forage wagon, tandem gear, metal sides, w/ roof, 14’ ex condition, $4,900. Gehl hay and corn heads, $300 each. 67-243-8282.(NY) JD 630 rollomatic front three point hitch, hydraulic, working condition, needs some TLC, $3,500 OBO. 315-536-3834.(NY) 1/4 turn chute for JD baler, never used, $300. 585-721-9346.(NY) 7.5 HP universal masport vacuum pump with oil reclaimer, nice unit, $1,600; Also, feed roll gear box off 3940, $200. 585-5544577.(NY)
AVCO NEW IDEA 279 cutditioner; Gehl MX 135 mixer grinder; NI 323 1 row corn picker. WANTED: NI manure spreaders; 315-219-9090.(NY) 2200 H & S spreader, good augers, flotation tires, $4,000; 4600 Hesston baler w/ thrower, like CIH. No Sunday Calls. 315536-7841.(NY) HAY, wet and dry, high quality, 4x5, round 1st and 2nd cut, local delivery available. Wayne Co. Area. 585-329-7954.(NY)
FOR SALE: ROPS fits Oliver 1850 - 1855 only used 6 months, new, $1,600, will sell for $1,200, stored indoors. 315-2693794.(NY)
1996 JD 6400 Synchro Plus, OS, 2wd, 540-100 dual Hyd., 8,000 hours, $11,900 OBO; JD 46A loader with mounts, bucket 315-536-8854.(NY)
OLIVER 1755 tractor, diesel, excellent condition. 518-843-0999.(NY)
PIONEER HEAVY DUTY Forecart, bakes, pole, shafts, skis, used 6 times, $975. WANTED: USED head locks and head gate. 508-954-3366.(MA)
WANTED: Steiger tractor in good condition, reasonably priced; Also, wanted, used JD round baler belts. 585-465-0235.(NY) JERSEY BULL, 1 1/2 years, purebred, also 4 yr Angus bull. 413-824-7614.(MA) BELGIAN Percheron cross, yealing filly, black with narrow strip. Been handled and shown at fair. Make a good pet. $500. 585437-5336.(NY) PAIR JD quick attach brackets. Fit JD 240, 245 loader. $100. 603-443-1355.(NH) HORSE CART, $900, two wheels, good training cart, good for local shows, easy rear entry, Amish made wooden cart. 860928-7180.(CT) 4 BLACK ANGUS feeder bulls, 10 month old. 607-829-2837.(NY)
WANTED: Massey Harris tractor mod. 22, to restore. Please leave message. 413738-5379.(MA) 1933 CHEVY CABRIOLET 2 dr. sedan, $13,500; 1928 HUPMOBILE sportsman coupe, $29,500, both original, no rust, stored in heated garage, b/o. 716-6046087.(NY)
BELT PULLEY for Ford 8N, $85. Adjustable wide front for Allis B, $300; Ford 8N tractor, needs work, runs, $950. 315462-6906.(NY) WANTED: Loose haying tools. WANTED: Haymow forks, hay carriers, for wood and steel, rod tracks. Especially NY. MFGRs, MFGRS catalogs, collector. 717-7920278.(PA)
PIGLETS: Red And White, Born 11/2011, Family Farm raised, “Chunky Porkers”, ready to go, $100 each. Leave Message, Sullivan County. 845-887-5802.(NY) 1 TON LIVESTOCK truck, older GMC, good condition, good box. Rubber 90%, 4 speed. Call for details. 607-546-4055.(NY)
DEUTZ-ALLIS 7085 FWD 5000 hrs., $6,800 OBO. Pioneer forecart, mechanical brakes, draft size, excellent condition, $700 OBO. No Sunday Calls! 315-5368803.(NY)
WANTED: Ford Model A car, would prefer coupe body. For Father And Son Project. Please leave message. 716-5729102.(NY)
IH 17.5 foot grain head, good cutter bar and wobble box, $2,000 or BO. Call 585494-6020.(NY)
FORD 5000 model 772 loader, lift arms, bucket, cylinders only, good shape, $400 OBO. 607-264-3090.(NY)
BUCKET FOR TRACK loader, $300; Also, loader mount for IH tractors, $225. obo. Stephen Swarey, 4404 Gardner Road, Lowville, NY 13367
FEEDER pigs, 10 weeks old, raised in heated barn. Hutch, hard rock maple, 44” wide, excellent condition. 716-8075902.(NY)
FORDSON MAJOR Tractor, 1958 diesel, like new condition, one owner, $5,000. 518-597-3215.(NY)
JD MoCo 936 discbine, excellent condition, $11,900. 518-527-2701.(NY)
FOR SALE #430 Weaverline feed cart, new web and batteries, ex. cond. 315-5366027.(NY)
THREE CROSSBRED dairy cows, one due soon. Two mid lactation. Low SCC herd. 5 hp Dayton Farm Duty Motor. 315655-4395.(NY)
FOR SALE: Wall mountable Reznor heating unit, natural gas or propane, 100,000 BTUs, asking $200. 315-732-2932.(NY)
GOATS BOER PUREBRED (5)females, (1)male does bred all yearlings due in spring $2,500; Post pounder $800; 9’ Fisher plow; 914-896-5599.(NY)
MUSCOVY Ducks, hens, and drakes, $5.00 a pair or $3.00 a piece. IRA Hoover, Himrod, Yates Co. 315-536-2141.(NY) WANTED: 1935 Ford dump truck for restoration. 518-654-6620.(NY) FOR SALE: BADGER 20’ silo unloader, ring drive, with 5 hp motor, $1,800 OBO. 607-292-6184.(NY)
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FOR SALE: NH 166 inverter with ext. table, good condition, $3,250. No Sunday Calls. 607-243-8932.(NY)
420/70 R24 tire, $125, parts needed for Case 1690, John Deere 1460, looking for Rye or Winter Wheat seed. 315-8684787.(NY)
WEAVERLINE FEED CART, #430, GC, $1,850. 585-554-4589.(NY)
FOUR 21” by 30’ steel I beams. Also, 6” flange beams. All in good condition. $1,500. Delivery Available. 716-7735333.(NY)
EXCELLENT JD 3955 forage harvester, corn head, grass head - 1987 LN 8000 10 wheel dump truck - 1985 LN 8000. 978544-6105.(MA)
REG. Jersey heifer, born 07/12/2011, out of a real nice high producing cow, $900 firm, real tame, handled daily. Call 315858-2508.(NY)
FOR SALE: DEUTZ-FAHR round baler, model GP 2.30, 4x4 bale, field ready. Ph. 518-673-5474.(NY)
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WANTED: 24’ - 28’ field cultivator, 28’ cultipacker, 2 row 3 pt corn planter, good condition. 607-738-1180.(NY)
6x41’ transport auger, 5 hp electric motor, $1,500; Case IH 5100 21x7 drill with seeder, $4,500; Case IH 1660 combine, $25,000. 315-789-0882.(NY)
JD 620 WFE, good condition, $4,000. 315363-0262.(NY)
DMI 250 bu. gravity wagon, with extensions, $1,800. Make offer. 315-5362877.(NY)
2000 Zr2 Sonoma 4x4, GC, 126,000 miles, asking $4,00 or BO. Will consider trades for farm equipment or diesel pickup. 315-6847358.(NY) WANTED: Looking for hunters interested in leasing 379 ac., 254 ac. wooded, 125 open, secluded, on dead end road. $15/ac. 607-542-7648.(NY)
7 1/2’ snow blade with skid steer, quick tash, good condition, $800. WANTED: 1 1/2” - 2” steel pipe. 315-684-3228.(NY)
15 Month old Lowline steer, gentle $1.30/lb and 7 month old Reg. full blood lowline bull, $1,000. 585-624-7637.(NY)
BLACK ANGUS FEEDERS, 12 from performance proven bulls, good blood lines, vaccinated and wormed. 607-7255511.(NY)
SEVEN HEREFORD springing heifers, 2-7 years, due April, bred to Reg. Hereford bull, very docile, must sell. 607-6874679.(NY)
DETROIT diesel power unit, clutch, and triple hyd. pump; Heavy cylinders. WANTED: Tumble type feed mixer. 315-5365860.(NY)
3 HP Mueller compressor, with sub cooling valve, works, make an offer. WANTED: Small grain bin. Penn Yan. 315-5363182.(NY)
5 year old sheep guard dog, $300; Also, Remington 1100 12 gauge, Enos Schmucker, 1061 Whiskey Hill Road, Waterloo, NY
JD 260 skid loader, 4300 hours, 2 speed, cab, head, good bucket, good solid machine. 315-536-3176.(NY)
WANTED: Brillion packer rollers, 4” axle, useable condition. 315-725-7488.(NY)
TD15C dozer, Bonag 120 vib/roller, rotating grapple, white, # 588 w4/18” bottoms, Ford #600, #5610, JD 2010 tractors, Potato planters, two row corn planters. 585457-7061.(NY)
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February 6, 2012 • MID-ATLANTIC COUNTRY FOLKS FARM CHRONICLE • Page 14
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Page 15 • MID-ATLANTIC COUNTRY FOLKS FARM CHRONICLE • February 6, 2012
NORTH CAROLINA JOE’S TRACTOR SALES Joe Moore Road, off Hasty School Road Thomasville, NC 910-885-4582 LOUISBURG TRACTOR & TRUCK CO. 1931 Hwy. 401 S. Louisburg, NC 919-496-3594
PENNSYLVANIA MM WEAVER & SONS, INC. 169 North Groffdale Rd., Leola, PA 717-656-2321 PEOPLES SALES & SERVICE Rt. 35, PO Box 157, Oakland Mills, PA 717-463-2735 STANLEY’S FARM SERVICE RR Box 46, Scenic Rd., Klingerstown, PA 717-648-2088
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February 6, 2012 • MID-ATLANTIC COUNTRY FOLKS FARM CHRONICLE • Page 16
Maryland Horse Industry Board recognizes all time winningest pony sire ANNAPOLIS, MD — The Maryland Horse Industry Board (MHIB) presented its January Touch of Class Award on Jan. 21 to Blue Rain, the U.S. Equestrian Foundation’s (USEF) National Champion Pony Sire from 2004 to 2011, during the Horse World Expo in Timonium. Blue Rain — who is now 23 years old — lives at Springdale Pony Stud in Frederick County and is owned by Allyson Coluccio and Lisa Gordon Carr, who were on hand to accept the award. Blue Rain’s son, Blue Fox, who is 10 years old and also lives at Springdale Ponies, was on hand to accept the award for his dad. “The equine industry in Maryland is not only critical to our state’s economy and conservation efforts, it is also extremely diverse and goes well beyond horse racing,” said Agriculture Deputy Secretary Mary Ellen Setting, who helped present the award. “Blue Rain and Springdale Ponies represent one of the many facets of this important Maryland industry. We are very pleased to be able to recognize them for achieving and maintaining national championship status for eight years.” Blue Rain, a Welsh pony thoroughbred, was originally purchased at age 2 for a small pony hunter show career; however, an eye injury in the pasture a year later kept him out of the show ring. Instead, Blue Rain became a pony stallion who has produced more champion hunter ponies than any other pony sire in history. Hunter ponies
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are bred for sport, such as jumping, cross country and fox hunting; however, they are also bred of the show ring. “Blue Rain’s reputation within the pony sire sector is nothing short of legendary, but he is hardly a household name in Maryland,” said MHIB Chairman Jim Steele. “It is our hope that this Touch of Class award will bring attention to the exceptionally high quality of professionalism within Maryland’s horse industry and to give long overdue recognition to two Maryland champions — Blue Rain and Springdale Ponies.” The MHIB established the Touch of Class Award in September 2011 to honor Maryland horses, individuals, teams, organizations or events that demonstrate the highest standards of excellence in the Maryland horse industry. The award is named after Touch of Class, a Maryland-bred mare who won two Olympic show jumping gold medals and currently holds the Olympic record for number of clean jumping rounds in an Olympic competition. Past Touch of Class winners include: • Graham Motion, who won the 2011 Kentucky Derby with Animal Kingdom and ranks as one the nation’s leading trainers of Thoroughbred racehorses. Motion trains his horses in Cecil County. • Colleen Rutledge and her horse Shiraz, who were the third highest-placed U.S. horse and rider combination at the prestigious Land Rover Burghley Horse Trials in England and are under con-
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sideration for a berth on the 2012 U.S. Olympic 3-Day Team. Rutledge lives in Frederick and operates Turnabout Farm in Howard County. • John Crandell III and his horse Heraldic, who won two silver medals in endurance riding at the 2011 Pan American Games held in Chile. Heraldic is the only horse in history to win the triple crown of endurance racing. The Crandells live and train their
horses in Anne Arundel County. • Tiffany McClure, the International Professional Rodeo Association’s 2010 World Champion Barrel Racer, who grew up in Prince George’s County and graduated from Anne Arundel Community College. For more information about the Maryland Horse Industry Board, visit www.mda.state.md.us/horseboard.
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Named 2012 Seedstock Breeder of the Year The Pennsylvania State University’s Department of Dairy and Animal Science (DAS) was recognized with the Pennsylvania Angus Association’s 2011 Seedstock Breeder of the Year Award at their annual banquet held during the Pennsylvania Farm Show on Jan. 8. The award was accepted by Wendall Landis, Beef and Sheep Complex Manager in DAS. The award recognizes a centurylong tradition of Angus cattle at Penn State, as well as its ongoing efforts to produce elite Angus seedstock for breeders while educating both students and producers and conducting relevant research that is of benefit to animal agriculture. “This recognition is a tribute to the exceptional contributions of the livestock program we have in the College of Agricultural Sciences,” said Dr. Terry Etherton, head of the Department of Dairy and Animal Science. “We continue a proud 100 year legacy of successful breeding, as well as conducting extension, teaching and research programs that are led by remarkably dedicated and talented faculty and staff. I congratulate all those associated with this outstanding program, and espe-
cially commend Wendall Landis for the committed leadership and guidance he provides.” Alumni of the department’s beef cattle program continue to have major impacts on the national seedstock industry, providing valuable leadership as owners, mangers and herdsmen in addition to serving as executive directors, CEOs and directors of national breed associations, A.I. studs, and branded beef programs. The recent and continuing primary research emphasis has been projects dealing with intensive grazing, fencing, and wintering systems; refinement of estrus synchronization schemes; and herd and breed genetic improvement. Earlier research conducted at Penn State included work on determining growth and carcass traits of beef sires, with the early programs being labeled as certified Meat Sire programs. Other important research centered on the inheritance of the scur and polled gene which are more important in breeds that carried the horned gene. The undergraduate program offers first-hand marketing experience via a beef merchandising class, offered every two to three years since 1979. The annual production sale is an intense and engaging learning activity for students;
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in 2011 they organized the 100th Anniversary Production Sale. Angus cattle were the first purebred cattle to arrive on campus, just four years after the original Department of Animal Husbandry was officially organized in the School of Agriculture in 1907. In 1911, Pennsylvania State College joined the American Aberdeen Angus Breeders Association. The most famous sire produced at Penn State may be PS Power Play, the number one sire in number of registrations in 1984. He ranked in the top five sires from 1981 to 1986. PS Power Play was the number one sire of Pathfinder daughters in 1988, 1989, and 1990. Penn State bulls have stood stud in four leading AI firms including Select Sires Inc. and 21st Century Genetics. Penn State has consigned bulls to the PA Bull Test and breeding cattle to regional sales. Angus cattle from this herd have been sold throughout the United States, Canada, South America, Australia, and Tasmania. Semen on some of the bulls has reached a much broader international market and income generated from the sale of livestock is used for program support. The Department of Dairy and Animal Science works closely with Cooperative Extension, offering field days, conferences and judging contests. Students are involved in all aspects of the program, gaining valuable real-world experience as part of their education. The success of the cattle program over the last century was due to out-
standing leadership of many individuals: in the early years F.L. Mently, P.C. McKenzie and Alex Buchan managed the herd and mentored students. In the 1950s Herman Purdy, Gail Long, Dick Sour, Bill Gray and Les Haller led the program, including successfully showing and selling cattle throughout the United States and in Canada. When Purdy retired in 1972, Erskine Cash joined the beef team and with assistance by Donnie Nichols and Eric Lorenz, launched several exciting decades for the Angus program. In the late 1990s Dr. John Comerford added his expertise to the breeding program. Today, the program is led by department head Dr. Etherton; Landis, Beef and Sheep Complex Manager; Randy Swope, coordinator of Support Units; and Pete LeVan, Haller Farm Manager.
Page 17 • MID-ATLANTIC COUNTRY FOLKS FARM CHRONICLE • February 6, 2012
Penn State’s DAS receives Pennsylvania Angus award
February 6, 2012 • MID-ATLANTIC COUNTRY FOLKS FARM CHRONICLE • Page 18
Eminent domain constitutional TRADE SHOW OPPORTUNITIES amendment ‘in sight’ • KEYSTONE FARM SHOW • CHARLOTTESVILLE, VA — A Virginia constitutional amendment to protect private property rights has progressed further than ever before in the legislative approval process. HJ3 and SJ3, the state House of Delegates and Senate versions of the bill, tighten the definition of public use and require just compensation for owners of property taken for eminent domain. The bills passed in last year’s General Assembly. “We have never gotten past that first step, but last year we did,” said Del. Robert Bell, R-Charlottesville, the chief patron of HJ3. “This year we are finally in sight of our goal.” For a constitutional amendment to be enacted, it must pass in the General Assembly two years in a row with the exact same wording. If it passes in 2012, as it did in 2011, it will be placed on the ballot this November and would have to be approved by a majority of Virginia voters. The constitutional amendment has three key parts: Public entities can take private property for public use only; the entities cannot take more land than is necessary for that public use; and landowners must receive just compensation. “Farmers have a particular interest, because they own a lot of land and they are especially vulnerable,” Bell said. “Farmers in my area have been very supportive of the constitutional amendment.” Virginia Farm Bureau Federation, the state’s largest farm organization, has been calling for a constitutional amendment for the past several years. Farm Bureau members believe that land ownership is a fundamental right deserving of constitutional protection. Virginia’s constitution recognizes that some ‘takings’ are necessary for public use; however, public use should be narrowly defined, and just compensation should be provided to an individual whose property is taken, said Trey Davis, VFBF
assistant director of governmental relations. “Because farmers’ assets are mostly landbased, they feel constantly under threat from eminent domain,” Davis said. “The only way to truly protect them is to have a constitutional amendment that ensures farmland cannot be taken and given to another private owner.” In July, Farm Bureau launched a postcard campaign urging state legislators to back the constitutional amendment. The organization will deliver more than 13,000 postcards signed by its members during this year’s General Assembly. Last winter, Del. Johnny Joannou, DPortsmouth, introduced the bill that would amend the state constitution to mirror 2007 statutory changes to the state’s eminent domain law that strictly define public use. Those changes were made as a result of the 2005 Kelo et al v. City of New London, CT, et al decision, in which the
U.S. Supreme Court ruled that private land can be justifiably transferred to another private party for economic development purposes. “That was never the intent of eminent domain,” Bell said. Senator Mark Obenshain, R-Harrisonburg, and Attorney General Ken Cuccinelli also have championed efforts to change state law to restrict when private land can be taken for public use. “Farmers and homeowners deserve to know that their properties cannot be taken at the behest of a private developer, and that any legitimate takings receive just compensation,” Obenshain said. “As any farmer knows, when you cut across a field or bisect a farming operation, the losses exceed the value of the land that was taken — and the compensation given should reflect that. Farmers face enough challenges; they shouldn’t have to battle a government that has other ideas for the land.”
January 3, 4, 5, 2012 • Tues. 9-4, Wed. 9-4 & Thurs. 9-3 York Fairgrounds • York, PA
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• BIG IRON EXPO • February 8 & 9, 2012 • Wed. 10-7 & Thurs. 9-4 Eastern States Exposition • West Springfield, MA
• MATERIAL HANDLING & INDUSTRIAL EQUIPMENT EXPO • February 8 & 9, 2012 • Wed. 10-7 & Thurs. 9-4 Eastern States Exposition • West Springfield, MA
• EMPIRE STATE FRUIT & VEG EXPO • Jan. 24, 25 & 26 2012 Oncenter Convention Center • Syracuse, NY
• HARD HAT EXPO • March 7 & 8, 2012 • Wed. 10-7 & Thurs. 9-4 New York State Fairgrounds • Syracuse, NY
• MATERIAL HANDLING & INDUSTRIAL EQUIPMENT EXPO • March 7 & 8, 2012 • Wed. 10-7 & Thurs. 9-4 New York State Fairgrounds • Syracuse, NY FOR MORE INFORMATION ON HOW TO EXHIBIT AT OR ATTEND ANY OF THESE SHOWS
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by Kim Kaplan WASHINGTON, D.C. — On Jan. 25, the USDA released the new version of its Plant Hardiness Zone Map (PHZM), updating a useful tool for gardeners
and researchers for the first time since 1990 with greater accuracy and detail. The new map — jointly developed by USDA’s Agricultural Research Service (ARS) and Oregon
State University’s (OSU) PRISM Climate Group — is available online at www.planthardiness.ars. usda.gov. ARS is the chief intramural scientific research agency of USDA.
The new USDA Plant Hardiness Zone Map is more sophisticated and accurate than any other previously developed. For the first time, the new map offers a Geographic Information System (GIS)-based interactive format and is specifically designed to be Internetfriendly. The map website also incorporates a “find your zone by ZIP code” function. Static images of national, regional and state maps also have been included to ensure the map is readily accessible to those who lack broadband Internet access. “This is the most sophisticated Plant Hardiness Zone Map yet for the United States,” said Catherine Woteki, USDA Under Secretary for Research, Education and Economics. “The increases in accuracy and detail that this map
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represents will be extremely useful for gardeners and researchers.” Plant hardiness zone designations represent the average annual extreme minimum temperatures at a given location during a particular time period. They do not reflect the coldest it has ever been or ever will be at a specific location, but simply the average lowest winter temperature for the location over a specified time. Low temperature during the winter is a crucial factor in the survival of plants at specific locations. The new version of the map includes 13 zones, with the addition for the first time of zones 12 (5060 degrees Fahrenheit) and 13 (60-70 degrees Fahrenheit). Each zone is a 10-degree Fahrenheit band, further divided into 5-degree Fahrenheit zones “A” and “B.” To help develop the new map, USDA and OSU requested that horticultural and climatic experts review the zones in their geographic area, and trial versions of the new map were revised based on their expert input. Compared to the 1990 version, zone boundaries in this edition of the map have shifted in many areas. The new map is generally one 5-degree Fahrenheit half-zone warmer than the previous map throughout much of the United States. This is mostly a result of using temperature data from a longer and more recent time period; the new map uses data measured at weather stations during the 30-year period 19762005. In contrast, the 1990 map was based on
temperature data from only a 13-year period of 1974-1986. However, some of the changes in the zones are a result of new, more sophisticated methods for mapping zones between weather stations. These include algorithms that considered for the first time such factors as changes in elevation, nearness to large bodies of water, and position on the terrain, such as valley bottoms and ridge tops. Also, the new map used temperature data from many more stations than did the 1990 map. These advances greatly improved the accuracy and detail of the map, especially in mountainous regions of the western United States. In some cases, they resulted in changes to cooler, rather than warmer, zones. While about 80 million American gardeners, as well as those who grow and breed plants, are the largest users of the USDA Plant Hardiness Zone Map, many others need this hardiness zone information. For example, the USDA Risk Management Agency uses the USDA plant hardiness zone designations to set some crop insurance standards. Scientists use the plant hardiness zones as a data layer in many research models such as modeling the spread of exotic weeds and insects. Although a poster-sized version of this map will not be available for purchase from the government as in the past, anyone may download the map free of charge from the Internet onto their personal computer and print copies of the map as needed.
Page 19 • MID-ATLANTIC COUNTRY FOLKS FARM CHRONICLE • February 6, 2012
USDA unveils new Plant Hardiness Zone Map
February 6, 2012 • MID-ATLANTIC COUNTRY FOLKS FARM CHRONICLE • Page 20
the related markets for futures contracts, puts, and calls, and what seems to be CME’s relatively stand-offish approach to oversight of those instruments perhaps should be given another long look by the Government Accountability Office.” The Cold Storage data at the end of December “supports the belief that current cheese prices are not too high,” MPC said. In other news, USDA reports that Class I demand has leveled off nationwide. Milk production is steady to increasing in most regions with the Pacific Northwest, Utah and Idaho near their seasonal low points. A winter storm in the Northwest slowed milk handling, but many areas welcomed the moisture. Florida’s drought conditions are continuing, causing deterioration of pastures and winter forages. Cream supplies are moderate to heavy throughout the nation. Sellers in the East and West are finding it challenging to move cream. Cream demand has improved for sour cream, dips and cream cheese, but supplies quickly exceed demand resulting in heavy volumes going to butter churns. Milk production contin-
ues to trend lower in both New Zealand and Australia but New Zealand handlers project a 3-4 percent annual increase over last season and their Australian counterparts project a 2-3 percent seasonal increase. Speaking of the international market; the Cooperatives Working Together program accepted 18 export assistance bids to sell just over 4 million pounds of cheese to customers in Asia, the Middle East, North Africa, and Central America for delivery through June. 2012 cheese exports now total 10.4 million pounds. Meanwhile; the January 25 CME Daily Dairy Report said China imported 85,400 tons of whole milk powder (WMP), skim milk powder (SMP), and whey in December, up 20.6 percent from the prior year, according to Global Trade Atlas. WMP purchases were down 42 percent from December 2010, but SMP and whey imports were each up nearly 80 percent. China imported 805,700 tons of milk powder and whey in 2011, up 16.9 percent from 2010. Record purchases of SMP and whey offset a slight decline in WMP, according to the DDR. Almost half of Chi-
na’s imports came from New Zealand and about 22 percent came from the U.S. South Korean imports of milk powder, cheese, butterfat and whey reached 152,140 tons in 2011, up 35 percent from the year before. The U.S. was the leading supplier, shipping almost one-third of that total, according to the DDR. Most Americans are collecting information to fill out federal and state tax forms and they’ll be comparing their 2011 income to the year before. Dairy Profit Weekly’s Dave Natzke discussed how much income the nation’s 9 million dairy cows made last year in Friday’s DairyLine and said “Every year about this time I calculate what the average dairy cow earned the year before, based on the simple average annual milk price and milk production per cow. Based on gross income, at least, our dairy cows had more earning power in 2011.” According to preliminary estimates from USDA, annual gross income per cow improved for a second straight year, according to Natzke. Milk production per cow was up about 186 pounds from the year before, to about 21,335 pounds. More im-
portantly, the 2011 U.S. milk price was up about $3.88 per hundred pounds from the year before, averaging $20.14 per hundredweight. Multiplying the increased milk production and price, each cow brought home nearly $4,300 in milk sales in 2011, up $859 per cow from the year before. Even more startling, gross income per cow was up more than $1,650 from 2009, the year of devastatingly low milk prices, Natzke said. “The 2011 estimate gross income per cow is the highest on record, and when you add the increase for all 9 million cows, U.S. dairy farmers saw their gross income increase by about $7.7 billion from 2010,” Natzke reported. “Of course, that’s gross income, and the nation’s dairy cows will be declaring a few deductions,” Natzke cautioned. USDA updates its cost estimates to produce milk next week, but through November, feed and operating costs were running about $1.75 per hundredweight more than 2010, and even with the previous highcost year of 2008. Adding in those higher costs will reduce the earning power of each
Page 21 • MID-ATLANTIC COUNTRY FOLKS FARM CHRONICLE • February 6, 2012
Mielke from 6
February 6, 2012 • MID-ATLANTIC COUNTRY FOLKS FARM CHRONICLE • Page 22
NASF Keystone Farm Show winner
Dennis Koogler, a dairy farmer in Harrisonburg, VA, redeems his Keystone Farm Show $100 certificate for Fresh Cow and Healthy Calf Program products from John Clark of Northeast Agri Solutions Force (NASF). Dennis won a gallon of Dr. Register Nia Plus ketosis drench, Qwik Qwench calf electrolyte, Wound & Hoof Spray for hairy heel wart and ringworm and an SPT Ointment for teat-end wounds. The Qwik Qwench is a 4-way calf therapy 1) natural antibiotic 2) electrolyte 3) energy source and 4) immune stimulant. “I attend the Keystone Farm Show each year with a group of 40 other farmers from Virginia,” says Koogler. “The Show and the fellowship during our bus ride are equally enjoyable.” Congratulations to Dennis!
Tri-County soybean meeting scheduled The Robeson, Hoke, and Scotland counties centers have scheduled a Soybean Meeting for Friday, Feb. 10, from 11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m., at the Scotland County Extension Center located at 231 E. Cronly Street, Suite 800, Laurinburg, according to Mac Malloy, Extension field crops agent with North Carolina Cooperative Extension, Robeson County Center. The following topics should help help in chosing the best crop and management practices to optimize profit: new practices to reduce risk and increase yield, weed control, insect information, and disease management. A sponsored
meal will be provided for those who register by Feb. 3. Pesticide credits and CCA credits will be available. Those planning to attend should call the Extension Center at 910-671-3276 by Feb. 3 to RSVP for the meal. For accommodations for persons with disabilities, please contact Malloy by Feb. 3. For additional information, contact Malloy at 910-671-3276 or by E-mail at Mac_Malloy@ncsu.edu. For additional information about North Carolina Cooperative Extension, visit their website at Robeson.ces.ncsu.edu.
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Mielke from 21 cow by about 43 percent, he concluded. “The bottom line, our cows made more, but they cost more, too.” The National Milk Producers Federation (NMPF) praised USDA’s updated school meal standards that it says “continue to stress the nutritional benefits of low-fat and fat-free milk and dairy products.” A final version
of those standards was released January 25 following more than a year of public comment and review. The International Dairy Foods Association also praised the action but expressed concern that restrictions on flavored milk could reduce overall milk consumption in schools in favor of less healthy alternatives.
www.facebook.com/countryfolks Gett mid-week k updatess and d onlinee classifieds, pluss linkss to o otherr agriculturall organizations.
HAGERSTOWN, MD FEEDER CATTLE: Feeder Steers: 91. M&L 200-350# 160-175; 350500# 150-180; 500-600# 147-167; 600-700# 125-145; 700-950# 110-121. Feeder Heifers: M&L 400-500# 137-157; 500700# 120-140. Feeder Bulls: M&L 350500# 120-145; 600-700# to 131; 1 786# 103. Stock Cows: Beef Cows/Calves 1025-1275; Bred Cows 1000-1350. MT. AIRY NC FEEDER CATTLE: 646. Feeder Steers: M&L 1-2 270-295# 161-173; 325335# 164-170; 350-390# 154-197; 445# 172; 549# 159; 551# 156.50; 620# 151; 810-830# 118-123; S 1-2 220-230# 142-154; 265# full 87-119; 300-340# 124-150; 358-395# 113-134. Feeder Heifers: M&L 1-2 280-280# 150-161; 310# 134-154; 353-371# 144-164; 400-445# 145-151; 450485# 142-173; 542-549# 136-139.50; 600-638# 121129.75; S 1-2 360-392# 116-124; 400-420# 120-130; 475-490# 124-142; 520535# 118-120; 700-720# 102-110. Feeder Bulls: M&L 1-2 410-445# 154-173; 450-
495# 158-168; 515-548# 148-158; 552-565# 133-151; 610-643# 135-139; 656# 140.50; 725-736# 120124.50; S 1-2 405-448# 120-152; 450-495# 100146; 525-540# 114-130; 555-565# 108-134; 615640# 109-122; 650-690# 110-127; 760-790# 88-100. Bred Cows: M&L 1-2 Young 1010-1145# 9601310/hd 4-6 mos. bred; M&L 1-2 Young 1060-1075# 999-1240/hd 7-9 mos. bred; 960-985# 720-740/hd 4-6 mos bred; S&M 1-2 Young 805-870# 670-700/hd 1-3 mos bred; 750-830# 600780/hd 4-6 mos. bred; S 1-2 Middle Aged 650-845# 500860/hd 4-6 mos. bred SILER CITY, NC FEEDER CATTLE: 1049 Feeder Steers: M&L 1-2 205-245# 170-190; 260295# 130-200; 300-345# 150-213; 350-397# 170211; 400-447# 130-191; 450-495# 150-168; 500528# 156-160; 553-583# 150-159; 605-631# 144-151; 652-665# 134-145; 707# 138.80; S 1-2 325-345# 106-130; 350-395# 120-160; 400-445# 110-135; 507530# 95-100. Feeder Heifers: M&L 1-2 205-235# 130-158; 250295# 140-180; 300-345# 120-156; 350-398# 120-154; 400-445# 135-152; 450-
495# 130-156; 500-547# 120-148; 550-595# 120-146; 600-648# 128-145; 650695# 120-126; 750-795# 97120; 1063#110; S 1-2 265295# 105-123; 300-345# 110-119; 365-385# 100-118; 405-445# 110-130; 455495# 109-128; 505-540# 100-118; 575-595# 105-115; 610-645# 100-109. Feeder Bulls: M&L 1-2 450-497# 130-169; 500545# 140-163; 550-595# 140-154; 600-647# 124149; 660-690# 125-145; 700-730# 129-138; 755770# 117-128; 865-885# 901464; S 1-2 450-495# 106125; 500-540# 110-136; 560-585# 110-131. BLACKSTONE, VA FEEDER CATTLE: 122. Feeder Steers: M&L 1 400-500# 162; 500-600# 146; 600-700# 136; 700800# 119; 800-900# 119.30; M&L 2 400-500# 162; 500600# 142.50; M&L 3 500600# 137; 600-700# 122; S 1 500-600# 125. Feeder Heifers: M&L 1 300-400# 139; 400-500# 139.50; 500-600# 130; 700800# 115; M&L 2 400-500# 124-140.50; 500-600# 132.50; 600-700# 110118.50; M&L 3 300-400# 130; 400-500# 110; 500600# 133; S 1 400-500# 131; 500-600# 113. Feeder Bulls: M&L 1
STUCHAL DAIRY HERD DISPERSAL AUCTION RICK & LINDA STUCHAL 311 BROWN TOWN RD, SLIPPERY ROCK, PA 16057
AUCTIONS 400-500# 165-168; 500600# 141; 600-700# 113122; M&L 2 400-500# 135174, mostly 154.25; 500600# 141-142; 700-800# 110; S 1 300-400# 160; 400500# 126; 600-700# 123. N VA FEEDER CATTLE: 904. Feeder Steers: M&L 1 200-300# 160-185; 300400# 141-201; 400-500# 140-186; 500-600# 135-167; 600-700# 134-161; 700800# 129-145; 800-900# 124-134.25; M&L 2 300400# 140-191; 400-500# 135-160; 500-600# 111-158; 600-700# 124-130; 700800# 125; 800-900# 119127; S 1 300-400# 130-170; 400-500# 119-160; 600700# 127-128; 700-800# 111; 800-900# 116.50. Feeder Holstein Steers: L 2-3 900-1000# 82.50. Feeder Heifers: M&L 1 200-300# 160-177; 300400# 136-184; 400-500# 141-159; 500-600# 126-141; 600-700# 120-138; 700800# 119-135; M&L 2 200300# 135-165; 300-400# 148-163; 400-500# 113-142; 500-600# 120-135; 600700# 110-119; 700-800# 100-113; S 1 300-400# 121135; 400-500# 110-120; 500-600# 121; 600-700# 88105; 800-900# 105. Feeder Bulls: M&L 1 200-300# 158-183; 300400# 145-189; 400-500#
LOCATED: Just On The South Of Harrisville, PA. On RT 8, turn West (@ Willies Smoke House) on Brown Town Rd 1 3/10 Mile to auction. Watch For Huey Auction Signs.
AUCTIONEER: JOHN R HUEY II, AU-001588-L SLIPPERY ROCK, PA (724) 794-4737
SW VA FEEDER CATTLE: 574. Feeder Steers: M&L 1 200-300# 162.50-200; 300400# 155-203; 400-500# 169-178; 500-600# 150-171; 600-700# 141-163; 700800# 135-141; 800-900# 100-139; 900-1000# 109; 1000-1100# 90; M&L 2 200300# 127; 300-400# 173192; 400-500# 164-173; 500-600# 150-69; 600-700# 140-148.50; 700-800# 141; 800-900# 100-112. Feeder Holstein Steers: L 2-3 200-300# 94-120; 300-400# 94-110; 400-500# 120; 500-600# 88-113; 600700# 113.50; 1000-1100# 83; 1100# & up 79.50-84.50. Feeder Heifers: M&L 1 200-300# 121-172; 300400# 124-177; 400-500# 139-165; 500-600# 135-154; 600-700# 119-142; 700800# 114-130; 800-900# 112-118; M&L 2 200-300# 136-152; 300-400# 131-160; 400-500# 138.50-152; 500600# 126-159; 600-700# 120-139; 700-800# 114-116; 800-900# 100. Feeder Bulls: M&L 1
200-300# 170-200; 300400# 169-210; 400-500# 153-175; 500-600# 140-170; 600-700# 135-152; 700800# 132-135; 800-900# 110; M&L 2 200-300# 175; 300-400# 160-175; 400500# 152-166; 500-600# 126-159; 600-700# 130-147; 700-800# 110-122; 800900# 110; S 1 400-500# 146. FREDERICKSBURG, VA FEEDER CATTLE: No report. FRONT ROYAL, VA FEEDER CATTLE: No report. HOLLINS, VA FEEDER CATTLE: 284. Feeder Steers: M&L 1 200-300# 193; 300-400# 201-204; 400-500# 169180.50; 500-600# 161-164; 600-700# 151-157.50; 700800# 142; 800-900# 119; M&L 2 200-300# 201; 300400# 200; 400-500# 176.50; 500-600# 161; 600-700# 150-151; 700-800# 130; 800-900# 119. Feeder Holstein Steers: L 2-3 200-300# 93; 300400# 117; 400-500# 117. Feeder Heifers: M&L 1 200-30# 143; 300-400# 149155; 400-500# 155; 500600# 121-152; 600-700# 132-140; 700-800# 118; M&L 2 200-300# 149; 300400# 139-145; 400-500#
’s Stable M1e1 lAnnual l Catalog
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 2012 @ 10:30 AM 120 HOLSTEINS SELL Including: (60) Adult Free Stall Cows On DHIA TEST (50) In All Stages Of Lactation (10) Dry 23,614 Lb Herd Avg. ** Very Low SCC ** Excellent Herd Health & Nutrition Program After Many Years In The Dairy Business Rick & Linda Stuchal Are Ready To Retire And Are Proud To Offer This Outstanding Set Of Fancy Young Sound Cows To You At Auction. These Cows Will Work In Anyone’s Herd. Excellent Herd of Grade Holsteins. PLAN NOW TO ATTEND! HEIFERS: (23) bred including: (6) Due in March, (7) Due In May & June, Balance To Follow. (23) Open From Breeding Age down to 6 Mos. (14) Heifer Calves up to 6 mos Old. ALL VET CHECKED ** CURRENT VACC. IF YOU NEED MILK, MAKE PLANS NOW TO BE HERE! COWS SOLD UNDER COVER, DRESS FOR THE WEATHER. CATALOGS AT RING SIDE. MILKING EQUIPMENT: DeLaval 1500 GAL bulk Tank w/ Auto Wash; (8) DeLaval SST II Milking Units w/ Auto Take offs; 7 1/2 hp Vac Pump; SS Wash vat; Semen Tank. ALSO SELLING: Knight 3025 TMR Mixer; 8’ Skidloader Mt Rubber Tire Scrapper; (6) Poly Calf Huts; (4) Box Fans TERMS: Cash Or Check w/ Current Photo ID. ALL OUT OF STATE CHECKS NEED BANK LETTER PROOF OF FUNDS. OWNERS: Rick & Linda Stuchal Lunch & Restroom Available. LOG ONTO AUCTIONZIP.COM TO VIEW FULL LISTINGS & PHOTOS USE AU ID # 1361
121-185; 500-600# 130-172; 600-700# 127-149; 700800# 121-128; 800-900# 124; M&L 2 300-400# 14017; 400-500# 114-170; 500600# 111-149; 600-700# 108-121; 700-800# 105; 800-900# 111; S 1 300-400# 89-125; 500-600# 125.50.
DRAFT HORSE SALE Wednesday, February 15, 2012 Over 230 Head of Belgians, Percherons & Crossbreds Sale held at Mel’s Stable, 834 Wallace Road, New Holland, PA 17557 Directions: From Rt. 23 in New Holland, go south on Brimmer Ave. Proceed approx. 2 Miles south on New Holland Road to Hill Road, turn left on Hill Road, proceed 1.2 miles to sale on the left. From Rt. 340 East of Intercourse take New Holland Road 2.5 miles to Hill Road, right on Hill Road to sale on left!
Draft Horses Hitched at 8:00 A.M. • Draft Horse Sale: 8:30 A.M.
Approx. 50 teams of Belgain geldings & mares! Approx. 25 teams of Percheron geldings & mares! Approx. 35 single Belgian geldings & mares! Approx. 15 single Percheron geldings & mares! Approx. 15 crossbred mares & geldings including several teams! 1 team of spotted draft horses & 1 team of Clydesdales! Approx. 10 head of draft horse fillys & colts! TOP teams & singles coming from Ohio, Minnesota, Tennessee, Virginia, Vermont, Delaware, Maryland & Pennsylvania! Plus lots of teams & singles that are ready for spring work! ***Don’t miss this sale if you need that TOP team or single draft horse to do field work or go for a pleasure drive!*** Consignments Closed!! Catalogs Available!! Cash or Honorable PA Check Only. All Announcements Sale Day Take Precedence Over All Advertising. Not Responsible for Accidents. Food on Premises. Auctioneer: Mel Hoover -- AU-003111-L Before 9 Call Mel at 717-989-8050 717-354-8397 home 717-354-6431 barn
Page 23 • MID-ATLANTIC COUNTRY FOLKS FARM CHRONICLE • February 6, 2012
February 6, 2012 • MID-ATLANTIC COUNTRY FOLKS FARM CHRONICLE • Page 24
AUCTIONS 129-155; 500-600# 138; 600-700# 114; 700-800# 112. Feeder Bulls: M&L 1 200-300# 203; 300-400# 192-204; 400-500# 166.50177; 500-600# 161-164; 600-700# 148; 700-800# 115; 800-900# 110; M&L 2 200-300# 161; 300-400# 157-161; 400-500# 172; 500-600# 152; 600-700# 143; 700-800# 110-113; 800-900# 119. LYNCHBURG, VA FEEDER CATTLE: 1399. Feeder Steers: M&L 1 300-400# 105; 400-500# 170-188; 500-600# 169169.50; 600-700# 151.75; 700-800# 133.50-136.25; M&L 2 300-400# 104; 400500# 180-190.25; 500-600# 164-171.25; 600-700# 136147; 700-800# 137; M&L 3 300-400# 183; 400-500# 162-165; 500-600# 159.50; 600-700# 136.50-143.75; 700-800# 123; S 1 300400# 141; 400-500# 177.50; 500-600# 151; 600-700# 140; 700-800# 121. Feeder Heifers: M&L 1 300-400# 163-168; 400500# 151.50-156; 500-600# 144-146; 600-700# 129.75-
136; 700-800# 120-121; M&L 2 300-400# 166166.50; 400-500# 153-158; 500-600# 144.50-146; 600700# 126-131.25; 700-800# 111-122.50; M&L 3 300400# 158-170.75; 400-500# 151-155.25; 500-600# 142145.25; 600-700# 129; 700800# 108; S 1 300-400# 161.50; 400-500# 138154.25; 500-600# 120-134; 600-700# 105-106.50; 700800# 105. Feeder Bulls: M&L 1 300-400# 210.50; 400-500# 175-185.50; 500-600# 153156; 600-700# 141.50; M&L 2 300-400# 198-210.50; 400-500# 171-187.25; 500600# 150-160; 600-700# 141.50; S 1 300-400# 204; 400-500# 161.25-175; 500600# 138. MARSHALL, VA FEEDER CATTLE: No report NARROWS, VA FEEDER CATTLE: No report ROCKINGHAM, VA FEEDER CATTLE: No report. STAUNTON, VA FEEDER
CATTLE: 440. Feeder Steers: M&L 1 200-300# 160-185; 300400# 141-201; 400-500# 140-186; 500-600# 135-167; 600-700# 135-161; 700800# 135-145; M&L 2 300400# 140-191; 400-500# 135-160; 500-600# 130-158; S 1 300-400# 130-170; 400500# 119-160. Feeder Heifers: M&L 1 200-300# 160-177; 300400# 160-184; 400-500# 145-159; 500-600# 129-141; 600-700# 130-138; 700800# 123-135; M&L 2 200300# 135-165; 300-400# 148-163; 400-500# 122-142; 500-600# 120-135; 600700# 110-117; S 1 300-400# 121-135; 400-500# 110-120. Feeder Bulls: M&L 1 300-400# 145-189; 400500# 140-185; 500-600# 136-172; 600-700# 130-149; M&L 2 300-400# 140-172; 400-500# 140-170; 500600# 135-149. TRI-STATE, VA FEEDER CATTLE: 359. Feeder Steers: M&L 1 200-300# 180-200; 300400# 170-200; 400-500# 170-174; 500-600# 164-171; 600-700# 149-154; 700-
PUBLIC AUCTION COMPLETE DISPERSAL
Latee Wilson n Martin n Harnesss Shop p & Dry y Goodss Storee SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 11th, 2012 • 9 AM LOCATION: Synder County Produce Auction House. Right along Rts. 11 & 15 Port Trevorton, PA. 40 miles North of Harrisburg and 8 miles South of Selinsgrove. Watch for Signs!! 50' Aermotor Windmill - To Be Sold At 11:00 AM, it stands by Wilson's house, buyer must remove. HARNESS SUPPLIES: The original Old Well-Used Spring Wagon that Wilson drove to New Holland every Monday. The Late Mike Benner's Carriage, Leather Splitter & New Knife, Hand Clicker Pree - Like New, Some Clicker Dies, Byler Type Riveter Stand, 13" Throat Leather Cutter, Crank Skiver, Serger Sewing Machine, Nylon Hole Punch, 1 New Bio Buggy Harness, 100+ Collars, 200+ Collar Pads, Lots of New Steel Buggy Hames, Draft Hames, 25 Rolls Rope, 72"x84" Kersey Poly Sheets & Smaller Ones, Neck Ropes, Lead Ropes, Horse Blankets & Sheets, Saddle Pads, Lots of Curries & Liniments, Enderes Tools-Punches-BarsPinchers, Lots of Bells, Riding Horse Bits, Hackamore Bridles, Cattle Nose Leads, Harness Parts, Hot Shots & Parts, Steel Harness Hrdw, Whips & Ride Crops, Lariats, English Leathers, Hoof Picks & Dressing, Coleman Heaters, Lantern Parts, Generators, Lots of Coleman Globes, Coleman Sleeping Bags & Old Style 38 Qt Ice Chests, Plastic Rings, Halters, Shoe Nails, Orange Portable Buggy Flashers, Used Saddles, Box of Old Calendars & Magazines, Old Glass Bottles, White Oak Dairies Milk Bottle, Feed Scoops. DRY GOODS: 100's of Bolts Dry Goods - Lots of Solid Colors, Rolls of Fake Fur & Wool Blankets, Wholesale Lots of: Gohn Bros. Men's Pants, Kipling Shoes, British Knight Shoes, Dress Shoes, Tingley Boots, Straw & Wool Hats, Underwear, 100+ Pairs of Long Johns, Gloves, Socks, Boxes of Shoe Laces, Display Racks of Thread, Safety Pins, Buttons, 100+ Rolls of Suspender Elastic & Parts, Hand Towels, & Tea Towels. Unused Coleman Gas Iron, Buggy Umbrellas, Stauffer Books (German), Children's Toys, & many more items too numerous to mention. Auction For: Ella Martin & the late Wilson Martin.
800# 135-141; 800-900# 130-138; M&L 2 400-500# 164-170; 500-600# 150-161; 600-700# 140-147. Feeder Holstein Steers: L 2-3 200-300# 116-120; 300-400# 110; 500-600# 113; 600-700# 113.50; 1000-1100# 83; 1100# & up 79.50-84.50. Feeder Heifers: M&L 1 200-300# 165-172; 300400# 150-177; 400-500# 148-165; 500-600# 135-148; 600-700# 136-142; 700800# 130; 800-900# 118; M&L 2 200-300# 136-140; 300-400# 146-160; 400500# 140-152; 500-600# 130-148; 600-700# 120-139. Feeder Bulls: M&L 1 200-300# 200; 300-400# 180-210; 400-500# 163-175; 500-600# 167-170; 600700# 143-152; 700-800# 135; M&L 2 300-400# 160174; 400-500# 155-164; 500-600# 152-159; 600700# 130-147; 700-800# 122. WINCHESTER, VA FEEDER CATTLE: 503. Feeder Steers: M&L 1 300-400# 189-191; 400500# 161-180; 500-600# 150-165; 600-700# 139-146; 700-800# 119-127; 9001000# 113-118; M&L 2 300400# 158-168; 400-500#
144-159; 500-600# 128-145; 600-700# 110; 700-800# 110-115; 800-900# 113; S 1 300-400# 150. Feeder Holstein Steers: L 2-3 400-500# 96-108; 600700# 97.50. Feeder Heifers: M&L 1 300-400# 150-164; 400500# 146-161; 500-600# 140-149; 600-700# 125126.50; 700-800# 116-123; M&L 2 300-400# 119-145; 400-500# 124-145; 500600# 124-137; 600-700# 114; 700-800# 105-110; S 1 300-400# 110; 400-500# 129; 600-700# 105. Feeder Bulls: M&L 1 200-300# 145-206; 300400# 175-198; 400-500# 170-191; 500-600# 147.50168; 600-700# 128-137; 700-800# 125-128; 800900# 112; M&L 2 300-400# 147.50-155; 400-500# 143162; 500-600# 128-145; 600-700# 100-109; 700800# 108-114; 800-900# 93; 900-1000# 99; S 1 400-500# 112. WYTHE COUNTY, VA FEEDER CATTLE: 127. Feeder Steers: M&L 1 200-300# 162.50; 300-400# 155-173; 400-500# 173; 500-600# 150; 600-700# 147.50-154.50; 700-800# 141; 800-900# 100; 900-
1000# 109; 1000-1100# 90; M&L 2 200-300# 127; 300400# 173; 400-500# 173; 500-600# 151; 600-700# 148.50; 700-800# 141; 800900# 100. Feeder Holstein Steers: L 2-3 200-300# 94; 300400# 94; 400-500# 120; 500-600# 88. Feeder Heifers: M&L 1 200-300# 121-151; 300400# 124-135; 400-500# 149; 500-600# 154; 600700# 130-139; 700-800# 114-116; 800-900# 112; M&L 2 200-300# 150-152; 300-400# 133-146; 400500# 149; 500-600# 139159; 600-700# 122-135; 700-800# 114-116; 800900# 100. Feeder Bulls: M&L 1 200-300# 170; 300-400# 169; 400-500# 161-165; 500-600# 142-145; 600700# 135-137; 700-800# 132; 800-900# 110; M&L 2 200-300# 175; 300-400# 175; 400-500# 166; 500600# 139.50-141; 600-700# 139; 700-800# 110; 800900# 110. SLAUGHTER CATTLE SILER CITY, NC SLAUGHTER CATTLE: Slaughter Cows: Breaker 70-80% lean 1405-1765#
U P C O M I N G A U CT I O N S SAT., FEBRUARY 11, 2012 • 10:00 AM Rain or Shine
Farm m Equipmentt forr Jimmyy Craven LOCATION: 356 John Green Rd. Thomasville, NC 27360 Directions: From I-40 East Bound take the exit for NC-109. Continue on NC-109 for about 9 miles and turn right on Jesse Green Rd. Go about 1/2 mile and turn left on John Green Rd. FOLLOW AUCTION SIGNS Auctioneer Note: Jimmy & Lu-Ann have decided to discontinue their tobacco operation and are re-locating to South Carolina. They have decided on the Auction method to liquidate their equipment, which has been shed kept and well maintained. This will be a great opportunity to get some of the finest and maintained equipment for your farming needs.
SAT., FEBRUARY 18, 2012 • 10:00 AM Rain or Shine
Farm m Equipmentt Dispersall 3 Acress off Landd forr GlenMarr Farms andd 23 LOCATION: Spainhour Rd. King, NC 27021 Directions: From Winston-Salem Take Hwy. 52 North to exit 122 (Moore RJR Rd.), turn left. Go approximately 1 mile to 4 Way Stop. Turn right, go 1/2 mile and sale will be on left. FOLLOW AUCTION SIGNS Auctioneer Note: Glenn & Marvin Gentry have leased their farm land and decided to liquidate some excellent equipment. This equipment has always been well maintained and kept in the dry. They will also be offering 23 acres of beautiful land on Tuttle Rd. the day of sale.
Terms: No Buyer's Premium, Cash or Check with ID. Auctioneer's Note: Lots of New Old Stock. Come Early, selling with 2 auctioneers most of the day! Sale held indoors in a heated building, lunch available. Mark your calendar now for this auction!
WOLGEMUTH AUCTION LLC (#2357) Dennis (717) 656-2947
FAX (717) 656-6011
www.wolgemuth-auction.com • Email: Wolgemuthemail@example.com
Stokes Realty and Auction PO Box 187, Walnut Cove, NC 27052 NCAL #2493
(336) 994-9450 For full listing of all items & photos please go to our web site www.stokesrealtyauction.net
OFFICE: 815-889-4191 FAX: 815-889-5365 www.mowreyauction.com
FEBRUARY 15, 2012 8:00 A.M. TRACTORS JD 8970 #1202, 4X4 24SPD 20.8-42 '92 JD 8560 #3259, 5855 HRS 24SPD JD 8530 #45868, ILS IVT DUALS JD 8530 #45851, ILS IVT DUALS JD 8530 #45000, ILS IVT DUALS JD 8520 #005759, DUALS FRT WTS ILS PS JD 8220 #4966, 2WD 18.4-42 DUALS 3HYD JD 7330 #K007265, MFWD W/741 LDR JOYSTICK 1880HR P-QUAD LEFT HAND REVERSER '94 JD 6300 W/JD 563 LDR #119658, CAH MFWD JD 5510 #152422 JD 4455 #020221, MFWD PS JD 4450 #2109, PS '80 JD 4440 #29623, 82XX HRS JD 4440 #35130 '94 JD 4430 #25445, 65XX HRS QUAD CAH '93 JD 4430 #15351, 95XX HRS QUAD CAH JD 4250 #011146, CAH PS '92 JD 4055 #11103, 65XX HRS PS CAH MFWD JD 2640 #242261, JD 146 LDR JD 2150 #565032 '98 CIH 8930 #86627, MFD 2PTO CIH 2590 #9902915, 2WD 20.8-38 4085HR CIH 2394 #9932991, 2WD CAH CASE 2390 #9903563, 20.8-38 6286 HRS CIH 1486 #18836, 5040HR CIH 1370 #8803038, 7556 HRS CIH 856 #17845, 18.4-38 IH 656 U W/2000 LDR, GAS CIH MX270 #JJA0110316, MFWD 4000HR 50" DUALS CIH MX200 #118716, 2752HR 2PTO "VERY NICE" CIH C80 #880, MFD 18.4R30 "FIRE DAMAGE" VERSATILE 846 #330368, 4WD 4000 HRS 20.8-38 "VERY NICE" STEIGER ST325 #C4268, 4WD 3PT 24.5-32 "VERY NICE" '08 NH T5070 #Z8JH08314, MFWD 1640HR '07 NH TM130 #288015, 770HR MFD MF 44 #N/A FORD 7740 SLE, WOODS 255 LDR MFWD NO CAB FORD 641 #N/A FORD 445A #C702309, W/LDR FORD 445 #697392 AC 8070 #2993, MFWD CAH 3500 ACT HRS 1-OWNER "EXC COND" AC 7050 #1151, 18.4-38 2 REAR WTS 1PTO 2HYD SHOWING 9700 HRS AC 5040 #462326 MECHANICS' SPECIALS NH 688 RD BALER, NET WRAP NO MONITOR JD 7200 6R PLANTER, FINGER PU LIQ FERT NO MONITOR CASE 2390 TRACTOR, CAH NOTE: SLIGHT FIRE DAMAGE COMBINES '04 JD 9860 #706204, 2WD CHOP CM DUALS '09 JD 9770 #731777, 990/640 HR '09 JD 9770 #733067 '05 JD 9760 #710870, 2172/1470HR '08 JD 9670 #726054, 4X4 980/702 HRS '00 JD 9650W #685661, 2680/1980HR '03 JD 9650 STS #700705, 4108/2636 HRS LL '02 JD 9650 STS #695771, 3800/2400 HRS LL '01 JD 9650 STS #690763, 1635HR OVER 11K SPEND NOV 11 FIELD READY "NICE" '98 JD 9610 #678711, 3740/2518HR '99 JD 9610 #681397, 3348/2075 HRS "VERY NICE" '96 JD 9600 #667250, 4429/3352 HRS "ROUGH" '95 JD 9600 #661982, 3755/2753 HRS '96 JD 9600 #667409, 4WD 3900/2800 HRS '96 JD 9600 #665319, 3863/2530 LL '91 JD 9600 #640630, 3800/3000 APROX HOURS "VERY NICE" '90 JD 9600 #637387, 3555/2448 '90 JD 9600 #637249, 4751/3312 '05 JD 9560 #710102, SH 1800/1200 HRS "VERY NICE" '98 JD 9510 #675688, SH 3100/2100 HRS 1-OWNER "EXC" '95 JD 9500 #662304, 3859/2564 '95 JD 9500 #661114 '91 JD 9500 #642298, 1410/845 ON 10 SERIES TACH JD 9500 #638656, 6100/4400 HRS '84 JD 7720 #611201, 30.5-32 CHOP '82 JD 7720 #511299, 30.5-32 CHOP '10 CIH 7088 #2724, 800 METRICS 4X4 CHOP RT 600 PRO MONITOR
'03 CIH 2388 #271617, RT CHOP SPEC "VERY NICE" CIH 2144 #72791, 3731/2882 CIH 2144 #173068, 2602/1582 HRS CIH 1640 #35390, RT CUMMINS SPEC "VERY NICE" CIH 1420 #006000 '96 NH TR87 #557135, 2790/2020HR "VERY NICE" MASSEY 540 #39-01291, 18.4-26 GLEANER R50 #3138, 4X4 24.5-32 TILLAGE
2 - JD 2700 DISC CHISEL, 7X '00 JD 980 #12893, 32' 3 BAR SPIKE & BASKET '97 JD 980 F CULT, 32' 5 BAR SPIKE JD 960 F CULT, 32' JD 845 CULT, 16 ROW CROP S-TINE JD 726, 30' HYD GANGS 5 BAR SPIKE JD 637 DISC #7332, 32' JD 400, 30' NEW WHEELS JD 230 25' DISC JD 215 DISC & HARROW JD 7X DISC RIPPER JD 2X PLOW JD RWA 8' DISC CIH 4300 F CULT, 28' W/5 BAR SPIKE CIH 3950 DISC #751414, RF NEW BLADES CIH 3900 DISC, 22' CIH 496 22' DISC CIH 490 30' DISC IH 480 18' DISC, 7.5" CIH 475 18.5' DISC '10 CIH 370 DISC #21090, RF 28' W/ROLLING HARROW "LIKE NEW" '10 CIH 330 VERT TILLAGE, 25' 23 3/4" BLADES REAR ROLLER CIH 37 8' DISC '10 UNVERFERTH 130 ROLLING HARROW 40' "LIKE NEW" SUNFLOWER 6332-23 SOIL FINISHER, 7 BAR SPIKE HARROW "VERY NICE" SUNFLOWER 7X DISC RIPPER '10 M&W 2500 EARTHMASTER, 11X "LIKE NEW" LANDOLL 11X DISC CHISEL KRAUSE 4921 DISC KRAUSE SOIL FINISHER, 30' W/RAKES & BASKETS KRAUSE DOMINATOR 18' 2 - DMI F. CULT. 32' TIGERMATE II DMI 26' F.CULT 26' TIGERMATE II 5 BAR SPIKE 2 - BRILLION 30' ROLLER #134428, X-FOLD "EXC COND" BRILLION 28' PACKER #175655, X-FOLD "SAME AS NEW" BRILLION 27' ROLLER, X-FOLD BRILLION 25' ROLLER #164899, X-FOLD BRENT 7X RIPPER, 7.0 EARTHQUAKE PLANTERS/DRILLS
JD 7200 PLANTER, 12R JD 7200 6-30 PLANTER, NT VAC "VERY NICE" JD 7000 PLANTER, 4R DRY FERT JD 7000 6R PLANTER DRY FERT '07 JD 1850 #720164, 42' 7.5" SPACING W/1910 310BU COMMODITY CART #720124 2 - JD 1790, 16-31 '01 JD 1780 #690167, 16-31 "VERY NICE" JD 1780 #665296, 12-23 LOTS OF EXTRAS "VERY NICE" JD 750 15' NT DRILL #005334 '01 JD 455 #690344, 25' 7.5" SPACING DRY FERT JD 24R PLANTER '08 KINZIE 3800 #755228, 24-30 "VERY NICE" KINZE 3700 #750855, 36R20 NT KINZE 3700 PLANTER #750354, 24R30 NT KINZE 3700 #750595, 24R30 '09 KINZE 3660 #660066, 16-31 NT 3 - KINZE 3650, 16-31 NT "VERY NICE" KINZE 3600 #619930, 16-31 NT "VERY NICE" KINZE 3600 #617223, 12-23 NT EXC "LIKE NEW" KINZE 2700 #75008, 24-20 NT "VERY NICE" '03 GP 705NG NO TILL DRILL, 7' '92 GP 20' DRILL, NT CORN HEADS/GRAIN HEADS SEVERAL ON HAND. CALL FOR DETAILS. JD 1518 SHREDDER JD 930 MOCO JD 568 BALER #336576, NET
'96 JD 535 RD BALER JD 346 SMALL SQ BALER, WIRE TIES JD 64 RAKE, DOLLY NH 575 SMALL SQ BALER, WIRE TIES NH 357 GRINDER MIXER NH 316 SMALL SQ BALER, WIRE TIES NH 315 SMALL SQ BALER, WIRE TIES NH 273 BALER MC 2408 #58558, 20' MC CHOPPER #47761 MC 12' STALK CHOPPER LOFTNESS 20' STALK CUTTER HAY TEDDER 520 #201308 GEHL 2880 RD BALER GEHL 2500 GRINDER MIXER GEHL 1800 BALER #11412 ARTSWAY 475 GRINDER/MIXER W/SCALES WAGONS/GRAIN CARTS PARKER 710 GRAIN CART 2 - PARKER 450 GRAIN CART KINZE 840 GRAIN CART KINZE 640 GRAIN CART, SCALES KILBROS 490 GRAIN CART, 66X43 FLOATERS "VERY NICE" 2 - KILBROS 375 WAGON W/JD 1075 GEAR 2 - KILBROS 350 GRAVITY WAGON 2 - KILBROS 300 GRAVITY WAGON DMI 300 BU CENTER DUMP WAGON BRENT 674 GRAIN CART #1627129 BRENT 672 GRAIN CART INDUSTRIAL CASE 921C LOADER #93689 CIH 580K BACKHOE LDR #179777, EXTENDAHOE 6773HR 4X4 '01 CIH 580 #279638, SUPER M TLB C/W A/C 4X4 EXT HOE 4-IN-1 BKT CIH 250A #101611, LDR TRACTOR TAKEUCHI MINI EXCAVATOR #221973 NH LW90 #601301, 4880 HRS 1-OWNER "VERY NICE" MF 30 BACKHOE, LOADER JCB BACKHOE FNH 655D #A432714, 4X4 TLB C/W A/C CAB BOBCAT 543 SKID STEER CAT 236 SKID LOADER #4YZ00490, CAB A/C BOBCAT 3PT BACKHOE MISCELLANEOUS '10 CIH 3320 SPRAYER #21587, 2766 HRS 380/85R46 TIRES VIPER II CONTROLLER AIM COMMAND SYSTEM CASE TRIMBLE LIGHT BAR 90' BOOM "EXC COND" 1-OWNER JD 4700 SPRAYER #4560, SS 90' BOOM HYD ADJ 3800 HRS "VERY NICE" JD 4710 #X002028 JD 4710 #000140, SS TANK 80-90' BOOMS 3500 HRS "NICE" JD 725 LOADER W/FORKS & BKT JD 158 LOADER UNVERFERTH HT30 HEAD HAULER #A39830503 8' BACKHOE SNOW BUCKET NI 354 TANDEM MANURE SPREADER NH 795 MANURE SPREADER KOYKER 645 LOADER HI CAP GRAIN CLEANER GRAIN CLEANER FC 2080 G6000 AG BAGGER EZ TRAIL 31' HEAD TRAILER 6 - EZ TRAIL 26' HEAD TRAILER 2 - EZ TRAIL 21' HEAD TRAILER DEGELMAN 3 BAT ROCK PICKER #4759 DEGELMAN DOZER BLADE #17218, 4 WAY BLADE FITS MFWD TRACTOR 830 HEAD CARRIER 30' UNUSED 2 - GREEN F12 BOX BLADE TITLED EQUIPMENT
VOLVO SEMI TRACTOR '03 MAC CX613 #W014203, MACK ENG AIR RIDE "NICE" '03 MAC CX613 #W014199, MACK ENG AIR RIDE "NICE" '92 HOPPER BOTTOM TRL #389492 BEAVERTAIL TRAILER
MOWREY AUCTION CO., INC. LICENSE #044000247, JON MOWREY LICENSE #041000416 EQ. MUST BE REMOVED IN 30 DAYS OF PURCHASE. PLEASE BRING BANK LETTER OF CREDIT IF YOU HAVE NEVER BEEN HERE
NEXT AUCTION MARCH 21, 2012
THERE WILL BE A $25.00 TITLE FEE FOR ALL PURCHASES OF TITLED EQUIPMENT TO BE PAID BY THE PURCHASER.
75.50-85.50; 1445-1745# hi dress 87-94; Boner 80-85% lean 910-1395# 71-82; 9251390# hi dress 83-93; 9351340# lo dress 60-70.50; Lean 85-90% lean 650-755# 61-62; 675-785# lo dress 41-55; 845-1230# 61-68; 815-1195# lo dress 55-59. Other Cows: M&L 1-2 Young 625-740# 80-88; S 12 Young 740-780# 64-74. Slaughter Bulls: YG 1-2 1545-2020# 90-99. Cows/Calf Pairs: 1. S 1-2 900# middle age cows w/80# calves 735/pr. Baby Calves, per head: Holsteins 55-80. MT. AIRY SLAUGHTER CATTLE: Slaughter Cows: Breaker 70-80% lean 975-1330# 7781; 1095-1330# hi dress 83.50; 1435-1755# 7581.50; 1420-1920# hi dress 83.50-87; Boner 80-85% lean 795-820# 72.50-74; 945-1395# 70-83.50; 14251655# 77.50-81.50; Lean 85-90% lean 605-765# lo dress 60-68.50; 870-1155# 68-72; 825-1385# lo dress 45-67; 1400-1550# lo dress 62-65.50. Other Cows: M&L 1-2 Young 995-1150# 80.50-98; M&L 1-2 Middle Aged 9401020# 71-74.50; S&M 1-2 Young 795-890# 78-81; S 12 Young 665-770# 71-86. Slaughter Bulls: YG 1-2 1115-1195# 87.50-91; 15001935# 86.50-89; 15452080# hi dress 94.50-97.50. Cows/Calf Pairs: 2. S 1-2 740# middle age cows w/140# calves 700/pr; M 12 900# middle age cows w/150# calves 1155/pr. Baby Calves, per head: Holsteins 30-120. SW VA SLAUGHTER CATTLE: 190. Slaughter Cows: Breaker 75-80% lean 850-1200# 6780.50; 1200-1600# 7287.50; HY 1200-1600# 8593.50; Boner 80-85% lean 800-1200# 60.50-78; 12002000# 65.50-81.50; HY 1200-2000# 73.50-77.50; Lean 85-90% lean 750-850# 43-66; 850-1200# 57-73. Slaughter Bulls: YG 1-2 1000-1500# 72.50-95; 15002500# 81-94.50; HY 10001500# 81.50; 1500-2500# 93. Cows Ret. to Farm: 10. M&L 1, 5-8 yrs. 925-1375#
800-1160/hd. Cows w/Calves at side: 4. L 1, 5-10 yrs. old w/calves 150-200# 800-1000# 880890/pr. Calves Ret. to Farm: 3. Hols. Steers 100-130# 200/cwt. HAGERSTOWN, MD SLAUGHTER CATTLE: Slaughter Cows: 79. Prem. Whites 78-83; Breakers 73-79, lo dress 69-72; Boners 69-75, hi dress to 79; Lean 64-70; Thin & Light 64 & dn. Slaughter Bulls: 7. YG 1 1800# 86-91.50; hi dress 2192# 96.50; 2 Bullocks 1850# 110-113. Fed Steers/Heifers: 43. Hi Ch 1300-1500# 129-131; Ch 2-3 1250-1600# 124128; Sel & Lo Ch 11001500# 115-121; L Ch Hols. 1300-1500# 92-104. Fed Heifers: Hi Ch & Pr 1200-1450# 126-129; 2 hi dress 132-133; Ch 1-3 122-125; Ch Hols. 1500# @ 105.50. Calves: 93. Hols. Bulls Ret. to Farm No. 1-2 78120# 125-137; 100-120# 120-132; No. 3 78-120# 100120; Hols. Hfrs. 94-120# 100-140; Beef X Bull 100# @ 112; Beef X Hfr. 96# @ 157; Slaughter 75 & dn. N VA SLAUGHTER CATTLE: 300. Slaughter Cows: Breaker 75-80% lean 850-1200# 7381; 1200-1600# 72.50-83; HY 1200-1600# 81-87.50; Boner 80-85% lean 8001200# 67-80; 1200-2000# 68-82; HY 1200-2000# 8085; Lean 85-90% lean 750850# 50-63; 850-1200# 55.50-72.50. Slaughter Bulls: YG 1-2 1000-1500# 78.50-88; 15002500# 72-88; HY 15002500# 92-94. Cows Ret. to Farm: 15. M&L 1, few M&L 2, 4-12 yrs. bred 2-8 mos. 740-1200# 650-1050/hd. Cows w/Calves at side: 7. M&L 1, 5-8 yrs. old w/calves 100-160# 8801300# 1000-1275/pr. Calves Ret. to Farm: 72. Hols. Steers 70-100# 3080/hd; 100-130# 102.50175/cwt. BLACKSTONE, VA SLAUGHTER CATTLE: 51. Slaughter Cows: Breaker 75-80% lean 850-1200# 65-
FARM EQUIPMENT AUCTION
ROGER TILLEY - ROUGMEONT, NC
SATURDAY, 18TH FEBRUARY - 10:00 AM Location: 1803 Tilley Farm Rd. - Rougemont, NC 27572 JD 7230 MFWD - 504 hrs., JD 7200, JD 6620, ‘89 Ford F700 w/16’ dump, 10-ton equipment trl., 19’ all steel equipment trl., 20’ gooseneck stock trl., 220’ greenhouse, TaylorWay offset disc, JD 673 quick attach loader, Hardee 500 gal. sprayer, JD 750 no till drill, 20’ bale feeding trl., bulk barns & tobacco equipment. SALE HELD RAIN OR SHINE E.B. HARRIS (252) 257-2140 6:15 AM-9:59 PM (252) 430-9595 Mobile E.B.’s 9-10 PM only 445-5856 Fate’s (252) 985-8340 Mobile Fate’s Fax No. (252) 257-1035
B. H arri
Inc. / Auctioneers
3200 NC Hwy. 58 Warrenton, NC 27580 “THE COMPLETE AUCTION SERVICE” NCAL 1468 NC#C 4264 VAL 146 SCAL 3895 SALE DAY PAGER 252-407-4228
Page 25 • MID-ATLANTIC COUNTRY FOLKS FARM CHRONICLE • February 6, 2012
PO BOX 24 301 E. FREDERICK MILFORD, IL 60953
February 6, 2012 • MID-ATLANTIC COUNTRY FOLKS FARM CHRONICLE • Page 26
AUC TION CALENDAR To Have Your Auction Listed, See Your Sales Representative or Contact Dave Dornburgh at 518-673-0109 • Fax 518-673-2381 • e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org Monday, February 6 • Kissimmee, FL. Yoder & Frey Auctioneers, Inc., 419-865-3990 email@example.com www.yoderandfrey.com • Hosking Sales, 6096 NYS Rt. 8, New Berlin, NY (30 miles S. of Utica & 6 miles N. of New Berlin) . Monthly Fat Cow & Feeder Sale. 1 pm Dairy. We now sell Lambs, Goats, Pigs & Feeders immediately following Dairy. Calves & Cull Beef approx. 5-5:30 pm. Tom & Brenda Hosking 607-699-3637, 607-847-8800, cell 607-972-1770 or 1771 www.hoskingsales.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 • 12:30 PM: Hosking Sales, 6096 NYS Rt. 8, New Berlin, NY (30 miles S. of Utica & 6 miles N. of New Berlin). Misc. & Small Animals. 12:30 Produce, 1 pm Dairy. Due to farm accident, Schoharie Co. Herd Dispersal. 85 head, 45 milking age, 13 bred or breeding age, 27 started calves to 300#. Mixed herd Hols. few crosses, Jerseys, Normandy Cross. Low SCC all stages of lactation & AI bred. This herd has a 150,000 SCC 4.4F & 3.2P. Also 18 heifers from calves to breeding age from one farm. We now sell Lambs, Goats, Pigs & Feeders immediately following Dairy. Calves & Cull Beef approx. 5-5:30 pm. . Tom & Brenda Hosking 607-699-3637, 607-847-8800, cell 607-972-1770 or 1771 www.hoskingsales.com • 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, 315-8293105 • 4:00 PM: Chatham Market, 2249 Rte. 203, Chatham, NY. Regular Sale. Harold Renwick, Mgr. & Auctioneer, Empire Livestock Marketing, 518392-3321.
Wednesday, February 8 • 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: 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 585-447-3842
Thursday, February 9 • 12:30 PM: Pavilion Market, 357 Lake St., Pavilion, NY. Regular sale. Empire Livestock Marketing, 585-584-3033 • 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
Saturday, February 11 • 9:30 AM: Penn Yan, NY. Farm Machinery & farm smalls plus a few household goods for Ivan & Verna Zimmerman. L.W. Horst Auctioneer, 315536-0954 • 10:00 AM: Benton Fire Dept., 932 Rt. 14A,
Benton Center, 3 mi. N. of Penn Yan, NY. Collectible Toy Auction. Quality toys accepted. Dann Auctioneers, Delos Dann, 585-396-1676 www.cnyauctions.com/dannauctioneers.htm
Monday, February 13 • Hosking Sales, 6096 NYS Rt. 8, New Berlin, NY (30 miles S. of Utica & 6 miles N. of New Berlin). Monthly Heifer Sale. A group of Sire ID heifers from Springdale Farm: Bred heifers, breeding age - some being red carriers. 1 pm Dairy. We now sell Lambs, Goats, Pigs & Feeders immediately following Dairy. Calves & Cull Beef approx. 5-5:30 pm. Tom & Brenda Hosking 607-699-3637, 607847-8800, cell 607-972-1770 or 1771 www.hoskingsales.com
Wednesday, February 15 • 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 Marketing, 716-296-5041 or 585-447-3842
Thursday, February 16 • Burton Livestock, Vernon, NY. Fat Cattle & Feeder Sale. Tim Miller, Manager, Empire Livestock Marketing, 315-829-3105
Saturday, February 18 • 10:30 AM: Owens Farm, Smithfield, VA. Another Absolute Auction by Ownby. Farm Equipment Dispersal. No Buyer’s Premium!. Ownby Auction & Realty Co., Inc., 804-730-0500
Monday, February 20 • Hosking Sales, 6096 NYS Rt. 8, New Berlin, NY (30 miles S. of Utica & 6 miles N. of New Berlin). Monthly Sheep, Lamb, Goat & Pig Sale. 1 pm Dairy. We now sell Lambs, Goats, Pigs & Feeders immediately following Dairy. Calves & Cull Beef approx. 5-5:30 pm. Tom & Brenda Hosking 607699-3637, 607-847-8800, cell 607-972-1770 or 1771 www.hoskingsales.com • 2:00 PM: Windsor Meat Market, 73 West First Ave., Windsor, PA. Public Auction Online and On Site. For updates go to auctionzip.com 3721. Leaman Auctions, J. Edward Leaman, 610-6628149, 717-464-1128 www.leamanauctions.com, auctionzip.com 3721
Wednesday, February 22 • 11:00 AM: Cherry Creek Market, 6732 Pickup Hill Rd., Cherry Creek, NY. Feeder Calf Sale. Empire Livestock Market, 716-296-5041 or 585447-3842
Thursday, February 23 • Burton Livestock, Vernon, NY. February Heifer Consignment Sale. Tim Miller, Manager, Empire Livestock Marketing, 315-829-3105
Friday, February 24 • 4918 Rozzells Ferry Rd., Charlotte, NC. General Consignment Auction. Godley Auction Co., 704399-6111, 704-399-9756
585-728-2520 www.pirrunginc.com • 3:30 PM: Benton Fire Dept., 932 Rt. 14A, Benton Center, 3 mi. N. of Penn Yan, NY. Seneca Farm Toy Auction. Show 8:30 am - 2 pm. Dann Auctioneers, Delos Dann, 585-396-1676 www.cnyauctions.com/dannauctioneers.htm
Saturday, March 17 • 10:00 AM: Finger Lakes Livestock, 3 mi. E. of Canandaigua, NY on Rt. 5 & 20. Feeder Sale. Finger Lakes Livestock, 585-394-1515 www.fingerlakeslivestockex.com • 10:30 AM: Nathan Mason, Callaway, VA (near Rocky Mount). Another Absolute Auction by Ownby. Farm Equipment Dispersal. No Buyer’s Premium. Ownby Auction & Realty Co., Inc., 804730-0500
Wednesday, March 21 • 8:55 AM: Rising, MD. 3 Day Retirement Auction. Business Liquidation. Leaman Auctions, J. Edward Leaman, 610-662-8149, 717-464-1128 www.leamanauctions.com, auctionzip.com 3721
Saturday, March 24 • Atglen, PA. The Gala at Glen Valley II. Hosted by Glen Valley Farm. The Cattle Exchange, 607-7462226, firstname.lastname@example.org www.cattlexchange.com • 10:00 AM: Finger Lakes Livestock, 3 mi. E. of Canandaigua, NY on Rt. 5 & 20. Saturday Horse Sales. Tack at 9 am, sale at 10 am. Finger Lakes Livestock, 585-394-1515 www.fingerlakeslivestockex.com
Wednesday, March 28 • 1:00 PM: Finger Lakes Livestock, 3 mi. E. of Canandaigua, NY on Rt. 5 & 20. Regular Livestock Sale. Easter Lamb & Goat Sale approx. 5 pm. Finger Lakes Livestock, 585-394-1515 www.fingerlakeslivestockex.com
Saturday, March 31 • Cobleskill, NY. 31st Annual Cobleskill Dairy Fashion Sale. Hosted by SUNY Cobleskill Dairy Cattle Club. The Cattle Exchange, 607-746-2226, email@example.com www.cattlexchange.com • 9:00 AM: Windmill Farm Market, 3900 Rt. 14A, 5 mi. S. of Penn Yan, NY. Equipment Consignment Auction. Dann Auctioneers, Delos Dann, 585-3961676 www.cnyauctions.com/dannauctioneers.htm
Thursday, April 5 • 11:00 AM: 2324 Ridge Rd., Penn Yan, NY. Marvin & Mildred Koek Excellent Farm Equipment Retirement Auction. IH 1420 4WD combine, ‘95 Ford 16’ grain truck, tillage, planting & harvest equip. Dann Auctioneers, Delos Dann, 585-3961676 www.cnyauctions.com/dannauctioneers.htm
Saturday, April 7
Saturday, March 10
• 11:30 AM: Hosking Sales (former Welch Livestock), 6096 NYS Rt. 8, New Berlin, NY (30 miles S. of Utica & 6 miles N. of New Berlin). Spring Premier All Breed Sale. Selections are underway. Accepting registered high quality cattle. Give us a call. Tom & Brenda Hosking 607-6993637, 607-847-8800, cell 607-972-1770 or 1771 www.hoskingsales.com
• 9:00 AM: Penn Y an, NY (Yates Co.). Finger Lakes Produce Auction Spring Farm Machinery Consignment Auction. Pirrung Auctioneers, Inc.,
• 10:30 AM: Catskill Tractor, Inc., 384 Center St., Franklin, NY. Farm Equipment Consignment and
Tuesday, February 28 • 10:00 AM: 97 Loop Rd., Quarryville, PA (Lancaster Co.). 53 Acre Dairy Farm. Leaman Auctions, J. Edward Leaman, 610-662-8149, 717464-1128 www.leamanauctions.com, auctionzip.com 3721
Friday, April 13
Inventory Reduction. Franklin Used Equipment Sales, Inc. Auction Service, 607-829-2600
Saturday, April 14 • Burton Livestock, Vernon, NY. Machinery Consignment Sale. Tim Miller, Manager, Empire Livestock Marketing, 315-829-3105 • Syracuse, NY. New York Spring Holstein Sale. Held in conjunction with the New York Spring Dairy Carousel. The Cattle Exchange, 607-7462226, firstname.lastname@example.org www.cattlexchange.com • 8:00 AM: Beaver Mountain Farms, 1820 County Rt. 7, Ancram, NY. On the Farm of Don & Betty Duksa, 22nd Annual Auction. Quality Consignments Accepted. Leaman Auctions, J. Edward Leaman, 610-662-8149, 717-464-1128 www.leamanauctions.com, auctionzip.com 3721
Saturday, April 21 • Hosking Sales (former Welch Livestock), 6096 NYS Rt. 8, New Berlin, NY (30 miles S. of Utica & 6 miles N. of New Berlin). Annual Spring Machinery Sale & Plant, Tree & Shrub Auction. Accepting consignments groups or single items. Consignments already coming in call today to get into advertising it will make a difference. Expecting a field full of quality farm equipment. Tom & Brenda Hosking 607-699-3637, 607-8478800, cell 607-972-1770 or 1771 www.hoskingsales.com • Quarryville, PA. Wea-Land Holsteins Complete Dispersal. Landis Weaver & Family, Owners. Comanaged by The Cattle Exchange & Stonehurst Farm. The Cattle Exchange, 607-746-2226, email@example.com www.cattlexchange.com • 10:00 AM: Finger Lakes Livestock, 3 mi. E. of Canandaigua, NY on Rt. 5 & 20. Feeder Sale. Finger Lakes Livestock, 585-394-1515 www.fingerlakeslivestockex.com • 10:00 AM: Argyle Livestock Station, 8 McEachron Hill Rd., Argyle, NY. Machinery Consignment Sale. Franklin Used Equipment Sales Inc., Frank Walker Auctioneer 607-8295172
Friday, April 27 • Waddington, NY. Complete Dispersal for Gary Tiernan. 200 head of AI sired dairy cattle. Delarm & Treadway, 518-483-4106 • 10:00 AM: Finger Lakes Livestock, 3 mi. E. of Canandaigua, NY on Rt. 5 & 20. Feeder Sale. Finger Lakes Livestock, 585-394-1515 www.fingerlakeslivestockex.com
Saturday, April 28 • 8:00 AM: Benedict Farms, Turin, NY. Complete Machinery Dispersal on the Farm. Tim Miller, Manager, Empire Livestock Marketing, 315-8293105 • 9:00 AM: 796 No. Cream Hill Rd., Bridport, VT. Jim Ferguson Farm Machinery & Small Equipment Sale. All machinery like new. Wide selection of tractors, tools, hay & farm equip. Well maintained. Addison Co. Commission Sales E.G. Wisnowski & Sons, 800-339-COWS or 802-3882661 • 10:30 AM: Benedict Farms, Turin, NY. Complete Machinery Dispersal on the Farm. Dale Chambers, Manager, Empire Livestock Marketing, 315-829-3105.
Brought to You by These Participating Auctioneers
COLEMAN SALES INC. Scottsville, VA 24590 434-286-2743 VA. A.F. #197 Your Complete Auction Service! Certified Personal Property Appraiser “Let our 34 years of experience work for you!” All types of auctions. Specializing in Real Estate, Farm, Livestock & Construction Equipment
OWNBY AUCTION & REALTY CO., INC. Mechanicsville, VA 804-730-0500 VA A.F. 86 www.ownbyco.com EXCELLENCE IN SERVICE since 1946 Real Estate • Livestock Machinery • Business Liquidations “Satisfied customers are our top priority”
TERRELL AUCTION & REALTY CO., INC. Richmond, VA 804-883-5201 • 804-677-3492 www.terrellauction.com VA AF 386 - Since 1961 Farm Equipment • Livestock • Dispersals. Nationally recognized for High Dollar Real Estate Auctions including Farms and Land. Promptly Paid Seller Proceeds. “Call us for a free consultation at your place before you decide”
70; 1200-1600# 68-75; HY 1200-1600# 76-80; Boner 80-85% lean 800-1200# 6268; Lean 85-90% lean 750850# 45-55; 850-1200# 5361. Slaughter Bulls: YG 1-2 1000-1500# 69-72; 15002500# 69-83. FREDERICKSBURG, VA SLAUGHTER CATTLE: No report. FRONT ROYAL, VA SLAUGHTER CATTLE: No report. HOLLINS, VA SLAUGHTER CATTLE: 30. Slaughter Cows: Breaker 75-80% lean 850-1200# 7075.50; 1200-1600# 76-79; HY 1200-1600# 82-85; Boner 80-85% lean 800-1200# 70-75.50; 1200-2000# 6772; HY 1200-2000# 76; Lean 85-90% lean 750850# 60-67; 850-1200# 6572. Slaughter Bulls: YG 1-2 1000-1500# 84-85; 15002500# 81-86; HY 10001500# 88; 1500-2500# 8788. Cows Ret. to Farm: 11. M 1, 5-8 yrs. 940-1430# 770-
1300/hd; L 1, 2-10 yrs. old 770-1010# 680-840/hd. LYNCHBURG, VA SLAUGHTER CATTLE: 263. Slaughter Cows: Breaker 75-80% lean 850-1200# 7278; 1200-1600# 70-81; HY 1200-1600# 82-89; Boner 80-85% lean 800-1200# 6075; 1200-2000# 63-77.50; HY 1200-2000# 78-80; Lean 85-90% lean 750-850# 4454; 850-1200# 55-65. Slaughter Bulls: YG 1-2 1000-1500# 84-89; 15002500# 84-94; HY 10001500# 90-93; 1500-2500# 95-99. MARSHALL, VA SLAUGHTER CATTLE: No report ROCKINGHAM, VA SLAUGHTER CATTLE: 177. Slaughter Cows: Breaker 75-80% lean 1200-1600# 72.50-74; Boner 80-85% lean 800-1200# 68; 12002000# 71-78; HY 12002000# 80-84; Lean 85-90% lean 850-1200# 64-72.50. Slaughter Bulls: YG 1-2 1000-1500# 79-80; 15002500# 75-88; HY 1500-
2500# 92. Calves Ret. to Farm: 65. Hols. Bulls 70-100# 3080/hd; 100-130# 135/cwt. STAUNTON, VA SLAUGHTER CATTLE: 40. Slaughter Cows: Breaker 75-80% lean 850-1200# 7381; 1200-1600# 73-83; HY 1200-1600# 84-87; Boner 80-85% lean 800-1200# 6780; 1200-2000# 73-82; HY 1200-2000# 83-85; Lean 8590% lean 750-850# 50-63; 850-1200# 59-71. Slaughter Bulls: YG 1-2 1000-1500# 80-88; 15002500# 72-85.50; HY 15002500# 93-94. TRI-STATE, VA SLAUGHTER CATTLE: 97. Slaughter Cows: Breaker 75-80% lean 850-1200# 7480.50; 1200-1600# 75-81; HY 1200-1600# 88; Boner 80-85% lean 800-1200# 6578; 1200-2000# 74-81.50; Lean 85-90% lean 750850# 43; 850-1200# 58.5064.50. Slaughter Bulls: YG 1-2 1000-1500# 88.50-95; 15002500# 85-94.50.
WINCHESTER, VA SLAUGHTER CATTLE: 145. Slaughter Cows: Breaker 75-80% lean 850-1200# 7278; 1200-1600# 71-83.50; HY 1200-1600# 83-85.50; Boner 80-85% lean 8001200# 64-73.50; 12002000# 66.50-73.50; HY 1200-2000# 76-85; Lean 8590% lean 750-850# 60-67; 850-1200# 57-65. Slaughter Bulls: YG 1-2 1000-1500# 82-87; 15002500# 83.50-90; HY 15002500# 93-97. Cows Ret. to Farm: 83. M 1, few 2, bred 2-8 mos. 1005-1379# 705-1050/hd; M 1, bred 7 mos. 1420-1545# 1210-1285/hd; M 2, few M 1, bred 2-8 mos. 770-985# 690-1050/hd. Cows w/Calves at Side: 10. M 1, w/calves 150-250# 910-1175# 1060-1090/pr. Heifers: 2. Bred. M 1, bred 4-7 mos. 779-1150# 875-1010/hd. Calves Ret. to Farm: 13. Hols. Bulls 70-100# 60140/hd. WYTHE CO SLAUGHTER CATTLE: 76. Slaughter Cows: Breaker 75-80% lean 850-1200# 6777; 1200-1600# 72-80; HY 1200-1600# 85-86; Boner 80-85% lean 800-1200# 60.50-66.50; 1200-2000# 65.50-72.50; HY 12002000# 73.50-77.50; Lean 85-90% lean 750-850# 5666; 850-1200# 57-73. Slaughter Bulls: YG 1-2 1000-1500# 72.50-73.50; 1500-2500# 82-87.50; HY 1000-1500# 81.50; 15002500# 93. Cows Ret. to Farm: 10. M 1, 5-8 yrs. 925-1375# 8001160/hd. Cows w/Calves at side: 4. L 1, 5-10 yrs. old w/calves 150-200# 800-1000# 880890/pr. Calves Ret. to Farm: 3. Hols. Steers 100-130# 200/cwt.
63; 550# & up 55-64. FREDERICKSBURG, VA HOGS: No report. HOLLINS, VA HOGS: No report. MARSHALL, VA HOGS: No report. N VA HOGS: No report.
67.50-70. Wethers: Sel 1 100-150# 155. Bucks/Billies: Sel 1 150250# 105-120; Sel 2 70100# 55; 100-150# 5097.50. FREDERICKSBURG, VA SHEEP: no report FREDERICKSBURG, VA GOATS: No report.
S VA HOGS: No report.
HOLLINS, VA SHEEP/GOATS: 1. Goats: Slaugter Does Sel 1-2 50-70# 105.
STAUNTON, VA HOGS: No report.
MARSHALL, VA SHEEP: No report.
WINCHESTER, VA HOGS: No report.
MARSHALL, VA GOATS: No report.
WYTHE CO, VA HOGS: No report.
ROCKINGHAM, VA GOATS: No report
LAMB & GOAT MARKET
ROCKINGHAM, VA SHEEP: No report.
ROCKINGHAM, VA HOGS: No report.
N VA SHEEP: 3 Slaughter Lambs: Spring, Wooled Ch & Pr 110-125# 190; Spring, Wooled Ch & Pr 1-2 110130# 140. Slaughter Rams/Ewes: 10. Ewes Ch 2-4 65-78; Gd 2-4 79; util 1-3 64. Slaughter Rams: all grades 79. HAGERSTOWN, MD LAMBS: 22. Hi Ch & Pr new crop 6080# 245-260; Wooled 7080# 175-210. HAGERSTOWN, MD GOATS: Nanny 134# @ 117; Sel 1 78# @ 145; Sel 2 40-60# 60-70. N VA GOATS: 31. Kids: Sel 1-2 20-40# 150238; 40-60# 200-229; 6080# 186-215; Sel 3 20-40# 130-150; 60-80# 107. Bucks: Sel 1-2 70-110# 158-215; 150-250# 100-103. S VA SHEEP: No report.
SHENANDOAH SHEEP: 10. Slaughter Lambs: Spring, Wooled Ch & Pr 110-125# 190. Slaughter Ewes: 8. Ch 24 65; Gd 2-4 79; Util 1-3 64. SILER CITY, NC GOATS: 61. Slaughter and Replacement Classes: Kids: Sel 1 under 20# 45; 40-60# 6572.50; 60-80# 80-90; Sele 2 40-60# 60. Yearlings: Sel 1 60-80# 95-120; 80-100# 145-210; Sel 2 60-80# 72.50. Does/Nannies: Sel 1 5070# 80-95; 70-100# 120140; 100-140# 150-170; Sel 2 50-70# 75. Wethers: Sel 1 100-150# 195-210. Bucks/Billies: Sel 1 100150# 122-160; 150-250# 170-185. SILER CITY, NC SHEEP: No report.
HOG REPORT S VA GOATS: No report. HAGERSTOWN, MD PIGS Pigs & Shoats (/hd): 91. Mainly culls 25-50# 14-27; (/#) culls 100-170# 55-62; St. Boar 258# @ 66. Butcher Hogs: 31. US 13 280-375# 73-78. Sows: 13. 400-550# 5867. Boars: 400-700# 30-31; 250# to 55. NC SOWS: 300-399# 5160; 400-449# 52-60; 450499# 49-61; 500-549# 49-
MT. AIRY SHEEP: No report. MT. AIRY GOATS: 44. Slaughter and Replacement Classes: Kids: Sel 1 40-60# 75; 60-80# 90-100; Sel 2 20-40# 25-42.50; 4060# 35-55; 60-80# 65-75; Sel 3 40-60# 20-30. Yearlings: Sel 1 80-100# 105; Sel 2 60-80# 70. Does/Nannies: Sel1 100140# 90; Sel 2 50-70# 35; 70-100# 52.50; 100-140#
STAUNTON, VA SHEEP: No report. STAUNTON, VA GOATS: No report. TRI-STATE, VA GOATS: No report. WINCHESTER, VA SHEEP: 10. Slaughter Lambs: Wooled, Ch & Pr 1-2 90110# 205; 110-130# 190; Wooled, Gd & few Ch 1-2 30-60# 190. Slaughter Rams/Ewes:
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Get hands-on insight and ideas at Core Dairy Track One-day program part of 2012 Pennsylvania Dairy Summit HARRISBURG, PA — New this year, a one-day “Core Dairy Track” will be included as part of the two-day Pennsylvania Dairy Summit. Designed to meet the needs of those dairy producers who can’t get away from the farm for a two-day event, the Core Dairy Track will be held from 9 a.m. to 3:40 p.m. on Wednesday, Feb. 8, during the first day of the two-day Dairy Summit program being held at the Lancaster Host Resort in Lancaster, PA. The summit is hosted annually by the Professional Dairy Managers of Pennsylvania and the Center for Dairy Excellence, with support from the Penn State Extension Dairy Team and the Pennsylvania Department of Agriculture. The Dairy Summit is now in its seventh year, with participation and support for the annual event continuing to grow. “We recognize that getting away from the farm can be a challenge, so we’ve taken the elements of the summit that have made it so appealing to participants and built them into a one-day program,” said Dave Hunsberger, chair of this year’s summit.
“Producers can come to hear a dairy farm showcase, participate in producer panel discussions, and learn more about the global dairy markets and what it will take to succeed in dairy in the next five to 10 years.” Dr. Nigel Cook from the University of Wisconsin Madison will discuss the “Dairyland Initiative: A Welfare Friendly Guide to Dairy Housing,” while Dr. William Weiss from the Ohio State University will provide a look at alternative feeds and their effectiveness from both a ration and cost perspective. Four producer panel discussions will be held as part of the breakout sessions, focusing on genomics, reproductive strategies, robotic milking solutions and succession planning. Dr. Bruce Jones from the University of Wisconsin will share the “Critical Factors for Success in Dairy Now and in the Next 10 Years,” while Mark Piper from Fonterra, the world’s largest exporter of dairy, will offer his perspective on global markets, dairy policy and the mailbox price. Dr. John Niezen, dairy manager of Greenstone Grazing in Georgia, will provide a showcase of the intensively grazed operation. Also included in the event is an opportuni-
ty to visit with vendors at the Dairy Trade Show and learn more about the latest technologies and services for your dairy. For those participants who can get away for the two-day event, Thursday’s Summit program on Feb. 9 will include another dairy farm showcase, a panel discussion on renewable energy, and a look at Cargill Meats Solutions, its commitment to quality and the dairy farm’s role in that. A closing luncheon on Thursday will showcase this year’s award winners and include a motivational address from Dick Beardsley, author of the best-selling book, “Staying the Course.” Registration information and a program brochure are available online at www.padairysummit.org. To request a copy of the brochure, email firstname.lastname@example.org or call 814-355-2467 with your contact information. The cost to register for the full summit is $200 per person, with a $100 discount for dairy producers available through the Lancaster Workforce Investment Board (WIB). The cost to register for the one-day “Core Dairy Track” is $125 for non-producers and
$68 for producers and students. Additional scholarship opportunities and discounts for multiple participants from the same farm are also available. For more information about the summit, contact Caroline Novak from PDMP at 717-889-1065 or email@example.com or Jayne Sebright from the Center for Dairy Excellence at 717-259-6496 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
MARKET REPORTS Ewes Gd 2-4 90; Rams all grades 61. WINCHESTER, VA GOATS: 21. Kids: Sel 1-2 40-60# 190232; Sel 3 40-60# 220. Bucks: Sel 1-2 70-110# 131; 150-250# 112. Does: Sel 1-2 50-70# 134; 70-100# 120-134. WYTHE CO SHEEP: No report. WYTHE CO GOATS: No report. CASH GRAIN MARKET NC GRAIN US 2 Yellow Corn was 3¢ higher. Prices were 6.877.17, mostly 6.87-7.07 at the feed mills and 6.67-6.87, mostly 6.82 at the elevators. US 1 Yellow Soybeans were 16¢ higher. Prices were 12.40 at the processors, 11.50-12.15 at the feed mills and 11.85-12.05, mostly 11.95 at the elevators. US 2 Soft Red Winter Wheat was 8¢ higher. Prices were 6.94, mostly 6.94 at the elevators. Soybean Meal (f.o.b.) at the processing plants was 350.30/ton for 48% protein. Feed Mills: Bladenboro 7.02, -----, ----; Candor 7.17, -----, ----; Cofield 6.87, 12.15, ----; Laurinburg 7.02, -----, ----; Monroe 7.07, -----, ----; Nashville 7.07, -----, ----; Roaring River 7.12, -----, ---; Rose Hill 7.02, -----, ----;
Selma ----, 11.50, ----; Statesville 6.92, -----, 7.74; Warsaw 7.02, -----, ----; Pantego #2 7.07, -----, ----. Elevators: Cleveland ----, -----, ----; Belhaven ----, -----, ----; Chadbourn ----, -----, ---; Clement ----, -----, ----; Creswell 6.67, 12.05, ----; Elizabeth City 6.67, 11.95, 6.94; Greenville ----, -----, ---; Lumberton ----, -----, ----; Monroe ----, 12.05, ----; Norwood 6.82, 11.85, ----; Pantego ----, -----, ----; Register ---, -----, ----; Warsaw #2 6.87, -----, ----. Soybean Processors: Fayetteville, 12.40; Raleigh, 12.40. RUSHVILLE SEMIMONTHLY HAY AUCTION Prices/ton FOB unless otherwise noted. Delivery beyond 10 miles mostly 2.50 /mile. 120 tons. No report
POULTRY REPORT NC BROILERS & FRYERS The market is steady and the live supply is adequate to meet the moderate demand. Average weights are mostly heavy. The estimated slaughter for Wed-nesday in NC is 2,297,000 head compared to 2,535,000 head last Wednesday. NC EGGS The market is steady on all sizes. Supplies are mod-
erate. Retail demand is moderate. Weighted average prices for small lot sales of grade A eggs delivered to nearby retail outlets: XL 115.36, L 114.59, M 95.86 & S 92. NY EGGS Prices remain steady. Supplies range light to at times heavy, mostly moderate. Demand is light to moderate. Market activity is moderate to slow. Prices to retailers, sales to volume buyers, USDA Grade A & Grade A white eggs in ctns, delivered store door, cents per dz. XL 103-107, L 101105, M 88-92. FARMERS MARKET NC STATE FARMERS MARKET Beans, Green (25# bx) 30; Beets (25# bg) 17.65; Cabbage (50# crate) Pointed Head & Round 12; Greens (bu ctn) Collards 9, Turnips 12-13.25, Spinach (25# bx) 18; Peas, Crowder (bu bg) 12-20, Crowder (bu shelled) 24; Peanuts (35# bg) Green 35; Sweet Potatoes (40# bx) 14-21.75. Wholesale Dealer Price: Apples (traypack ctn 100 count) WA Red Delicious (traypack ctn) 33.15-39.95, WA Golden Delicious (traypack ctn) 33-34.50, Granny Smith WA (traypack ctn) 3436.50, Gala WA 29-41.50, WA Fuji (traypack ctn)
34.50-38, WA Pink Lady (traypack ctn) 38-41.50; Asparagus (11# ctn) 22.7541.45; Bananas (40# ctn) 20.50-21.50; Beans, Round Green (1-1/9 bu ctn) 31.3533, Pole (1-1/9 bu) 30-33; Beets (25# sack) 11.5513.65; Blueberries (flat 12 1pt cups) 24-34; Broccoli (ctn 14s) 16.85-23; Cabbage (50# ctn) 11.55-13.85; Cantaloupe (case 12 count) 28.65-31.45; Carrots (50# sack) 15.75-22.95; Cauliflower (ctn 12s) 17.8519.50; Cherries (16# bx) 48; Celery (ctn 30s) 33.5038.95; Cilantro (ctn 30s) 17.65-19.65; Citrus: Oranges, CA (4/5 bu ctn) 26.1530.65, FL (4/5 bu ctn) 21-22; Pink Grapefruit, CA (4/5 bu ctn) 22-25.05; Tangelos, FL (80 count bx) 25-26.95; Lemons (40# ctn) 34.3539.05; Limes (40# ctn) 2632; Oranges, CA Naval (4/5 bu ctn) 23-28.25, FL Naval (64 count) 23.55-26.15, Tangerines (120 count) 24; Corn (ctn 4 ?-5 dz) Yellow 2628.45, White (ctn 4 ?-5 dz) 24.25-26; Cranberries (24 12 ozs pkg) 24.50; Cucumbers (40# ctn) Long Green 28-29, Pickles (ctn 40#) 3032; Eggplant (25# ctn) 2124; Grapes, Red Seedless (18# ctn) 26.50-39.35, White Seedless 26.50-28.50, Black Seed-less 28, Red Globe 34; Greens, Collard (bu ctn/loose 24s) 10, Kale (ctn/bunched 24s) 17.1521.15, Turnips (topped)
11.85-14.65; Honeydews (ctn 5s) 17; Kiwi (ctn 117s) 11.65; Lettuce (ctn 24s) Iceberg (wrapped) 21.9524.50, Greenleaf (ctn 24s) 24-26, Romaine (ctn 24s) 24.50-26.50; Nectarines, Yellow/White Flesh (1/2 bu ctn) 22; Onions, Yellow (50# sack) Jumbo 13.95-20, White (25# sack) 14.50-15, Red (25# sack) 15, Green (ctn 24s) 25.75-27.15; Sweet Onions (40# ctn) 2025.05; Peaches, Yellow/White Flesh (1/2 bu ctn) 18; Peanuts (35#) Green 53-69; Pears, Bartlett (16# ctn) 27; Bell Peppers, Green (1-1/9 bu ctn) 14.35-26, Red (11# ctn) 32, Yellow (11# ctn) 32; Potatoes (50# ctn) Red Size A 18-21.45, Red Size B 2528, White size A 14.5018.65; Russett, ID 20.5022.15; Radishes (30 6-oz film bgs) Red 12.85-12.95; Plums, Red (28# ctn) 22; Squash, Yellow Crooked neck (3/4 bu ctn) 25.75-30, Zucchini (1/2 bu ctn) 29-33; Strawberries, CA (flat 8 1-qt conts) 28.75-25.65; Sweet Potatoes, Orange (40# ctn) 16-21.45, White (40# ctn) 20-20.65; Tomatoes, vine ripened XL (25# ctn) 16.8519; Tomatoes, Cherry (flat 12 1-pt conts) 15.75-16.65, Romas (25# ctn) 18-19, Grape (flat 12 1-pt conts) 19.50-22; Turnips (25# film bg) Topped 11.55-14.35 WESTERN NC FARMERS’ MARKET
Apples (traypack ctn) Red Delicious 25-32, Golden Delicious 25-31, Granny Smith 25-30; (bu loose pack) Red & Golden Delici-ous, Stayman, Romes, Empire,16-20; Bananas (40# bx) 19-20; Beans (bu) Snaps 27.50-28, Half runners 33-34; Broccoli (ctn) 17.50-18; Cabbage (50# bg) 10; Cantaloupes (ctn 9-12 count) 21-23.75; Cauliflower (ctn) 13.50-18; Citrus: Grapefruit 14-18, Navels 18-20, Oranges 1618, Tanger-ines, Honey 2125; Lemons (ctns 95 count) 24.50, (165 count) 27.75-32; Corn (crate) Bi-Color 23.75; Cucumbers (1-1/9 bu) Long Green 18.50, Picklers (1-1/9 bu crate) 29; Grapes (18# ctn) Red & White Seedless 18.75-24; Lettuce (ctn) Iceburg 16.50-18; Nuts (50# sack) Mixed 115, Pecans 140; Onions (50# bg) Yellow Jumbo 12.75-15, White 2024; Bell Pepper (1-1/9 Bu ctn) L & XL 14-18; Potatoes, Irish (50# bg) 16-20, Russet 15-19; Squash (3/4 bu) #1 Yellow Crookneck 23.75, (1/2 bu) Zucchini #1 25.75; Strawberries (flat 8 1#) FL & CA 16.75-25; Sweet Potatoes (40# bx) Red or Orange #2 12-16; Tomatoes (25# bx) XL & Larger 12-13.50; Turnips (25# sack) 12.50. MARKET
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P.O. Box 7344 • High Point NC 27264
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USED TRACTORS & EQUIP. FOR SALE We Buy Tractors For Parts
NOLT’S EQUIPMENT 403 Centerville Rd., Newville, PA 17241 off 81 Exit 11, 2 mi. N of 233
50 WELL GROWN Freestall Heifers due within 60 days. Joe Distelburger 845-3447170.
ALLIS CHALMERS D-19 gas, snap coupler, 1962 model, project tractor. Ph. 518-6735474
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J BUNK FEED TROUGHS
Gypsum Bedding • Cheaper than sawdust shavings or straw. • Reduce mastitis & cell counts. • Use in place of Hydrated Lime. • Improves your soil • Available in bulk.
GRIP X 1 Barn Dry • Barn dry filling your gutters & tanks? Gypsum dissolves. • Use less! More absorbent than lime products.
Try Grip X1 Today! www.usagypsum.com • Phone 717-335-0379 Dealers wanted in select areas Also Available at: Central Dairy & Mech. Delmarva Farm Service Elam Miller Himrod Farm Supply Homestead Nutrition Genesee Valley Nutrition Levi Fisher Martin’s Ag New Bedford Elevator Norm’s Farm Store Robert Rohrer Steve B. Stoltzfus Walnut Hill Feeds
Martinsburg, PA Kennedyville, MD Fort Plain, NY Penn Yan, NY New Holland, PA Piffard, NY Honey Grove, PA Shippensburg, PA Baltic, OH Watsontown, PA Millmont, PA Lykens, PA Shelby, OH
ph 814-793-3721 ph 888-348-1747 ph 518-993-3892 ph 315-531-9497 ph 888-336-7878 ph 585-243-9597 ph 717-734-3145 ph 717-532-7845 ph 330-897-6492 ph 570-649-6765 ph 570-898-1967 ph 717-365-3804 ph 419-342-2942
FOB Wytheville, VA $150.00 ~ 8’ sections CATTLE GUARDS (deliverable locally) Call for Details!
U BUNK $150.00
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Wytheville, VA (276) 620-1821 Ask for Chris Dairy Cattle
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Visit Our New Troy, NY Location! DISTELBURGER R LIVESTOCK K SALES,, INC. Middletown, NY (845)) 344-71700 firstname.lastname@example.org
Farm Machinery For Sale
Big Tractor Parts Steiger Tractor Specialist 1. 10-25% savings on new drive train parts 2. 50% savings on used parts 3. We buy used or damaged Steigers 4. We rebuild axles, drop boxes, transmissions with one year warranty.
US or Canada American made quality parts at big savings
Vicon Fertilizer Spreader 165 Bu. Gravity Box Hardi 210 Gal. 3Pt. Sprayer MF 245 Tractor Westfield 8x51 Auger White 285 Tractor Miller 5300 Forage Box Miller 1150 Rake IH 37 Baler w/Thrower Hesston 4550 Square Baler Vicon 553 Tedder Farmall 460 Tractor MF 246 Loader White 6100 4R Corn Planter Case IH 8830 SP Mower Cond. MF 285 Tractor White 549 SAR 5 Bottom Plow Int’l. 20x7 Grain Drill Miller Pro Forage Boxes In Stock
STANLEY’S FARM SERVICE RD Box 46 Klingerstown, PA
570-648-2088 WE ALSO STOCK NEW VICON COMBINE:Case IH 2388, 4WD, loaded, w/2 heads 2206 & 2020, great condition, $165,000. 540-825-6929 GOOD SELECTION later model JD & Case IH tractors. All sell with 4 month motor warranty. Zeisloft Farm Eq. 800-919-3322 HUGE SELECTION of later model Case IH & JD combines. All sell with 1 year motor warranty & transmission. 3.7% Fin. Low truck rate. Zeisloft Farm Eq., Bloomsburg, PA 800-919-3322 IH DISGUSTED??? With your shifting? Now is the time to fix. Put a good tractor back to work. 800-808-7885, 402-374-2202 JD BALER PARTS: Used, New Aftermarket and rebuilt. JD canopy new aftermarket, $750. Call for pictures. Nelson Horning 585-526-6705 JUST PURCHASED JD 9650 STS; JD 9650 Walker; JD 9550, in addition to huge 9500, 9510, 9550 inventory. Lowest prices always in Jan.-Feb. 3.7% fin. Zeisloftequip.com Bloomsburg, PA. All combines 1 year motor & trans. warranty
Page 35 • MID-ATLANTIC COUNTRY FOLKS FARM CHRONICLE • February 6, 2012
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February 6, 2012 • MID-ATLANTIC COUNTRY FOLKS FARM CHRONICLE • Page 36
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Maine e To o North Carolina
Let’s tow a trailer Farm to Farm Cutting costs further PleasantCreekHay.com MACK ENTERPRISES Randolph, NY
(716) 358-3006 • (716) 358-3768 Ship UPS Daily www.w2r.com/mackenterprises/
New & Used Tractor & Logging Equipment Parts
USED EQUIPMENT Vermeer Winter Fix Program 10% Parts and Labor Going on Now! ’08 Vermeer TE 250, 25’, 6 Rotor Tedder, Ex. Cond................................................$13,900 Kuhn GMO 77 HD, 3Pt. Disc Mower, Good.... $3,500 ’73 Ford 3000 8 Speed Manual, 1 Remote, Diesel, Good Rubber, No Rust! ................... $5,500 New Holland 255 Tedder-Rake Combo, Good Condition...........................................$2,000 ’01 NH 688 Round Baler, Auto Wrap, 5x6, Good Condition.................................$8,500 ’09 Vermeer 555XL w/Net Wrap, Good Condition.........................................$13,900 2004 McCormick CX85 Cab, 4x4, 1,300 Hrs., Ex. Cond..........................................$29,500 NEW! HayMag 4 Rotor Tedders w/Hyd. Fold & Tilt, 18’ ..............................................$4,995 Massey Ferguson 4225, 2WD, 1036 Massey Loader, Cab, Air, 2 Remotes, 1,500 Hours, Bale Spike.......................................$23,900
Farm Machinery Wanted
WANTED: International Harvester Mogul, Titan or 8/16 Kerosene tractor in any condition; also wanted F12, F14, F20, or F30 wide front end tractor in any condition. Please call 330-738-3977
Fish LIVE GAME FISH Oldest Fish Hatchery Estab. 1900
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
Fertilizer & Fertilizer Spreading HAVE WET FIELDS? Have compaction issues? Low yields? Call D&D Farm Service/Agri-SC 1-888-401-4680
Grain Handling Equip. Bins & Dryers NEW AND USED Grain Dryers: GT, MC, GSI. Call anytime toll free 1-877-422-0927
ZETTS FISH FARM & HATCHERIES
VIRGINIA BIN SERVICE
Large Selection of Game Fish Pond Equipment & Supplies, Aquatic Plants
SPECIALIZING IN GRAIN BIN RELOCATION
Truck, Air, U.P.S. Parcel Post Delivery SEND FOR COMPLETE CATALOG P.O. BOX 239, DRIFTING, PA 16834 PHONE: 814-345-5357 www.zettsfish.com
Parts & Service New Installations
Hay - Straw For Sale
CLEAN BRIGHT STRAW selling in 21 bale-twined tied bundles. 10,000 bales at $3.10/bale loaded on your truck. Prices good through March 21st, 2012. Madison County, Central Virginia. Call 540-948-4043, 540-718-1567
EXPERIENCED CHEESE MAKER
FOR SALE: Quality first & second cut big & small square bales. Delivered. 315-264-3900
H AY Farmer to Farmer Wet and Dry Round & Square Bales
1st, 2nd & 3rd Cut Hay Also Square Bales of
Grain Handling Equip. Bins & Dryers
Grain Handling Equip. Bins & Dryers
Grain Handling Equip. Bins & Dryers
STRAW CALL STEVE
519-482-5365 MIXED GRASS HAY for sale. $30.00/Roll, 4x5. 540-8602145
315-729-0438 Herd Health
Lg. Sq. - 1st, 2nd & 3rd Cut
ALSO CERTIFIED ORGANIC Low Potassium for Dry Cows
Call for Competitive Prices NEEB AGRI-PRODUCTS
Hay - Straw Wanted
PINEE® LIVESTOCK PREPARATION Triple Creek Farm, LLC P.O. Box 87 Pink Hill, NC 28572
Harrisonburg, Virginia 22802-2533 PH: 540-433-7070 Check out our e-bay store at stores.ebay.com/tractor-care-inc
FOR SALE: Rocky Mountain Horses, Trail Safe/Rockfish Stables, Blue Ridge Mountains/VA. 804-943-3818
Parts & Repair
165, 175, 265, 275, 285 Any Condition
IH TRACTOR SALVAGE PARTS BATES CORPORATION
Farm Machinery Wanted
Is Looking for a Self Motivated Team Player to Join Our Team If you are a Jack or Jill of all things, we are looking for you. Repairs, crop, dairy animals and manure. Positive attitude a must and Class A license helpful. Please Call Jon at
Quality Alfalfa Grass Mix
Tractor Care, Inc. 1066-C Virginia Avenue,
John Deere 5460, 5820, or 5830 Choppers
ONTARIO DAIRY HAY & STRAW
25th Anniversary Celebration Open House Friday, March 2nd at Tractor Care Please plan to attend! Pictures at www.tractorcare.com
Established, well equipped grass-based sheep dairy in Cazenovia, NY producing on-farm artisanal yogurts and award winning cheeses seeks experienced head cheese maker starting April 2012. Commercial acumen and marketing experience a plus. Send resume to email@example.com
12351 Elm Rd BOURBON, IN 46504
New, Used & Rebuilt We Ship Anywhere CHECK OUT OUR MONTHLY WEB SPECIALS!
We Pick Up & Pay Cell 717-222-2304 Buyers & Sellers
Call the IH Parts Specialists:
Hay & Straw - All Types
Our Web Address: www.batescorp.com
1-800-836-2888 1-800-836-2888 firstname.lastname@example.org email@example.com
Poultry & Rabbits
Poultry Goslings, ducklings, chicks, turkeys, guineas, bantams, pheasants, chukars, books, medications.
Tractor Parts NEW AND USED TRACTOR PARTS: John Deere 10,20,30,40 series tractors. Allis Chalmers, all models. Large inventory! We ship. Mark Heitman Tractor Salvage, 715-673-4829
Clearview Hatchery PO Box 399 Gratz, PA 17030
(717) 365-3234 Real Estate For Sale
HUNTING/CAMPING PROPERTY Southwestern Virginia Bland County
62+/- ACRES ATV Trails, Springs Deer, Turkey, Grouse Adjoins National Forest
$90,000 Several Purchase Options Available. Call
WANTED: International Harvester cookie or biscuit cutter or any kitchen related items. 330-738-3977
ROOFING & SIDING e Metall Roofing g & Siding.. BUY DIRECT – Wee manufacture
ABM M & ABX X Panell - Standingg Seam m - PBR R Panel LOW PRICES - FAST DELIVERY – FREE LITERATURE
A.B. MARTIN ROOFING SUPPLY, LLC Ephrata, PA 1-800-373-3703 N e w v i l l e , PA 1-800-782-2712
Full line Pole Building material. ~ Lumber - Trusses - Plywood.
www.abmartin.net • Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Sheep 50 BRED EWE lambs and ewes for sale. 540-383-2316, 540-280-2961
Silos, Repairs, Silo Equipment REPLACEMENT SILO DOORS & HARDWARE AGRI-DOOR Jake Stoltzfus 649 South Ramona Rd. Myerstown, PA 17067
717-949-2034 Toll-free 1-877-484-4104
SOLLENBERGER SILOS, LLC, 5778 Sunset Pike, Chambersburg, PA 17201. Poured Concrete silos since 1908, Manure Storage and Precast Products. For Information: Ken Mansfield 717-503-8909 www.sollenbergersilos.com “1908-2008” Celebrating 100 Years
Calendar of Events MID-ATLANTIC REGION 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
FEB 7 Maryland Horse Industry Board to Meet Maryland Dept. of Agriculture, 50 Harry Truman Parkway, Annapolis, MD. 10 am. The agenda will include reports about MHIB initiatives and projects, as well as reports from board representatives and stable inspectors. Contact Ross Peddicord, 410-841-5798. Tri-County Cotton Meeting Hoke Robeson Cotton Gin, 7480 Old Maxton Rd., Red Springs, NC. 6:30-9 pm. Pesticide credits and CCA credits will be available. Those planning to attend the field day should call the Extension Center at 910-671-3276 by Feb. 3 to RSVP. Contact Mac, 910-671-3276 or email Mac_Malloy@ncsu.edu.
FEB 8 2012 Weed, Insect and Disease Management Update UD Kent Co. Cooperative Ext. Office, 69 Transportation Circle, Dover, DE. 6-9 pm. Contact Phillip Sylvester 302-730-4000 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org. FEB 8-9 2012 Pennsylvania Dairy Summit Lancaster Host Resort in Lancaster, PA. Registration information and a program brochure are available online at www.padairysummit.org. To request a copy of the brochure, e-mail info@pa dairysummit.org or call 814355-2467 with your contact information. For more information about the summit, contact Caroline Novak at 717-889-1065 or caroline@ pdmp.org or Jayne Sebright at 717-259-6496 or jsebright @centerfordairyexcellence.org. FEB 10 2012 VA Cattlemen’s Assoc. & VA State Dairymen’s Assoc. Annual Joint Convention Hotel Roanoke & Conference Center, Roanoke, VA. 8 am 4 pm. Contact Joan Gardner, 540-828-6960 or e-mail email@example.com. Tri-County Soybean Meeting Scotland County Extension Center, 231 E. Cronly St., Suite 800, Laurinburg, NC. Those planning to attend should call the Extension Center at 910-671-3276 by Feb. 3 to RSVP for the meal. Contact Mac, 910-671-3276 or e-mail Mac_Malloy@ncsu .edu. FEB 10-11 Virginia Biological Farming Conference Holiday Inn-Koger Conference Center, Richmond, VA. Contact Andy Hankins, 804524-5960 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org. On Internet at www.vabf.org FEB 10-12 Advancing Cooperation Together (ACT) Conference Saratoga Hilton in Saratoga Springs, NY. DFA and Dairylea members, between the ages of 18-40, are invited to attend. Contact Jessica Kneaskern, 888-589-6455 ext. 5771. FEB 13 Grain and Dairy Marketing Consultation Community Center in Gratz, NY. 11 am - 2 pm. $5 fee collected for lunch. Contact Penn State Ext. - Dauphin Co. Office, 717-921-8803. FEB 15 Tri-County Corn & Sorghum Meeting Robeson County Extension Center, 455 Caton Dr. (Highway 72 West), Lumberton, NC. 6:30-9 pm. Pesticide credits and CCA credits will be available. Those planning to attend should call the Extension Center at 910671-3276 by February 3 to RSVP for the meal. Contact Mac, 910-671-3276 or email Mac_Malloy@ncsu.edu. FEB 16 Delmarva Dairy Day Hartly Fire Hall, Hartly, DE. 9:30 am - 2:30 pm. 1.0 NM CEU’s awarded for attending the program. RSVP by Feb. 3. Contact Carol Hrupsa, 302-730-4000 or e-mail email@example.com.
SSCC Meeting Maryland Dept. of Agriculture, 50 Harry S. Truman Parkway, Annapolis, MD. The meeting is open to the public and will focus on soil conservation and water quality programs. Contact Louise Lawrence, 410-8415863. FEB 16-18 61st Annual NCCA Conference & Dairymen’s Conference Hickory Metro Center, Hickory, NC. Check www.nccattle.com for registration, hotel information & exhibitor forms. FEB 17 Farmer’s Winter Meeting Christ Community United Methodist Church, 3939 Park Rd. near Selinsgrove, PA. Doors open at 8:30 am and the meeting is from 9 am to 3:15 pm. Pesticide and Nutrient Management Credits will be given from the Pennsylvania Dept. of Agriculture. Lunch will be provided at $5/person. Pay at the door. Reservations required by Feb. 3. Contact 570-837-3000. FEB 18 Forest Landowner’s Conference St. Michael Church Parish Hall,18668 Route 208, Fryburg, PA. 8 am - 3:30 pm. Register no later than Feb. 10. by sending your name, address and phone number along with number of acres you own and number attending to ClarionExt@ psu.edu. Act 48 Hours available. $15/person. Make checks payable to PSCE Clarion County. Lunch will be provided. Return to Penn State Cooperative Extension Office, 8 Grant St., Clarion, PA 16214. Call 814-2239028. NC Pecan Growers Association’s Meeting, Workshop & Orchard Tour Sampson County Agri-Expo Center, 414 Warsaw Rd., Clinton, NC. The event is open to anyone involved, or interested in pecan farming. Cost is $20 and includes lunch. Registration begins at 8 am. An agenda and more information are available at www.ncpecans.org. Contact Laurie Wood, 910- 532-4208 or e-mail laurie.wood @ncagr.gov. FEB 18-20 2nd Annual Beginning Farmer Conference Amway Grand Plaza Hotel & DeVos Place Convention Center, Grand Rapids, MI. Beginning farmers and ranchers interested in all types of agriculture are encouraged to attend. The conference provides an opportunity for attendees to network with other farmers from around the country and learn from experts about how to start and maintain a thriving farm or ranch business. For more information, including online registration and hotel information, visit http://2012bfrconference.ev entbrite.com or e-mail questions to firstname.lastname@example.org. FEB 21 Joint Keystone Pork Expo and Poultry Progress Day Shady Maple Banquet Center, East Earl, PA. Educational sessions and trade shows will be of interest to Pennsylvania pork and poultry producers. Call 717-6515920.
5 Easy Ways To Place A Country Folks Classified Ad
1. PHONE IT IN FAX IT IN - For MasterCard, Visa, 2. American Express or Discover customers, fill out the form below completely and
FOR BEST RESULTS, RUN YOUR AD FOR TWO ISSUES!
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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. E-MAIL E-mail your ad to email@example.com - Go to 5. ON-LINE www.countryfolks.com and follow the Place a Classified Ad button to 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
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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
FEB 22 Maximizing Irrigated Corn Yields UD Kent Co. Cooperative Ext. Office, 69 Transportation Circle, Dover, DE. 6-9 pm. Contact Phillip Sylvester, 302-730-4000 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org. FEB 22 & 29 Lameness Prevention Workshop • Feb 22 - Reinford Farm, 505 Cedar Grove Road, Mifflintown, PA • Feb 29 - Meadow Wood Farm, 2075 Colebrook Road, Lebanon, PA. 10 am - 2 pm. Advance registration is required. The registration fee is $10/person. To register, call the Penn State Extension Dairy Team office, toll free at 888-373-7232. For more information about the workshop, contact John
Tyson at email@example.com, 717-248-9618 or Dan McFarland at dfm6@psu .edu, 717-840-7408. FEB 25 7th Annual Central Region Forest Landowners Conference Penn State University Forest Resources Building Auditorium, Room 112, University Park, PA. 9 am - 4 pm. Registration is $25/person (includes program materials and lunch). Registration deadline is Feb. 17. You may pay online with any major credit card (Master Card, Visa, Discover or American Express) or you may mail your check, made payable to “Penn State,” to Central Region Forest Landowners Conference, ATTN: Registration, 323 Ag. Administration Building, University Park, PA 16802.
Page 37 • MID-ATLANTIC COUNTRY FOLKS FARM CHRONICLE • February 6, 2012
Sell Your Your Items Reader Ads Ads Sell ItemsThrough Through Reader P.O. Box 121, Palatine Bridge, NY 13428
February 6, 2012 • MID-ATLANTIC COUNTRY FOLKS FARM CHRONICLE • Page 38
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Farm Weekly Newspapers - since 1972, serving fulltime farmers in the Northeast and Mid-Atlantic market areas. The number one agricultural publication in this market! Target your audience with 4 regional editions. Monthly Equine Publication covering New York, New England, Northern Pennsylvania, and New Jersey. Reaching the horseowners in this market area as the official publication of over 25 Associations. Since 1979, serving heavy construction contractors, landscaping, aggregate producers and recyclers in the Northeast and Mid-Atlantic Markets every month. Qualified readership is guaranteed to get you results. Country Folks
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We specialize in short run (5,000-100,000) copies) web offset printing. Tabloid style print jobs like this publication are available in increments of 4 pages in black & white or full color. Complete mailing sources are available as well as insertions in any of our publications
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LEE PUBLICATIONS PO Box 121, Palatine Bridge, NY 13428 Phone 518-673-3237 Fax 518-673-3245
Page 39 • MID-ATLANTIC COUNTRY FOLKS FARM CHRONICLE • February 6, 2012
• Since 1964 • Specializing in Trade Publications, Trade Shows, Commercial Printing & Mailing Services
February 6, 2012 • MID-ATLANTIC COUNTRY FOLKS FARM CHRONICLE • Page 40
Published on Feb 3, 2012