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THURSDAY, MAY 29, 2014

VOL. 92 | NO. 22 | $4.25



Are bees the new polar bears? | P. 61






Delayed seeding may become long-term problem on Prairies Changing weather linked to increased precipitation; usually lasts 20 to 30 years BY SEAN PRATT SASKATOON NEWSROOM

Get used to wet springs and seeding delays, says a weather expert. The excessive moisture that has taken acres out of production and pushed back seeding dates on the Canadian Prairies the last few years will be around for another decade or two, said Jeff Johnson, chief science officer for Schneider Electric, the parent company of DTN.

The Pacific decadal oscillation (PDO) switched to a negative phase about five years ago, indicating a cooling of sea surface temperatures in the northern Pacific Ocean. That negative phase strongly correlates with increased precipitation in the winter and spring on the Prairies, particularly in the southern half of the region. Johnson said the PDO tends to remain in the negative phase for 20 to 30 years. “There are individual variations, but the longer-term trend over the next 10 to 20 years probably would tend to favour more of the wetter springs,” he said. An El Nino could offset the PDO influence because it tends to bring drier conditions to the Prairies. Fore-

casters expect an El Nino to develop this year. “Most likely it won’t be a repeat case of the really wet conditions next spring,” said Johnson. However, a negative PDO is typically associated with an increased frequency of La Nina events, which amplify the wetter pattern for winter and spring on the Prairies. Meanwhile, the Atlantic multidecadal oscillation (AMO) recently switched to positive phase, indicating a warming of the northern Atlantic Ocean. A negative PDO and a positive AMO typically results in drought in the southwestern United States, which is what has occurred. It started in Texas about four years ago and has spread to other winter wheat producing states.

MAY 29, 2014 Return undeliverable Canadian addresses to: Box 2500, Stn. Main, Saskatoon, SK. S7K 2C4

It will continue to be a factor in crop production for at least another decade, said Johnson. Another big weather factor for the coming decades is climate change, which is causing weather patterns to stall. “We’re seeing more incidences of extreme dryness or wetness, where you get locked into one of those patterns and it’s really hard to break out of it,” said Johnson. The same goes for temperature, where warm or cold patterns are lasting for months at a time. “We’re not seeing the weather transition from one system to another as frequently,” he said during a DTN webinar on the topic. SEE WORRISOME WEATHER, PAGE 2


The Western Producer is published in Saskatoon by Western Producer Publications, which is owned by GVIC Communications Corp. Publisher: Shaun Jessome Publications Mail Agreement No. 40069240

Jamie Ham and his six-year-old son,Tommy, check canola depth at their farm near Brock, Sask. |






Ag Stock Prices Classifieds Events, Mailbox Livestock Report Market Charts Opinion Open Forum On The Farm Weather

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COLUMNS Editorial Notebook Hursh on Ag Market Watch Money in Your Pocket Animal Health TEAM Living Tips

The trouble with drainage: Draining water from farmland can cause problems, especially when it’s wet. See page 24. | KAREN BRIERE PHOTO Delayed seeding may become a common occurrence. |





Worrisome weather One theory is that the warming of the Arctic region is decreasing the temperature contrast between northern and southern air, which in turn is causing weaker jet streams across Canada and the northern U.S. Weaker jet streams cause weather systems to linger rather than moving along, which means that when it rains it rains a lot and when it is dry it is parching dry. That is causing more heat waves, floods and droughts. An examination of 100 years of data from 1,221 weather stations in the U.S. shows that 30 percent of the country is experiencing extreme weather events compared to 15 percent in the 1960s and 1970s. One of the biggest implications for agriculture is the sharp rise in extreme rainfall events. Pensacola, Fl o r id a, re centl y received 610 millimetres of rain in one day, which is more moisture than most hurricanes and tropical storms deliver. “We’re not necessarily seeing the total amount of rain go up, but it’s being packed more into individual events,” said Johnson. Bryce Anderson, senior agricultural meteorologist at DTN, said the trend is causing soil erosion and tremendous investment in drain tiles on farms in the central U.S. “That has been not only extensive but expensive because drain tile installation goes for around $500 per acre,” he said. Anderson said there tends to be more rainfall in the spring and not as much in the summer, which is delaying seeding and forcing farmers across the Midwest to invest in irrigation equipment. There has also been a surge in the frequency and intensity of droughts. Sixty-five percent of the U.S. was in drought at one point in the summer of 2012. As well, the speed that drought

develops is astonishing. “We have had flash droughts, where drought conditions form in a period of weeks instead of months, now twice in the last three years,” said Anderson. While extreme weather has increased, there has actually been a reduction in the most volatile weather events, contrary to popular belief. When this year’s hurricane season starts, it will have been nearly nine years since the last Category 3 or higher hurricane made landfall in the U.S. It is a record and well above the long-term average of 1.5 years between major hurricanes. “We have definitely been in a drought of major hurricanes,” said Johnson. The same goes for tornadoes. There were 943 recorded in the U.S. last year, which is well below average, and this year is starting out the same way. Johnson said that is also linked to warming in the Arctic region. The temperature difference between the n o r t h a n d t h e s o u t h ha s b e e n reduced, resulting in fewer violent hurricanes and tornadoes, although there are more heat waves, floods and droughts because of the weaker jet stream. There has also been higher pressure in the Arctic region over the past decade, which is influencing weather patterns. For instance, a particularly strong area of high pressure over Alaska this winter diverted the jet stream down over North America, bringing the cold polar vortex from the North Pole along with it. That resulted in a bitterly cold winter in Canada and the northern U.S. Johnson said the future holds more of the same stalled weather patterns and increased volatility, despite a slowdown in the pace of global warming over the last decade.

» » »

grasshopper numbers early in the season don’t mean an infestation is looming. 5 PRICE REPORTING: Price discovery in agricultural commodities needs to be improved in Canada. 14 CONTAINERS RETURNED: A pesticide container recycling program has been a huge hit on the Prairies. 15 COOL STRATEGY: Agriculture minister Gerry Ritz urges Mexico to reveal its plans for COOL retaliation. 17


appears irrigators in southern Alberta will have enough water this summer. 18 ERGOT LEVELS: The Canadian Grain Commission changes ergot and sclerotinia tolerance levels. 26 FOOD EXPORTS: Export Development Canada sees a rosy future for the country’s food exports. 27 FARMING ON THE EDGE: A new book comes to the defence of farming on the forest’s edge. 64


» PAPER MARGINS: Canola crusher profits


look good on paper but not in reality.

» AUSSIE CROP: Australia’s crop is off to a


good start, but dangers loom.


» THE HOME QUARTER: A non-profit farm


helps produce food for food banks.

» ON THE FARM: This Saskatchewan family finds a way to keep farming together.



» BIRD’S-EYE VIEW: A battery-powered helicopter can help scout fields.


» ROLLING BASKETS: A company puts mud

cutters on the inside of rolling baskets. 69

» SUGAR FOR COWS: It looks like livestock may need more sugar in their diets.


» ALR WORRY: Changes to B.C.’s Agricultural

Land Reserve worries cattle producers. 73


» RAIL SPENDING: A U.S. railway spends big. Are the Canadian firms keeping up?

» GRAIN HUB: A grain innovation hub is being developed in Winnipeg.

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Ed White, Winnipeg Ph: 204-943-6294 Ron Lyseng, Winnipeg Ph: 204-654-1889 Robert Arnason, Brandon Ph: 204-726-9463

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Poor rail service cost farmers big, says CCGA Level of service complaint | Canola group fears backlog this fall BY MARY MACARTHUR CAMROSE BUREAU

The Canadian Canola Growers Association has filed a level of service complaint with the Canadian Transportation Agency over how the railways moved grain and oilseeds this winter. “We think we have some compelling evidence that shows the railways didn’t perform up to snuff. We definitely hope we can get better service in the future,” said association president Brett Halstead, a farmer from Nokomis, Sask. The association filed the level of service complaint with the CTA May 26 and hopes to have a ruling on the railways’ service by September. Under the Canada Transportation Act, the railways must provide “adequate and suitable” accommodation for all traffic presented for carriage. Rick White, chief executive officer of the canola growers association, said there was a problem all shipping season with rail service, and it cost farmers an estimated $1 billion in lost sales, disgruntled customers, lower prices and wide basis. “All of these costs come back to the farmer, and it is an exorbitant cost farmers are absorbing right now. It’s such a massive problem,” said White. “It is a horrendous amount of money and lost opportunity that farmers have incurred, and this problem is not going away.” The association provided input into the federal government’s new legislation forcing railways to meet minimum grain handling targets, but White hopes this is one more stick to force improved service. “We looked at that and saw there was an opportunity to go at this a different way using existing legislation and go for a longer term fix,” said White. With an estimated 22 to 23 million tonnes of carryover from last year, White said the grain handling system will be plugged when crop comes off this fall unless railways are forced to change how they move grain. “Even an average crop coming off in the fall, coupled with that kind of carryover, we are going to have a plugged system again. We have to fix this, and the fix is the railways have to bring on more capacity.” White said the best case scenario would be that the CTA determines the railways did not meet their service obligations and forces them to increase their capacity to fulfill their obligations by ordering more locomotives, hiring more crews or building more infrastructure. “What we were looking for desperately is a longer-term fix, something that will compel the railways to look at the demand and meet the demand of the future as opposed to relying on historical five year averages and saying that is good enough.”

Darren Antos of SpruceLane Farm of Killam, Alta., eats an apple while seeding wheat. Antos said seeding is progressing well. |



Phosphate goes short on Prairies Prolonged issue | Some farmers have been looking to secure supply since mid-April BY SEAN PRATT SASKATOON NEWSROOM

Some of this year’s crop is going in the ground without the assistance of a key nutrient. Farmers across the Prairies are complaining about a phosphate shortage. “We can’t get any,” said Joel Tuininga, a grower from Neerlandia, Alta. The local co-op was allocated eight Super-B trailers of phosphate last week, which amounts to 352 tonnes. “We don’t have enough for one day,” he said. Tuininga pre-bought and took home his phosphate this year, so he has the 90 tonnes required for his 3,000 acre farm. However, other farmers in the area are not as fortunate. They have been told supplies will be available in June, but seeding was in full swing in late May. “If phosphorus is coming in June, that’s too late. Nobody is going to put it down. It has got to be in the ground. You can’t float it on top like other products,” said Tuininga. Humphrey Banack, director of the Alberta Federation of Agriculture, spoke with a couple of retailers who confirmed the shortage is widespread. “They both said that phosphate is virtually not accessible for us,” he said. “If I were to take on 500 acres more

Normally, they would have these warehouses full before the season started. I was being told that they were basically empty. DOUG CHORNEY KEYSTONE AGRICULTURAL PRODUCERS

land they wouldn’t be able to provide me with the phosphate for it.” Agrium spokesperson Richard Downey said there have been production problems at the company’s Redwater plant but nothing that would cause the kind of shortage farmers are complaining about. The company was forced to switch from using Ontario phosphate rock to offshore product because the mine in Ontario closed. “There were some slight differences in the grade that we were trying out and it caused a few challenges on the processing, but it was pretty minor overall in terms of the impact on production,” he said. Production at the Redwater facility was 30,000 tonnes below expectations but still above last year’s levels. “That is a drop in the bucket in terms of total use in Western Canada,” said Downey. Supplies have been tight in the company’s retail network, but there

are no big shortages at any of the outlets. Downey suspects the tightness is due to poor rail service for imported product. Mark Cutts, crop specialist with Alberta Agriculture, said retailers with good storage who had the foresight to bring in enough product earlier in the year are in good shape but those with limited storage are scrambling. “If they’re looking to get some loads here to finish off the season, it’s questionable as to whether they’re going to get it,” he said. Shannon Friesen, a cropping specialist with Saskatchewan Agriculture, said there is talk of shortages in Saskatchewan. “We’ve heard a few guys mention it, particularly in the southwest,” she said. “Our reporters have been talking about it since mid-April, so it’s certainly not a short-blip-and-it’sover kind of thing. It’s a prolonged issue in some areas.” Doug Chorney, president of Keystone Agricultural Producers, said the initial concern this year was for a nitrogen shortage. “We were advised a few weeks ago by dealers that it looks like we have enough nitrogen to meet our commitments, but it’s going to be phosphate that’s in tight supply,” he said. Chorney believes wholesale warehouses couldn’t get enough product

because of the winter rail transportation crisis. “Normally, they would have these warehouses full before the season started. I was being told that they were basically empty.” He believes heavy rainfall in parts of Manitoba that has kept farmers off their fields is helping out with the phosphate shortage. “It’s giving the dealer network a chance to recover,” said Chorney. Phosphate is the second most popular fertilizer in Western Canada next to nitrogen. “It is one that is used essentially on all seeded fields,” said Cutts. “It does give a little bit of a pop-up effect to that early germination.” Any time a crop is missing a key nutrient it can limit yield, but it will vary from farm to farm, depending on how much phosphate was already in the soil. The retailers who Banack spoke to said logistics are changing in the fertilizer business. “It’s coming to the point in time where you have to make sure you prebook your stuff,” he said. “We encourage producers to risk manage and lock in their prices on fertilizer as early as they can so they can manage their risk rather than leaving this open to the very end and hoping they can get product and hoping the price will be where they want it to be.”





Farmers ponder if late spring means late fall Early frost a risk | Although late seeded crops have done well in the past, will this year be an exception? BY ED WHITE WINNIPEG BUREAU

Myron Krahn, a farmer from Carman, Man., who is also president of the Manitoba Corn Growers Association, says it’s a popular question across Manitoba these days: “Do we have open falls all the time now?” he said. “We all talk about that. It’s been the trend recently.” It’s a hot topic because Manitoba farmers have once again been forced to seed a few fields at the end of May and the beginning of June. Historically it’s been a perilous situation, but for many years bad frosts have come later in the season than expected, allowing late crops to survive and do OK. Late springs haven’t led to disaster. For example, many fields were seeded extremely late last year, but a record crop was still produced. It’s a collection of weird weather factors that has farmers scratching their heads about what’s normal and when they should start fearing frost. Keystone Agricultural Producers president Doug Chorney said most farmers he knows don’t put much stock in the open falls that have kept many a crop from being ruined. “We’ve been lucky since 2004, and that’s let us get away with a lot of things we wouldn’t normally get away with,” said Chorney, who has seeded little on his farm northeast of Winnipeg. “If we get a more average frost date, we’ll have a lot of problems.” Many areas have historical first frost dates of around Sept. 20 and can’t harvest past Oct. 31, Krahn said, and that creates a window in which most farmers still believe. Krahn said he thinks many farmers who haven’t planted long season crops such as corn by June 1 will

A John Deere 8360 didn’t quite make it through a low spot while pulling a disc near Sydney, Man. in mid-May. Even on lighter potato land, like this field, soils are drying more slowly than normal in western Manitoba. There was minimal seeding progress in the region by May 13, as many fields remained wet or frozen. Farmers have become accustomed to seeding late in the spring and still getting a good crop in the fall, but as always, they can’t count on the weather. | ROBERT ARNASON PHOTO switch to something else. Frost might not have hurt last year’s record crop, but having to pay high gas bills to stop the wet, late harvest from spoiling turned a lot of farmers off. “This year, guys will be a lot quicker to pull the pin,” said Krahn.

“The yield (last year) was really, really good, but the drawback was all the drying costs.” He said most of the most important corn acres in Manitoba have been planted, but “some guys have zero in” north of the Trans-Canada High-

way and in southwestern Manitoba. Krahn said farmers are likely to switch into shorter season crops following a wet weekend and forecasts for more rain during the final days of May. Even if they aren’t as scared of early frosts as in the past, they don’t

want to gamble on combining in November and having to pay big drying bills. “This last rain might have put the nail in the coffin for some of the guys if they don’t have it in yet,” said Krahn.


Shipping mandate shuts out pulse, special crop exports Car allotment | Increased traffic to Vancouver means railways aren’t servicing orders to the U.S. and Mexico BY SEAN PRATT SASKATOON NEWSROOM

Canada’s grain shipping mandate is prompting railways to discriminate against eastern and southern movement of grain, says Pulse Canada. “Shippers are being told that orders destined for the eastern corridor, the U.S. and Mexico will not be filled as those are not preferred corridors,” Greg Cherewyk, chief operating officer of Pulse Canada, recently told the Senate agriculture committee. Canadian National Railway and Canadian Pacific Railway are primarily interested in transporting grain to the Port of Vancouver to meet their statutory obligations of each shipping 500,000 tonnes of grain per week. As a result, pulse and special crop exporters say they have been shut out

on orders destined for Mexico and the United States, which are important markets for their commodities. “That part of the special crops business is being damaged so badly it may never recover,” said Cherewyk. CP planned to supply 70 percent of the orders destined for the U.S. and Mexico in the eight weeks after the government’s order-in-council was implemented, while CN planned to supply 25 percent of the rail cars ordered for those destinations. Meanwhile, both railways planned to supply more than 100 percent of orders destined for Vancouver. “I would think the (agriculture) minister would have to agree that the order-in-council, while it was designed to get grain moving, also is designed to ensure that all shippers of Canadian grain and all customers of Canadian grain receive fair and

That part of the special crops business is being damaged so badly it may never recover. GREG CHEREWYK PULSE CANADA

equitable service,” said Cherewyk. David Nobbs, general manager of Canpulse Foods, is a special crops shipper that has been directly affected by the increased emphasis on west coast movement. “(The railways) are trying to catch up and turn around and they have basically neglected the Mexican market,” he said. “They’ve said turn-around times to

go to Mexico are too long and we can’t ship product there.” Canpulse Foods processes canaryseed, and Mexico is the top customers of that crop, so it is frustrating that the railways refuse to ship to that important market. “They’ll let us order cars there, but they’re not allocating any cars to Mexico,” said Nobbs. Cherewyk said the railways haven’t added additional capacity to meet the government-imposed mandate. They are simply reallocating existing capacity, which has dire consequences for certain transportation corridors. “We’re seeing contracts that aren’t being fulfilled and customer relationships that are at risk,” he told the Senate committee. “So when those Canadian shippers are told that those are not preferred

corridors and that they shouldn’t bother ordering for delivery through those corridors, they’re being told that they can’t service those customers and they’re being told that those contracts are in jeopardy. That’s what they’re facing today.” Cherewyk said the government needs to establish clear expectations for grain shipments through all corridors. He said senator Don Plett has told him that is in the works for the next order-in-council, but Cherewyk said there also needs to be a mechanism for measuring whether those expectations are being achieved. “This system has to be put in place immediately so that we ensure all Canadian businesses and their customers are receiving fair and equitable service and that an OIC is not used as the basis for discrimination,” he said.





Crop damaging hoppers hatching attack plan Won’t debut until June | The early hatching varieties are not harmful to crops BY MARY MACARTHUR CAMROSE BUREAU

Farmers need to give grasshoppers a lot more love. Of the more than 100 species of grasshoppers in Canada, only about four cause serious damage to crops, says John Gavloski, an entomologist with Manitoba Agriculture. “A lot of people think of grasshoppers as being crop pests. They lump all grasshoppers into that category. In reality, it’s just a few that fit into that category,” said Gavloski. Most of the grasshoppers, especially the early hatching species, are not harmful to crops. “People can see these and think grasshoppers are already quite big and it can alarm people. Our pest species haven’t hatched yet. I don’t want people seeing a few larger grasshoppers in a patch and thinking, ‘wow, grasshoppers are huge, it’s going to be a bad year’, ” he said. The grasshopper species that cause the most pest damage overwinter as eggs and won’t likely hatch until June because of the long, cool spring. “What’s important to know is there are three or four species of grasshoppers that potentially can be pests and damage your crops, but there are a lot of species of grasshoppers in Canada. We have only a handful that can be pests.” Initial emergence of the pest types will begin at the edge of fields or areas that had a lot of lush, green vegetation last year. Gavloski said people don’t tend to

notice the grasshoppers hatching along the edges of the fields because they’re not yet flying or feeding much. Pest grasshoppers begin to do serious damage in late July and early August. “By then, it’s almost too late to be doing anything.” Gavloski recommended monitoring the edges of the fields or areas where grasshoppers are most likely to overwinter. If grasshopper numbers increase in the field edges, that is the time to think about control methods. “If certain field edges or areas that seem to have a lot heavily infested, it’s much easier to deal with them when they’re concentrated in those edges and they don’t have their wings than dealing with them later when they start dispersing. When they get bigger, they’re harder to kill.” Foliar spray and dry bait, such as Eco Bran, are effective ways to control grasshoppers along the edges of the field early in the season. Any grasshoppers flying in May and early June are likely non-pest species. “They don’t harm the crop and are a food source for birds. They never get to levels that are a threat to crop, but they can be quite big early on,” he said. “We have a lot of species of grasshoppers, the vast majority of them don’t do damage to crops and ecologically they have beneficial roles. There are species that feed on nothing but weeds. The Russian thistle grasshoppers feed only on Russian thistle.” SEE THE CROP REPORT, PAGE 28, FOR INSECT CONDITIONS ON THE PRAIRIES.

Pest grasshoppers do most of their damage in late July and early August. |

GRASSHOPPER EMERGENCE FORECAST The map for the embryological development of grasshopper eggs considers the temperatures in late summer and early fall, as well as the temperatures this spring. Development is calculated from heat units accumulated above 10 C. The model to produce the maps was developed for three of the pest species of grasshoppers. The pest species typically remain as eggs in the soil until early June.


Grasshopper embryo development as of May 19, 2014 (percent): 66 64 62 60 54 not surveyed

Source: Agriculture Canada, provincial agriculture departments | MICHELLE HOULDEN GRAPHIC


Pesticide research cuts ignore human health issues: biologist BY BARB GLEN LETHBRIDGE BUREAU

Reduced funding for research on the effects of pesticides could be compromising human health, says the Canada research chair in ecotoxicology. Alice Hontela, a biology professor at the University of Lethbridge who studies pesticide effects on the environment, said she is concerned that research funding tends to focus more on technology and economics than on the environment. “There is an issue with budget cuts to environmental research,” Hontela said. “We are very much focused on technology, improving and making technological discoveries and we are less concerned, or we prioritize less, the environment. And yet we live in it and our children live in it.” The agriculture industry accounts for more than 96 percent of all pesti-

cides sold in the province. According to Alberta Environment data from 2008, which are the most recent figures available, farmers in the Oldman River basin were the highest overall users of pesticides compared to other river basins. The County of Lethbridge had the highest pesticide sales, followed by the Municipal District of Taber, Cypress County, Wheatland County and Vulcan County. Each of those municipalities used more than 500,000 kilograms of active pesticide ingredient. In 2008, 12.5 million kilograms of pesticide active ingredient were sold in or shipped into Alberta. Hontela said she understands the reasons for pesticide use in this agriculturally diverse region and elsewhere. “I appreciate the complexity of the question, and I know that it’s very difficult to maintain the yields without the use of pesticides in the way that

we do agriculture today,” she said after a May 22 presentation to the Southern Alberta Council of Public Affairs. “But there may be other alternatives, other ways of producing food.” She said during her talk that pesticide use has benefits, and comparatively little research is done or available on alternatives to chemical use. “We are very much focused on economic gains,” she said. “We do want to have the highest production in our crops. We are pressured. We have to survive in a very competitive market … and we don’t have much data on other means to maintain our productivity. Those are very challenging aspects.” Hontela cited a major 2000-02 study done in California’s agriculturally rich Salinas Valley involving children and pesticide exposure. It showed a significant link between pesticide exposure and lower IQs in

children ages three and five. Memory was also adversely affected. As well, the study showed a link between organophosphates and attention deficit disorder. “My question is, what about us here,” said Hontela. “Do we know anything about our children? Do we know anything about our exposure? And I know the answer. We don’t.” Such studies are expensive and complex, in part because it is difficult to identify subtle effects in people, particularly children. Collection of reliable data is further hindered by lack of historical information and absence of a control group. When doing a risk versus benefit analysis of pesticide use, it is difficult to measure the value of such things as biodiversity loss or peace of mind, she added. That can affect research direction. “Research funding for environmental research is getting cut very

significantly, and environmental agencies that would be responsible for maybe testing new pesticides or maybe evaluating the old ones are also getting cut,” Hontela said. “So who is going to be doing this? Who is going to be taking care of us and ensuring that the products that we put on the market are safe and that the risks are as small as they can be?” Hontela said research priorities should be shifted to acknowledge environmental and human health issues as well as economic ones. Alberta Environment’s 2008 figures show herbicides made up 82 percent of pesticide sales in the province, followed by adjuvants and surfactants at 13 percent, fungicides at three percent and insecticides at two percent. The most common chemicals were glyphosate and 2,4-D. The province does a survey of pesticide sales every five years, but 2013 figures are not yet available.




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Rail problems reduce incentive to crush Slow exports | Transportation issues stymie processors from making big profits crushing canola and shipping oil and meal south BY ED WHITE



Canola crushers can see spectacular profits on paper right now, but they get a lot weaker as soon as the new U.S. soybean crop is harvested. That would normally inspire crushers to bid aggressively and run their plants as hard as they can, but it’s not happening. Some say it is another symptom of the dreadful logistics situation that lasted through the winter and is still having an impact. “I think there would be more crushed if there could be more outflow,” said analyst Greg Kostal. “The margins would indicate that they could be or should be going faster and they aren’t, but there are some rail car constraints.” The short-term theoretical profitability for canola crushers comes from sky-high old crop soybean prices but much lower old crop canola prices. July canola futures recently had a nice rally, but the price is still much less than the value of old crop soybeans. Because canola and soybeans compete in the meal and oil markets, anything that creates booming demand for those classes of product from soybeans should help canola movement and prices. Livestock feeders in the United States are extremely short of soybean meal, driving up prices for soybeans. July soybean futures have risen more than 15 percent since fall. Canola will never benefit equally from a meal-based rally because canola seed has a larger oil content and canola meal is not as valuable per pound as soybean meal. Nevertheless, canola should be seeing some benefit from the superstrength of old crop soybeans, but July canola futures are still significantly below last fall’s values. Canadian canola crushers are not running their plants to the maximum, reaching only 81.2 percent of capacity on average this crop year and still running slightly below yearbefore levels for the week ending May 21, at 85.3 percent versus 85.9 percent in the same week last year.


This index shows the relative profitability of crushing canola. A rising board margin indicates increased crushing profitability. The premium of the margin associated with the July canola contract over the NovemberDecember board indicates a strong incentive to crush old crop canola.

Canadian canola board margin index 275 250 225 200 175 150 125 100 75 50 25 0









Canola prices would be $30 to $40 per tonne higher if they reflected the true value of the meal and oil. | FILE PHOTO The paper profits from a healthy crush don’t mean much to crushers if they can’t deliver their meal and oil to the good-paying U.S. markets before they disappear, said Ken Ball of P.I. Financial. If Canadian crushers could arbitrage those markets and deliver all

the meal worried U.S. livestock feeders want, old crop futures would be a lot better than they are now. “July (futures) should be trading $30 to $40 (per tonne) over November, not because of any tightness but just because that’s what the relative meal and oil values are,” said Ball,

describing old crop canola prices as “extremely cheap.” “Efficient marketing and transportation of meal is critical to continued growth in Canada’s oilseed processing sector,” Jim Everson, executive director of the Canadian Oilseed Processors Association, said in an email. “The vast majority of meal exports are to the United States, and there are unique aspects to meal transportation, including the north-south direction, the requirement for regular service to meet facility production schedules and generally smaller train sizes that affect efficiencies.” Many elements of the prairie grain industry have complained about poor rail service through the winter, and the federal grain shipment order-in-service appears to have exacerbated the problems of farmers and grain companies that want to ship to the U.S. Railways are preferring to push as much grain as they can toward Vancouver and Thunder Bay, leaving few rail cars, locomotives or rail capacity to ship product such as canola oil south.

“When there has been a bias on car allocations, it has seemingly been to those locations that service the eastwest corridor more than northsouth,” said Kostal. “Old crop crush margins have been good, but there has been some hesitancy on being able to crank up crush as much as you would otherwise expect.” There isn’t much time for crushers to grab the theoretical high profits for crushing canola. The spread between canola and soybean values collapses when the new crop is harvested. There is currently a more than $70 per tonne futures premium on old crop soybeans compared to new crop soybeans, but only a $3 per tonne difference between old and new crop canola futures. July canola futures are almost $73 per tonne cheaper than July soybeans. When the new canola and soybean crops are harvested, their per tonne values will be virtually identical, taking away most of the ability of crushers to arbitrage the difference between the two markets.

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Changing ocean trends double threat to monsoon Drought looming? | Analyst looks at cooling trend in Indian Ocean BY SEAN PRATT SASKATOON NEWSROOM

Most weather watchers are monitoring the warming of sea surface temperatures in the tropical Pacific Ocean, but Drew Lerner is also keeping a watchful eye on the cooling of the central Indian Ocean and its potential impact on the next crop in India. The Indian Ocean Dipole is in a neutral phase, and some models predict it will remain that way over the coming months. However, Lerner, who is president of World Weather Inc., said there is a large area in the central Indian Ocean that has been trending cooler in recent weeks. “There are some changes taking place in the Indian Ocean right now, which could have a tremendous impact on rainfall over the next few months,” he said. The dipole will switch to the negative phase if the cooling trend continues over the next few weeks. That would take place at about the same time that an El Nino develops because of the warming of the tropical Pacific Ocean. The Australian Bureau of Meteorology says there is at least a 70 percent chance of an El Nino forming this year, with most of its models suggesting that will occur by August. “If you have El Nino and the negative phase of the Indian Ocean Dipole, India usually suffers greatly.” India receives more than 80 percent

Winter crops were excellent in many areas of India, but a cooling trend in the Indian Ocean could trigger summer drought in some regions. |



of its annual rainfall during the monsoon season, which runs from the beginning of June through the end of September. An El Nino is highly correlated with reduced rainfall in India. The country can still produce a decent harvest if the rains are evenly distributed, but there have been years when rainfall is greatly suppressed, resulting in huge yield losses. Lerner’s forecast for Indian rainfall during an El Nino calls for near normal precipitation in a strip from the southwest to the northeast portion of

the country and below normal rainfall in the southeast and northwest. Under that scenario, a good percentage of the country’s pulse production would be unaffected. However, if the Indian Ocean Dipole shifts to a negative phase, it would be a double whammy for Indian crop production. “It would raise the potential for drought in parts of the country.” India’s agriculture department recently released its third advance estimates of the 2013-14 crop calling for a record 264 million tonnes

of production. The forecast includes a record 19.57 million tonnes of pulse production, up from 18.34 million tonnes last year. That is primarily due to a massive rabi (winter) season chickpea crop of 9.93 million tonnes, up from 8.83 million tonnes the previous year. Some analysts have cast doubt on the size of the chickpea crop because of February frost and hail. However, Lerner doesn’t think temperatures got cold enough to cause much damage to the chickpea crop.

“There might have been some frost injury, but very little freezes,” he said. Lerner doesn’t doubt that India produced a record crop in 2013-14. “I’ll tell you what, the rainfall pattern in India this winter and spring was absolutely phenomenal as far as I’m concerned. There has only been a couple of years in my 35 years of doing this that I can remember that rains occurred as frequently and as significantly as what we saw this year,” he said. “Based on that, I have to say that there has got to be some large crops coming out of there.”


El Nino could slash eastern Australian winter crop production BY SEAN PRATT SASKATOON NEWSROOM

Australia’s winter crops are off to a terrific start, but the finish will depend on weather conditions, which look dicey for the east and encouraging for the western part of the country. Nick Goddard, executive director of the Australian Oilseeds Federation, said good rain and unusually warm weather combined to create ideal seeding conditions. “In some areas, growers are saying this is the best start to the winter cropping season in 30 years,” he said in an e-mail. Drew Lerner, president of World Weather Inc., said all of the main growing areas for wheat, barley and canola have received more rain than normal at some point since March. “Planting got started early, it has advanced quickly and crop conditions in general up until now have been mostly good,” he said. There has been little rain in eastern Australia since planting and none on the horizon, but that is not critical because most crops slip into a state of semi-dormancy once winter hits. What will be crucial is the conditions in the September through

EL NIÑO IS COMING The Australian Bureau of Meteorology says there is at least a 70 percent chance of El Niño occurring in 2014. Some models predict it will happen as early as July. An El Niño would bring dry conditions to eastern Australia and India, two of the world’s important crop production regions.


dry & warm wet


dry & cool





November spring months, when the crops enter the reproductive stage. However, that doesn’t look good for eastern Australia. The Australian Bureau of Meteorology says there is at least a 70 percent chance of El Nino occurring this year. Some models predict a transition to El Nino as early as July.

That doesn’t bode well for Queensland and northern New South Wales, two states in eastern Australia. “It’s one of the higher correlated areas in the world, so it’s almost inevitable that if there is a developing El Nino that eastern Australia will get less than normal rainfall,” said Lerner. Queensland and New South Wales

produced 29 percent of Australia’s 2013-14 wheat crop, 14 percent of its barley and 19 percent of its canola. A more important production and exporting region is Western Australia, which produced 39 percent of last year’s wheat crop, 40 percent of the barley and 51 percent of the canola. El Nino tends to have little impact on weather conditions in Western Australia. What could be a major influence is the Indian Ocean Dipole. Lerner said there are signs the dipole is entering a negative phase caused by a cooling of the central Indian Ocean. If it switches to a negative phase, there would likely be above normal precipitation in Western Australia over the Australian winter, boosting prospects for a good crop in that region and offsetting the potential for poor yields in eastern Australia. Goddard said he expects a canola crop similar to the past two years of 3.5 to four million tonnes, which is well above the previous long-term av e ra g e o f o n e t o t w o m i l l i o n tonnes. “We seem to have made a step change to three to four million tonnes per year in recent years as grower confidence in canola has grown, bol-

stered by better prices at planting versus cereals in recent years.”


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China’s role is a blessing and a curse MARKET WATCH



he soybean oversupply in China that lowered oilseed prices in March appears to be resolving itself, but it is worrisome that one country’s demand plays such a dominant role in the sector. Even as demand rises, China’s soybean crops are getting smaller. The U.S. Department of Agriculture expects China’s soybean imports to climb to 72 million tonnes in 201415, or 64 percent of world trade. On the one hand, China’s nearinsatiable demand for soybeans has lifted the price of oilseeds, including canola, for many years. This year, China bought an additional six million tonnes from the U.S., contributing to the razor tight stocks. This has driven July soybean futures above $15 a bushel — not the highest price ever but the highest ever for May. The downside is that 64 percent of world soybean trade takes place with one country, where government intervention in the market is a regular feature and where artificial economic anomalies interfere with nor-

mal market operations. This year, Chinese crusher profit margins plummeted just as the South American soybean harvest was starting to get to port. Rumours spread that Chinese crushers would default on up to two million tonnes. Chicago soybean futures, which had been risi n g s i n c e l a t e Fe b r u a r y , w e re knocked back for several weeks. However, a blog on Chinese agriculture and rural issues called DimSums., quotes Chinese media reports saying defaults were minimal as cargoes from Brazil were redirected to American buyers. China’s crush margins were falling because demand for soy meal was hurt by bird flu, which caused consumers to shun chicken and forced producers to cull flocks. Also, the pork business went through a difficult period for a few months. Demand and crush margins are now improving. Bloomberg reports that strong demand and prices for eggs are sparking poultry expansions, and there are improvements in the hog market. However, economic anomalies unrelated to agriculture or food also contributed to the problems in March. Companies could get 90- to 180-day letters of credit for soybean imports. Dim Sums reports that until the soybeans arrived, the importers could use their credit to make short term loans at high interest rates and pocket the profits. That encouraged importers to

order more soybeans than what was needed. There were also exchange rate factors that encouraged soybean imports. Chinese crushers complain of an over-capacity in the domestic industry. Dim Sums said the surplus was at least partly the result of government becoming alarmed in 2008 by the amount of multinational ownership of the crushing industry by companies such as Singapore-based Wilmar International. The government financed new state-owned plants to build up its control. In 2012, the state-backed China National Grain & Oils Information Center reported that crushing capacity had reached 125 million tonnes, up 30 million in two years. The average rate of operation was less than 50 percent of capacity. Overall, China’s soybean demand has been a good thing for Canada’s oilseed producers, and it will likely continue to buy more oilseeds in the future. China might be able to keep up with rising corn, wheat and rice demand, but it has ceded its oilseed market to foreign suppliers. However, as the Dim Sums report notes, Chinese government involvement and anomalies such as the credit situation present risks that no supply-demand analysis can foresee. Follow D’Arce McMillan on Twitter @darcemcmillan.




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Asia takes action to prevent food shortage repeat 2009 El Nino caused shortages, riots | The government has increased stockpiles of rice, wheat and sugar to ward off high prices JAKARTA/MANILA (Reuters) — Asian governments are scrambling to head off the potential impact of a weather phenomenon that in the past has driven food prices to levels that sparked social unrest. With lessons learned, Indonesia’s government is handing out calendars to farmers setting out early planting dates. Malaysia and the Philippines are working to manage water supplies and India has bolstered its food stockpiles. They are aiming to reduce the impact of the so-called El Nino, a weather pattern that can bring drought to Australia, Southeast Asia and India. Drought linked to a 2007 El Nino sparked a surge in food prices, including a trebling in the cost of rice to a record over $1,000 a tonne in 2008, which sparked riots in countries as far afield as Egypt, Cameroon and Haiti. The last El Nino in 2009 brought the worst drought in nearly four decades to India, cutting rice output in the world’s No. 2 producer by 10 million tonnes and boosting global sugar prices to the highest in nearly 30 years. A majority of weather forecasting models indicate an El Nino is likely to develop around the middle of the y e a r, a c c o rd i n g t o t h e U n i t e d Nations’ weather agency. “Traditionally, the countries that are affected most are Indonesia and the Philippines,” said David Dawes, a senior economist at the UN’s Food and Agriculture Organization in Bangkok. “Certainly for rice because of a combination of two things: it’s their production most likely to be affected, and they’re importers so would have to go onto a world market with potentially rising prices.” A dry spell has already hit the Cagayan Valley in the northern Philippines, the agriculture ministry said, with major dams at critical levels in what is one of the biggest riceproducing regions. The government said it has begun cloud seeding and releasing drought tolerant varieties of rice. “We are putting in place policy initiatives, water management and conservation measures, as well as modern and innovative farming and fishery technologies to somehow soften the effects of this dry weather,” agriculture secretary Proceso Alcala said. Strong typhoons often follow an El Nino weather event in the Philippines, which could mean further crop losses, said Mary Ann Lucille Sering, secretary of the Philippine Climate Change Commission. “Rice imports will be an option for us,” Sering said.

The country is already the region’s No. 2 rice importer after China. In Indonesia, the agriculture ministry has instructed farming advisers, paid by the government to assist farmers with modern techniques, to bring forward planting of certain crops. “Hopefully with this action, we can still grow crops and minimize the risk of drought,” said Tunggul Iman Panudju, director of land development and management at the agriculture ministry. He said El Nino may provide opportunities to plant rice on land previously designated as swamp. Calendars detailing specific crop planting dates will be issued to help farmers, Deputy agriculture minister Rusman Heriawan said. The public works ministry was readying supporting equipment such as water pumps, he added. Indonesian farmers are being trained in ways to adapt to changing weather patterns, and depending on the province, urged to plant alternative crops to rice that can cope better with dry conditions, the head of Indonesia’s weather agency said. Malaysia’s government has formed a water crisis committee, headed by the deputy prime minister, which will work with various ministries to monitor any El Nino impact. The government is also encouraging industry to use underground or recycled water and increase the capacity of water storage tanks. A major difference from the last El Nino in 2009 is that food stockpiles have risen, which should help mitigate any impact on prices. India is sitting on a mound of staple foods such as rice, wheat and sugar, largely thanks to bumper harvests in the last few years, while Thailand is in the process of selling down rice stocks built up during an ill-fated subsidy scheme. Global rice stockpiles have risen by 15 million tonnes since 2009 to stand at 109 million tonnes now, according to the U.S. Department of Agriculture, with the bulk of the increase in India, Thailand and China. “If the monsoon rains fail to meet expectations, we are prepared to release more rice and wheat from government stocks into the open market to ensure prices do not go up,” said an Indian food ministry official. India’s central government will also provide seed varieties that can cope better with dry conditions and funding to state governments when needed, he added. In Thailand, which before the subsidy scheme made its rice uncompetitive was the world’s largest exporter of the grain, stocks had swelled to around 17 million tonnes.





The U.S. Department of Agriculture is expecting soybean stocks to fall to a 10-year low. | FILE PHOTO PULSE | CRUSHERS

U.S. processors short on soybeans Tight supplies | American soybean supplies are small after strong demand from China CHICAGO (Reuters) — U.S. soybean processors who ran through their supply of soybeans during the winter to meet surging Chinese demand for soymeal are scrambling to find supplies to fill domestic commitments as prices continue to rise. Tight supplies have left crushers at risk of being unable to fill previously booked orders, even though incremental demand is waning. “In the eastern and central corn belt, processors are not covered in beans to the level they need to be, given their end user orders,� said Mike Zuzolo, president of Global Commodity Analytics & Consulting. “The end users are covered to July for most of their meal needs, but the processor is not covered for much more than 30 days.� Processors will likely face thinning profit margins as they struggle to meet the demand from the end users who locked in prices months ago. Farmers, already reluctant to let go of what they have left in their storage bins, have been busy with planting, and soybean movement has slowed to a trickle. “Everyone is concerned that they are not going to be able to buy beans,� a soymeal dealer in Minnesota said. On the cash market, the soybean basis has improved by 15 to 20 cents during the past few weeks at processors across Indiana, Iowa and Illi-

nois, resulting in prices close to $16 a bushel in some places. Tight stocks are likely to keep prices elevated, even though the U.S. Department of Agriculture cut its estimate of domestic soymeal use for the 2013-14 crop year by one million tons since its forecast in May 2013, including a 200,000 ton cut to 29.2 million tons in its most recent supply and demand report. The U.S. Department of Agriculture has pegged 2013-14 U.S. ending stocks of soybeans at a scant 130 million bu., which would be the smallest in 10 years. Soybean futures rallied to fresh contract highs last week at more than $15 a bu. in the July contract after U.S. export data showed that demand from overseas buyers remained robust. U.S. exporters have shipped a record 27.5 million tonnes of soybeans to China so far this marketing year. Soymeal futures also hit new contract highs, rallying through the $500 a ton level even as hog producers, who are major buyers for soymeal, have cut back their orders because herds have been reduced by the highly contagious porcine epidemic diarrhea virus. In less than a year, PED has wiped out more than 10 percent of the pig population in the United States and helped send retail pork prices to record highs.


lion last year at the same time.

Weak pork prices and light demand pressured U.S. cash hog prices lower. The demand for Memorial Day grilling had been met and packers were buying for a short week. Iowa-southern Minnesota live hogs delivered to plants were $80 US per cwt., down from $81-$82 May 16. On a carcass basis, Midwest hogs fell to $106.15 per cwt., down from $107.43 the previous week. The U.S. pork cutout fell as low as $113.78 during the week but recovered to $115.06 May 23, up from $114.19 May 16. U.S. estimated weekly slaughter for the week to May 24 was 1.973 million, down from 1.999 million the previous week. Slaughter was 2.072 mil-

BISON STEADY The Canadian Bison Association said Grade A bulls in the desirable weight range fetched prices as high as $4 Cdn per lb. hot hanging weight. Grade A heifers sold at prices up to $3.85. Animals outside the desirable buyer specifications may be discounted.

LAMBS STEADY Ontario Stockyards Inc. reported 1,300 sheep and lambs and 39 goats traded May 20. All classes of lambs and goats sold steady. Good sheep traded steady while thin and plainer types sold at lower prices.

Procurement strategies in Western Canada changed from two weeks ago, when both Alberta plants were in the cash market. Last week, neither plant was interested in the cash market. Facing negative processing margins, packers operated only four days and were not expected to operate Saturday. Larger contract volumes in the second half of May also played a part in reduced cash market interest. Trade was inadequate to establish an accurate live price trend. Dressed bids were reported $5-$10 lower. U.S. packer interest was reported, but no negotiated cash sales could be substantiated. Feedlots have marketed aggressively in recent weeks, selling most of the market ready calves. Remaining calves are green, and grading has fallen short of expectations, which has forced some to stay on feed longer. This could be a factor in why no cattle traded to the United States. Weekly fed exports to May 10 were 8,979 head, the fewest since the beginning of March. Canadian cash to U.S. cash basis levels tend to strengthen from May to June. June and July are usually the strongest basis months of the year.

cows ranged $87-$105 to average $96.30, down 78 cents. Rail bids were mostly steady, ranging $205-$210 per cwt. delivered. Butcher bull prices rose $1 to an average of $117.44 per cwt. Weekly western Canadian non-fed slaughter to May 17 rose three percent to 4,532 head. Weekly non-fed exports to May 10 fell three percent to 5,336 head.

FEEDERS SET RECORDS Average steer prices rose $1.26 per cwt. and heifers surged $2.76 on strong competition. Steers lighter than 700 pounds rose $1-$2 while heifers rose $2-3. Feeders heavier than 700 lb. were steady to $4 higher, and replacement type heifers heavier than 900 lb. rose $5. Alberta auction volume fell 47 percent to 13,168 head, reflecting farmers’ preoccupation with seeding. However, the dramatic reduction typically does not occur until midJune. This may be indicative of a smaller calf crop but also reflects an increase in the number of private treaty feeders traded earlier outside of auctions. Feeder supply should tighten and lend support to prices, but Chicago feeder futures are overbought and

SLAUGHTER COWS DIP D1, D2 cows ranged $100-$115 to average $108.40, down 85 cents. D3

could fall, putting downward pressure on prices. Bred cows were $1,400-$1,920 per head. Bred heifers were $1,490$1,850. Cow-calf pairs were $1,800$2,700.

U.S. BEEF RISES Reduced slaughter and last minute demand before the Memorial Day weekend allowed American packers to push beef prices higher. Choice cutout was $217.96 US per cwt. up $6.58, while Select was $231.79, up $5.69. Beef cut-out values tend to peak just before Memorial Day and then drift lower. The U.S. Department of Agriculture beef cold storage report showed inventories down one percent from last month and down 21 percent from last year. Weekly Canadian cutouts to May 17 on AAA fell $1.50 to $236.21 Cdn and on AA fell $1.71 to $231.65. The cutout has been fairly steady over the past four weeks, even with Mother’s Day and the Victoria Day holiday demand, with AAA ranging between $236-$238 and AA ranging $232-$234. This cattle market information is selected from the weekly report from Canfax, a division of the Canadian Cattlemen’s Association. More market information, analysis and statistics are available by becoming a Canfax subscriber by calling 403275-5110 or at

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Strategy needed to improve productivity in poorer nations


he need to double global agricultural production by 2050 is a phrase repeated so often in a warning voice that it might cause anxiety and despair. However, a full understanding of the situation shows that the true task is to help developing world farmers increase productivity growth. Farmers in the developed world are already keeping pace. The food price shock of the late 2000s turned attention to agriculture as never before. It was sobering to realize demand for food could outpace the ability to provide it in some locations and that food inflation could spark riots and social upheaval. What would happen as population rose and the growing ranks of the relatively prosperous demanded more calories and protein? A United Nations Food and Agriculture Organization study reported food production would need to grow by 60 percent by 2050 to avoid growing malnutrition. Other assessments said production must grow by 100 percent to solve hunger and meet all food and industrial needs, prompting many conferences and summits on how to meet this daunting goal. Some say desperate measures are needed, like slashing meat consumption and shifting feed production into human food crops. However, despite all the hand wringing, the world’s farmers are already on track to meet the need, according to a measurement by the Global Harvest Initiative. GHI is a group of companies, including DuPont, Elanco, IBM, John Deere and Monsanto, along with consultative partners including Purdue University, think-tanks and environmental groups such as the World Wildlife Fund and the Nature Conservancy. GHI created an annual Global Agricultural Productivity Report and devised a formula to measure how much productivity must grow

on average to double production by 2050. The target was 1.75 percent per year. Sustainably improving productivity means growing more while using less water, land, labour and other inputs. Post-harvest losses and waste would also have to be reduced. The first assessment in 2010 covering 200007 fell short at 1.4 percent. The good news is that the 2013 report, which looks at 2001-10, shows that the average growth rate has increased to 1.81 percent, exceeding the amount needed to meet the 2050 goal. However the report notes there are vast regional differences. Sub-Saharan Africa and other poor regions fall far short of the productivity improvement needed to match population and income growth. Without productivity growth, environmentally sensitive land will be cropped and more food will have to be imported, sending away money that would benefit the local economy. However, with the right strategies and investment, this gap can be closed. Productivity can grow if small acreage farmers in developing countries have better access to agronomic advice, machinery, good seed, better technology and market information. This is especially true for women, who are a large part of the farm workforce but are often ignored. Better storage technology can reduce food waste. Risk management and credit systems are needed so farmers need not sell when prices are low. Fair value chains will eliminate middlemen who drain away profits. And farm profits are critical. If there is money in agriculture, farmers will invest to increase productivity and companies will invest in research, new products and services. We need not despair. We have the know how. We need only the resolve.


We’re seeing more incidences of extreme dryness or wetness, where you get locked into one of those patterns and it’s really hard to break out of it. JEFF JOHNSON SCHNEIDER ELECTRIC’S CHIEF SCIENCE OFFICER

Bruce Dyck, Terry Fries, Barb Glen and D’Arce McMillan collaborate in the writing of Western Producer editorials.


Ontario election ideal time to put and keep agriculture in spotlight CAPITAL LETTERS



n the weeks since Ontario premier Kathleen Wynne dropped the writ and called a provincial election for June 12, the former agriculture minister seemed almost reluctant to chat about agriculture issues. Her focus instead was on Ottawa, and how she was the only person competent enough to protect Ontario and challenge prime minister Stephen Harper. That is until she decided to drive a tractor during a recent campaign stop on a farm in Paris, Ont. Then, it seemed, the only issue the provincial Tories (led by leader Tim Hudak) wanted to talk about was

agriculture. Or rather, farm safety because Wynne was filmed driving an open cab tractor with farmer Sandra Vos standing on the sideboard next to her. “Premier sets bad example,” the Tories proclaimed in an afternoon news release, insisting that as a former agriculture minister, Wynne should have known better. “According to the health and safety guidelines for Ontario tobacco producers, farm tractors have killed 250 people on Ontario farms in a recent 15 year period. Many of the deaths have involved rollovers to the side or rear, extra passengers falling from the tractor and bystanders being run over,” the party said. Ironically, Hudak was photographed driving a tractor with someone standing beside him during the International Plowing Match last September. While his campaign team insisted the tractor wasn’t moving, Liberal video from the event shows otherwise. The incident, dubbed “Tractorgate” by the internet, went viral.

Farmers, non-farmers and journalists all waded in with their opinions on Twitter. Most reactions equated to eyeball rolling. Some charged the premier would have posed more of a threat to herself and everyone around her if Vos hadn’t been there to help guide her. Others brushed off the affair as nothing more than a major publicity stunt. Whatever it was, suddenly agriculture was in the mainstream media, although probably not in the way Wynne had hoped. Her announcement of $40 million over 10 years to create a fund to help farmers and processors buy equipment was largely overshadowed by the day’s tractor tiff. For stakeholders in one of Ontario’s largest industries, though, the news was one of the first major campaign policy announcements made about agriculture. While “Tractorgate” can be characterized as nothing more than political pandering, the incident and the uproar following it is indicative of something more.

Agriculture, and the world it encompasses, is a subject few outside the industry understand. We’ve heard it before. Fewer Canadians are growing up or working on the farm. Average consumers have little to no understanding of how their food gets from the farm to their forks. While the industry continues to play a significant role in the country’s economy, few Canadians fully appreciate its connections to jobs, trade or everyday life. In Ontario, most don’t know that the food processing sector contributes more to the provincial economy than the auto industry. They don’t know that one in eight jobs in Canada is linked to agriculture in some way, that one Ontario farm can produce enough food to feed 120 people or that energy is the No. 1 input cost for the province’s farmers. Wynne, as a premier, an agriculture minister and an urbanite, has a chance to change this. Agricultural issues should be discussed in campaign conversations

on and off the farm. Several farm groups, including the Ontario Federation of Agriculture, are pushing for a leaders debate solely on agriculture and agriculture related issues: high energy input costs, processing capacity, agricultural training and food security, to name a few. It would be the first debate dedicated solely to agriculture, food and rural issues in recent memory. The debate is still in its planning stages and won’t be televised, although there’s talk of streaming it online. No date has been set and only one leader, Mike Schreiner of the Green Party, has agreed to participate. Still, if the debate manages to get off the ground, it’s a start. The fact of the matter is that agriculture (thanks to a tractor and the internet) has managed to wade its way into the main election chatter. Now, it’s time for all parties to figure out a way to keep it there. Kelsey Johnson is a reporter with iPolitics,





Who is Cereals Canada and why to care

Everybody likes the stories a map can tell



armers today, no matter what they are producing, belong to or support a number of agriculture associations and organizations. These industry groups are working on your behalf and as a farmer, you are better off because of their work. However, I am likely biased on this assessment. When does it become too much? Does Canadian agriculture really need all these organizations? These are valid questions for farmers to ask. Let me answer these questions from the perspective of one of the new kids on the block: Cereals Canada. Cereals Canada is a national organization that invests both producer and company funds. So how do these investments directly benefit your farm? The cereals sector in Canada is undergoing a time of transition. In Western Canada, CWB traditionally filled the role of industry co-ordinator for market development and research initiatives. The end of CWB’s marketing monopoly has resulted in gaps in industry co-ordination, and Cereals Canada was created to fill them and coordinate efforts across the country. Cereals Canada provides an opportunity for the industry as a whole to guide the growth and development of Canadian cereals research, market outreach and customer support. Our goal is to ensure a profitable and vibrant future for all links in the cereal value chain. What do we mean by value chain? You are a critical part of the cereals value chain. Farmers make up one-

Cereals Canada hopes to ensure a profitable and vibrant future for all links in the cereal value chain. | FILE PHOTO third of the membership of Cereals Canada’s board of directors, which has equal representation from producer organizations, grain handling, export and processing firms, and crop development and seed companies. Each sector also pays one-third of Cereals Canada’s budget. This equal representation is deliberate and important. Everyone involved in growing and marketing cereal grains is better off when the industry works together on common goals. The alternative is each sector retreating to their individual silos and viewing everyone else as a competitor. That approach will quickly lead to duplication, wasted efforts and investment flowing to other

commodities and other countries. In the past, issues in the Canadian cereals sector have become politicized with strong irrevocable positions taken by the various “sides” during the debate of the day. This has not always served the best interest of the value chain as a whole. It is Cereals Canada’s goal to help lead the industry away from the politicization of industry direction and focus on solutions that will maximize the sector’s competitive advantages in domestic and international markets. Getting everyone involved in the industry and sitting around one table is a critical step to ensure we remain focused on markets and not politics.

Cereals Canada has also been established to co-ordinate market development and innovation efforts. One of the first steps is to develop a clearer understanding of the quality characteristics that will draw a premium from the market and which customers are willing to pay that premium. Our customers demand these quality characteristics, and they should be the primary focus for both market development and research. It is the goal of Cereals Canada to help build that bridge between market development and innovation. Canada has a strong reputation for high-quality products in the international marketplace. This time of transition in the cereals sector presents an opportunity to build on the Canadian brand in all markets. Taking advantage of these marketing opportunities will increase the value of Canadian cereals for farmers, grain marketers and crop development companies, while delivering strong value to our customers. That is the ultimate goal for Cereals Canada: to ensure that cereal grains are profitable for all involved. I want to see farmers choose to grow cereals because of strong profit margins. I want to see investment in innovation flow into Canada and our cereals industry because of a strong return on this investment. I want to see our customers coming back year after year because Canada consistently delivers what they want. This is how success for Cereals Canada will be measured. Cam Dahl is president of Cereals Canada.


Grain farmers have varied skills, philosophies HURSH ON AG



ccording to the old adage, a farmer is a jack of all trades but a master at none. These days, you see many producers who are masters at a particular aspect of farming, while sometimes being weak in other important areas. On some operations, the focus is mechanics. Someone on the farming team may be a certified heavy duty mechanic or they may just be selftaught. A large, well-equipped shop is the centre of activities. Repairing, maintaining and sometimes even modifying equipment is a top priority. Others view the farm through a financial lens. It’s all about the debt to

equity ratio and the return on investment. They have calculated whether it makes more sense to buy or lease their tractor and combine. They may have a commerce degree. Maybe they’re even an accountant. For others, farming is all about agronomics: thousand kernel seed weights for their seeding rates, the proper rotation of herbicide groups, scouting for pests and disease. These folks often have an agriculture degree or diploma. There’s also a precision agriculture crowd that is excited by the opportunity to vary fertilizer and seeding rates across each field to maximize the economic benefit. To be effective, these farmers need a solid understanding of agronomics to go along with their computer savvy. There’s an amazing level of expertise among producers, but there can also be major gaps in knowledge and competence. Some of us are mediocre mechanics. Others struggle with marketing. Some producers retain little knowledge of the basic crop nutrients and

how they differ in function. There’s no right or wrong aptitude and skill set. For areas where you’re weak, advice and help is available. However, having a wide range of competencies on the farm management team is a big advantage. As well, the vast majority of prairie operations are family farms, which means family dynamics play a big role. Traditionally, the men have handled the majority of the field work with the women responsible for meals, laundry and taking care of the kids. The idealized farm has a manicured yard and a big garden with much of that responsibility falling on the stay-at-home mom. While that still exists, you see all sorts of variations. In many cases, the family lives in a town. The spouse often has an off-farm career. A father and son or a couple brothers may farm together. Although it’s changing, field operations are still dominated by the male gender. However, with increasing frequency, females are likely to be the

bookkeeper-financial manager or the grain marketing specialist. Some grain growers are cattle producers first. This can hinder their ability to be on the leading edge of new production techniques. Some farms have a side-line business, be it equipment fabrication or custom trucking. And there are part-time farmers who take holidays from their day job to get field work done. Some are expansion-minded and growth-oriented with a succession plan for the next generation. Others have no successors and know they will be the last generation to farm. Many have a net worth in the millions. Others are struggling to attain a farm size that’s viable. Throw in philosophies and political leanings and you can see that farmers don’t fit any particular mould. However, when you meet another farmer, there’s never any shortage of common interests to discuss. Kevin Hursh is an agricultural journalist, consultant and farmer. He can be reached by e-mail at



A map in an old Western Producer helps get the wheels turning


t was the map that caught my attention, as maps usually do. The big book of old Western Producers was sitting open on a table in the newsroom, revealing the back page of the May 7, 1964, edition and the front page of the May 14 paper. The front page featured a variety of headlines, while the back page w a s a f u l l p a g e Sa s k at c h e w a n Wheat Pool ad encouraging producers to vote for a provincial hog marketing plan. I’m not sure which page my colleague had been interested in when he or she left the book open, but it was the ad on the back page that made me stop for another look. And that was all because of the big map that took up more than threequarters of the page. I don’t know what it is about maps, but I for one can never get enough of them. It probably has something to do with how they can make sense of our world in a way that no other medium can accomplish. In the case of the map in the Sask Pool ad, its main purpose was to show farmers the location of the polling stations at which they could vote in the hog marketing plebiscite. However, it also marked what I assume were all of the Sask Pool elevators in Saskatchewan — and boy, were there ever a lot of them in 1964. I’m a sucker for this kind of thing and can easily spend more time than I can afford tracing rail lines with my finger and making note of all the communities that barely exist anymore. It was also interesting to note the small red circles that I assume marked the polling stations. The ad copy said there were 250, so I didn’t have to count them, but it was impressive to see them spread out across the province. It made me think yet again about how times have changed. Today when a farmer plebiscite is conducted, the organizers certainly don’t set up 250 polling stations. More than likely, they do it by mail, snail or otherwise. And if it’s not already being done to some extent, soon these kinds of votes could also be done on the web. The world has definitely shrunk from 250 polling stations. It was a lot for this copy editor to think about — and all because of a map.



OPEN FORUM LETTERS POLICY: Letters should be less than 300 words. Name, address and phone number must be included for verification purposes and only letters accepted for publication will be confirmed with the author. Open letters should be avoided; priority will be given to letters written exclusively for the Producer. Editors reserve the right to reject or edit any letter for clarity, brevity, legality and good taste. Cuts will be indicated by ellipsis (…) Publication of a letter does not imply endorsement by the Producer.

NORMALIZING DANGEROUS PRACTICES To the Editor: My colleagues at the University of Saskatchewan’s Canadian Centre for Health and Safety in Agriculture receive your publication and consider it a respected source of information about agriculture on the Canadian Prairies. However, it was with some concern that we read your May 1 issue featuring a front cover photo of a pre-school age child in a farm worksite. We’d like to describe why we feel this was problematic and how appropriate safety messaging could

be delivered. Every year in Canada, children are killed or severely injured while present in the work area on farms during the course of farm work activities. In many of these events, the child is in the company of an adult. Of children younger than 15 years of age that died in these farm injury events, 73 percent were the child of the family that operated the farm and 44 percent of these children were younger than five years old. In the farm environment, children are the most vulnerable group. In fact, the North American Guidelines for Children’s Agricultural Tasks recommends that children younger than seven years of age should not be

present in the work area of the farm at all. Although the photo has an undeniable “cute factor” and was certainly meant in the spirit of humour and human interest, the implications of children being present in the work area of the farm is a potentially lethal situation. Our concern with a photo such as this is that it normalizes the presence of young children in the workplace and implicitly says that this is a safe and acceptable situation. It is not. Although we raise this concern, we do so with respect for the agricultural heritage of our province and for the culture and traditions of farm families.

We are not looking to single out this family, criticize parenting or lay blame for this particular scenario. In all fairness, we can’t see what is happening “behind the camera” and it may be that there is a parent or caregiver within arm’s reach ready to pull this toddler back should she get too close. However, the impression given by the photograph really is that of a lone child overseeing an industrial process, and while that may be cute or funny to some, a deeper knowledge of the injury statistics makes it deeply unsettling. Although we know realistically that children in the farm work environment is a common occurrence, the impression here of a child so young — not “chores age” — and seemingly unsupervised during such a dangerous process is something we would hope that many folks in the community would identify as risky. We appreciate the efforts and impact of WP in spreading information that promotes health and safety in our farmers and rural communities. The WP remains one of the best venues to communicate to this unique segment of Canada’s population, and we respect the role WP continues to play in this respect. In the spirit of continuing to promote the health and safety of all those living in farming communities, we ask you to consider health and safety in your editorial decisions.… We invite you and your readers to find out more about farm safety via the Agricultural Health and Safety Network, Canadian Centre for Health and Safety in Agriculture (CCHSA): Catherine Trask, Canada Research Chair in Ergonomics and Musculoskeletal Health Louise Hagel Co-investigator, Saskatchewan Farm Injury Project Niels Koehncke Acting Director, Canadian Centre for Health and Safety in Agriculture University of Saskatchewan Saskatoon, Sask.


CONNECTING TO THE WORLD — AND TO EACH OTHER. Crop and livestock farmers know how closely they’re tied to what happens around the world. Their products are exported to more than 100 countries, and demand and price for them depend on everything from weather and crop conditions to domestic and international politics. At The Western Producer, we’re proud of the work that our publication does in connecting our farm readers to world news, but also proud of our work to help connect Canadian farmers to each other through our features on what’s happening on farms and in rural communities around the province and across the country. We’re pleased to be a Founding Member of Ag for Life and their work in promoting a strong, progressive, safe and sustainable agricultural community in Western Canada. To learn more about Ag for Life, go to


To the Editor: The Alberta Centre for Injury Control & Research was shocked to see The Western Producer’s May 1, 2014, front cover showcasing a photograph of a very young child in the worksite of a farm with a caption stating that the child was wandering over to help her father and his colleague get their equipment ready for spring seeding. According to the latest data for Alberta, the overall death rate for children 0 to 14 years of age has increased an average of 5.8 percent each year. In fact, children of farm ownersoperators represented the second highest group of victims at 23 percent of all agricultural deaths. Every year, an average of four children living on Alberta farms died in agricultural activities. The main cause of death was from tractor runovers, where the child was a passenger and fell from the tractor or was a bystander. Furthermore, over nine children were admitted to hospital because of

OPINION severe trauma each year. Most of the severe trauma admissions were animal related. Having young children on the worksite increases their risk for injury, even under adult supervision. A study of child farm injuries showed that nearly 80 percent of young children were injured while under adult supervision. Furthermore, nearly 60 percent of the injuries occurred when the child was within the adult’s reach. The ability to attend to a hazardous task and a child’s safety at the same time is a fallacy. The ACICR believes that it is a community effort to protect Albertans living and working on farms. The media is a community member that has considerable influence on farm safety through the images and news that it presents. The Marshfield Clinic Research

Foundation’s media guidelines include these recommendations relating to farm safety: • Depict agriculture for what it is — an intense, high-risk industry. • Show tractors with rollover protection structures. • Use the word “incident” rather than “accident.” • Only show images of children near large animals when appropriate barriers are evident. • Follow up on long-term implications of a serious injury. As community members, we all need to remind ourselves and others that agricultural worksites are indeed worksites and not an extension of the home environment. For more information about agricultural injuries and prevention in Alberta, visit the Alberta Centre for Injury Control & Research website,

Dr. Don Voaklander, Director, Alberta Centre for Injury Control and Research, University of Alberta, Edmonton, Alta.

TOO MUCH PROTECTION To the Editor: Concerning the controversy over the sale of raw milk (May 1), there are already products sold legally that are universally known to be a health risk. Cigarettes are proven carcinogens, cause emphysema and heart disease. Alcohol causes cirrhosis, FAS babies and dangerous behaviour. In a free country, we have the right to make choices and enjoy the benefits or suffer the consequences. This is as it should be. Put a label


warning on unpasteurized milk if need be, but surely we deserve the right to choose. If Big Brother was to protect us 100 percent, we would not be able to buy any raw product: meat, fish, fruit or vegetables. Only fully processed food from FDA inspected facilities would be available. Should everything that carries a health risk be banned, like skiing, horseback riding, even driving a car? Ken Hoff, Moosehorn, Man.

INDEPENDENT THINK-TANK To the Editor: We’d like to correct some of the misinformation contained within a commentary piece by Jan Slomp in

your May 8 issue. The Conference Board of Canada in no way embraces an “all growth is good” mantra, and operates independently from the Conference Board Inc. The Conference Board of Canada is this country’s largest independent think-tank. It makes evidence-based recommendations and is not an advocate. Readers interested in learning for themselves about dair y supply management in Canada, and the Conference Board’s recently released Canadian Food Strategy, can do so by Michael Bloom, Vice-President Industry and Business Strategy, The Conference Board of Canada, Ottawa, Ont.



Visit us in our new location at Canada’s Farm Progress Show: Arena #1, Northwest corner of The Co-operators Centre



love those small “free-exchange libraries” that have sprung up. There’s one near where I join friends for morning coffee. It is said that people in small communities either know each other or know about each other, but I wonder who it is that has these interests? Take my most recent acquisition: Tongue of the Prophet. It’s a biography of Eliezer Ben Yehudah, the “Father of Modern Hebrew.” Because of my Old Testament studies and my interest in ancient and modern Israel, I’m fascinated to learn why it was so important that members of the Jewish diaspora needed a common language when they came back to Israel in 1948. Hebrew had become a dead language, used only by rabbis and scholars. However, because of one man’s fight to modernize an ancient language, the new Israel was able to unify people from many nations. What a conversation we could have if I knew who left this book. Some time ago I picked Pillars of the Earth off the shelf and was fascinated to learn how they built huge stone cathedrals in the 12th century. I passed this on to an older friend whose family business was housebuilding. Later, when I asked what he thought of the book, my friend blushed, and I realized I’d forgotten about all the steamy love scenes. The best find was Annie Freeman’s Fabulous Travelling Funeral. Imagine combining funerals with hilarity and doing it respectfully. Amid tears of delight and precious reawakened memories, I ordered several copies for friends. It was wonderful to learn how friendships were shared among five middle-aged women. Each story touches something deep within that gives life its essence. Each opens a door, brings back a memory and serves as a connection that comes alive only as it is shared.

Joyce Sasse writes for the Canadian Rural Church Network at www.canadian

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Pricing system for commodities, livestock sought Benefits ag industry | Marketer suggests independent agency to collect and publish prices BY BARBARA DUCKWORTH CALGARY BUREAU

RED DEER — A made-in-Canada price reporting system is needed for agriculture commodities, says Iebeling Kaastra, research director with Gibson Capital Inc. “Typically prices are not public information. You have to be a customer or a grain company to get prices, or you have to have a cash broker,” Kaastra told a recent Alberta Agricultural Economics Association meeting in Red Deer. Canadians often rely on American prices for grain and livestock, but true price discovery is often elusive. The United States has a mandatory price reporting law that requires packers to disclose price and volume information for cattle, hogs and lamb. No such law exists in Canada, and all price reporting is voluntary, which reduces the quantity and quality of public price information. Hogs are based on a U.S. cash price reported through the U.S. Department of Agriculture’s marketing service, which gathers data and prepares price reports. However, few U.S. hogs actually trade on the cash market.

Cattle auctions provide some price information but feedlot trades and prices are hard to track. | “There is no independent basis in the hog market in Western Canada,” he said. Canada’s cattle industry also relies on U.S. pricing mechanisms, and price discovery fell apart when BSE hit in 2003 and international borders closed. Auction markets can provide some price information on various classes of cattle. Canfax, the Canadian Cattlemen’s Association’s market information division, also surveys its feedlot members to determine the price of fed cattle on a particular day. However, the prices are provided voluntarily and the cash trade could

be as low as 20 percent of transactions. The rest are under a contract or formula, said market analyst Brian Perillat. “A lot of the simple cash trade deals that are done every day of the week or on significant volumes just are not there,” Perillat said. A variety of formulas are used on cattle pricing and may not be clear until the animal is processed and settlement is made. Statistics Canada collects prices, which on a broad picture basis are useful as an historical overview. They are collected from surveys and others sources and are published quarterly


in the Farm Product Price Index. “A big part of market information is timeliness,” Perillat said. Grains, oilseeds and special crop trades are also hard to track, said Kaastra. “It always amazes me these special crops can operate in the environment they do with no pricing instruments to speak of,” he said. “There are a lot of transactions happening in the marketplace, and from the grain companies’ point of view it is classified,” he said. The wheat market in Canada is tied to the three U.S. futures markets. ICE Futures Canada has listed durum

and milling wheat futures specific to Canada, but these contracts are inactive. Milling wheat, durum and feed wheat have been tied directly to the global price since the CWB monopoly ended. Price discovery in wheat is limited to cash brokers, bids from grain companies and producer associations that post prices on their websites. Kaastra proposes an independent agency to collect and publish prices, but government funding isn’t available to set up such an agency. “The trickier part is where you can get the data from,” he said. As well, Canada lacks critical mass in many commodities, so it is hard to get good price information. “If you don’t get critical mass, people don’t want to get involved,” he said. A price reporting agency would benefit producers, processors, bankers and provincial crop insurance. He suggested partnerships and cooperation between farmer organizations, government and private companies to develop price indices to better settle existing crop revenue insurance contracts and launch new risk management products.  The oil and gas industry has a price discovery system that was poorly received when it first started. “Now some of the biggest companies are their clients. They have contracts based on the price information they have developed,” he said.





Recycling program adopted across prairie provinces CleanFARMS | Ontario firm says close to 90 percent of western Canadian farmers are participating in its plastic recycling initiative SASKATOON NEWSROOM

Prairie farmers have bought into a recycling program that is good for the environment. They lead the rest of Canada for the sheer volume of plastic that is disposed of properly. “This program definitely proves that farmers are good stewards of the land because this is the most successful voluntary stewardship program of waste products in this country,” said CleanFARMS general manager Barry Friesen. “There is no other voluntary program (in Canada) that achieves these recovery rates.” CleanFARMS, which is based in Ontario, operates the empty container program. Last year, it collected the 100th million empty container since it started in 1989. Other core programs, such as the obsolete pesticide collection program and the empty bag collection program, also reported increased collection totals. “Prairie producers are very well aware of the program and are leading the country in recycling,” he said.

“In any of the surveys we’ve done, close to 90 percent of farmers participate in the program.” CleanFARMS’ $6 million annual budget comes from the manufacturers and developers of crop protection and fertilizer products. It also works with the Canadian Animal Health Institute by collecting and disposing of obsolete livestock medications. As well, the organization is operating several pilot projects for the safe disposal of empty seed and granular pesticide bags as well as film plastics and twine. Friesen said the organization relies heavily on hundreds of retail locations in Canada, which provide free collection services for plastic containers in seven provinces. Two other provinces have municipal sites set up for free drop offs. “While they’re not giving me money directly, they’re essentially giving me free space,” he said. British Columbia and Saskatchewan use dealer sites, while Alberta and Manitoba have municipal sites. The program collected 2,200,468

containers in Saskatchewan last year, which amounts to 816,467 kilograms. That compares to 541,719 kg (1,458,210 containers) in Alberta and 253,755 kg (621,587 containers) in Manitoba. “We ship the equivalent of about 100 full tractor trailer loads per year of shredded plastic (to recyclers),” Friesen said. All of last year’s recycled byproducts went directly into manufacturing farm drainage tiles, which he said require minimal human handling and are buried and safe to use. “We like to call it the gift that keeps on giving,” he said. “Use our members’ product, increase yield on your field and if you need farm drainage tile, you can use it again to continue to increase even more yield on your field.” Friesen said the national recovery rate was 65 percent last year. While impressive, he pointed out room for improvement compared to other countries such as Brazil with a 94 percent recovery rate for pesticide containers. “Certainly one of the goals is to con-

CleanFARMS says it has collected more than 100 million empty containers since 1989. | FILE PHOTO tinue to drive home the message about recycle your pesticide containers,” he said. “We know that there’s more out



there that are either being burned or buried and we would like to get more because that’s the appropriate way to manage these products.”

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Canada to test food chain’s sustainability plan Beef production | Canadian Cattlemen’s Association expects to work with McDonald’s BY BARBARA DUCKWORTH CALGARY BUREAU


About 50 people and one dog participated in the annual March Against Monsanto movement in Saskatoon May 24. Protests were scheduled to take place across Canada and throughout the world at the same time. | WILLIAM DEKAY PHOTO

McDonald’s promise to offer sustainable beef at its restaurants is

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likely to start with a pilot project in Canada by 2016. “We haven’t had confirmation of that, but every indication is they will be doing it here,” said Fawn Jackson of the Canadian Cattlemen’s Association. She is responsible for handling issues on the environment and beef sustainability. “We are very pleased to be chosen to be involved because they have operations in all the beef consuming countries of the world,” said Dave Solverson, president of the Canadian Cattlemen’s Association. Solverson said producers will not likely be subjected to major production changes, but more documentation may be required of suppliers. Producers and processors have been asking the company what it means by sustainable beef since it first announced the proposition. McDonald’s has not made a statement yet, but it is likely to rely on the definition from the global round table on sustainable beef production. The international committee is defining these principles, and the proposals just went through a 60 day comment period. The actual principles are expected to follow soon, said Jackson. Canada is already on its way to producing sustainable beef. It has a voluntary verified beef program that covers animal care. Modules on biosecurity, environmental care and animal welfare were added earlier this year. “I don’t think there is going to be a lot of reinventing the wheel in Canada because we are a leader of sustainable beef production. A lot of it is how we verify the information,” Jackson said. The fast food giant joined the global round table for sustainable beef, which involves producer associations, environmental groups, processors, retailers and pharmaceutical companies. According to the round table’s website, the definition must include workers’ rights, community well-being, welfare of animals in various management systems, food safety, nutrition, food security and protection of air, soil and water quality. Energy conservation and waste reduction must also be considered.

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Ritz urges Mexico to list COOL retaliation measures Labelling law challenge | Products on Canada’s list that would be slapped with retaliatory tariffs include fruit, pasta, chocolate and wine BY KAREN BRIERE REGINA BUREAU

Federal agriculture minister Gerry Ritz has urged Mexico to issue a list of retaliatory measures it would take to protest U.S. mandatory country-oforigin labelling laws. Speaking from Mexico, where the agriculture leaders of the three countries met in part to note the 20th anniversary of the North American Free Trade Agreement, Ritz said COOL is costing the continental meat industry billions in jobs and

lost opportunities. “Even the U.S. Department of Agriculture’s chief economist recently testified to their agricultural committee that COOL is hurting livestock trade and has no quantifiable benefits for American consumers,” Ritz said. In bilateral talks, he and Mexican secretary Enrique Martinez discussed their common resolve to work together to fix COOL. “Canada’s proposed retaliation list has certainly got the attention of the Americans,” Ritz said. “I urged our

Mexican friends to keep up the pressure by issuing a comprehensive list of their own for retaliation.” Mexico has a “legislative quirk” that doesn’t allow it to go public with a list until the WTO ruling is released, he said. However, Ritz said it would help if Mexico publicly stated it has a comprehensive list as the case nears a decision, which is expected in late June, and also returns to the American courts. He said Mexico won a 2008 crossborder trucking dispute with the

United States, which indicates it is serious about trade issues. Ritz also said that in his discussions with U.S. agriculture secretary Tom Vilsack, he “did get the feeling that they are coming to grips with the fact that this one is slipping away from them.” There is pressure on the government from states where products would be subject to retaliatory tariffs, such as California wine and Kentucky bourbon. “We’ve also seen two major (beef ) plants close in the U.S. Two more are

on shaky ground,” Ritz said. That’s bad news for Canada’s cattle industry, which relies on American capacity for 70 percent of its processing. Meanwhile, also up for discussion were low level presence of genetically modified contents in grain exports, the recent porcine epidemic diarrhea outbreak and the benefits that the three countries have seen from NAFTA. Agricultural trade has quadrupled to more than $1 billion per week since the agreement was signed, Ritz said.


U.S. appeals court judges put COOL in hot seat Law would give regulatory agencies too much power WASHINGTON (Reuters) — The Obama administration’s argument for keeping its country-of-origin labelling requirements in place is too broad and would give regulators too much power over how goods are labelled, judges in a U.S. appeals court said last week. The D.C. Circuit Court heard arguments from U.S. president Barack Obama’s administration and lawyers representing North American meat vendors about the 2013 U.S. Department of Agriculture regulation that requires North American vendors to list where the animals they sell as meat are born, raised and slaughtered. The administration argued that the labelling requirement gives meat consumers information they want and need about which products originate solely within U.S. borders and which come from Canada or Mexico. The judges said the government’s argument was too broad. Regulatory agencies could have too much power over what is printed on labels if they need only prove the information they seek is in consumers’ interest, they said. Meat vendors who do business with the two countries have challenged the regulation, saying it violates their free speech rights with burdensome wording that has no impact on consumer health and safety. In a rare move that signified the

importance of any potential verdict, a three-judge panel that previously heard the case recommended it be heard by the entire court. Several judges asked the attorney arguing for the administration, Daniel Tenny, to suggest a test that could be used to establish when government agencies can require companies to use certain labels on their products. Tenny said the government would always be justified in requiring labels so long as they are providing consumers with information they want or need to make informed decisions. To the courtroom audience’s amusement, several judges posed hypothetical situations to Tenny to exemplify how the law could be applied too broadly under his argument. Chief judge Merrick Garland asked Tenny if he thought the government could force milk manufacturers to include missing children labels. Judge Janice Brown asked if the agencies could require a label telling consumers that beef production increases greenhouse gas emissions. The case is similar to one the court heard last month when it struck down parts of a regulation that required companies to disclose if their products contained certain “conflict minerals” from a war-torn part of Africa. The requirement was challenged as a violation of the First Amendment.

Trait Stewardship Responsibilities Notice to Farmers Monsanto Company is a member of Excellence Through Stewardship® (ETS). Monsanto products are commercialized in accordance with ETS Product Launch Stewardship Guidance, and in compliance with Monsanto’s Policy for Commercialization of Biotechnology-Derived Plant Products in Commodity Crops. This product has been approved for import into key export markets with functioning regulatory systems. Any crop or material produced from this product can only be exported to, or used, processed or sold in countries where all necessary regulatory approvals have been granted. It is a violation of national and international law to move material containing biotech traits across boundaries into nations where import is not permitted. Growers should talk to their grain handler or product purchaser to confirm their buying position for this product. Excellence Through Stewardship® is a registered trademark of Excellence Through Stewardship. ALWAYS READ AND FOLLOW PESTICIDE LABEL DIRECTIONS. Roundup Ready® crops contain genes that confer tolerance to glyphosate, the active ingredient in Roundup® brand agricultural herbicides. Roundup® brand agricultural herbicides will kill crops that are not tolerant to glyphosate. Genuity and Design®, Genuity®, Monsanto and Vine Design®, Roundup Ready® and Roundup® are trademarks of Monsanto Technology LLC, Monsanto Canada, Inc. licensee.

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Alberta irrigation water supply forecast looks good Low water demand due to late seeding | Reservoirs are full and an above average runoff volume is expected BY BARB GLEN LETHBRIDGE BUREAU

Irrigation water is available in Alberta’s 13 irrigation districts, but as of May 20 use had been minimal because seeding was still underway. “The water is in most of the canals, but because of the cool, wet conditions, the demand is not very high,” said Alberta Irrigation Projects Association executive director Ron McMullin. “We need a stint of warm weather so everything can be seeded.” Most of southern Alberta had good soil moisture conditions at midmonth, and reservoirs had ample supply. Cool conditions have slowed runoff from the mountains. Alberta Environment’s most recent water supply outlook indicated that mountain runoff forecasts in the Milk, Oldman, Bow and Red Deer river basins were above average for May to September. Recorded runoff volumes in March and April were much above average. The government report also confirmed snow pack affecting the Oldman, Bow, Red Deer, North Saskatchewan and Athabasca river basins are all above average. That bodes well for irrigation water supply, although most regions hope for a slow mountain snow pack melt to avoid flooding. Several regions of

Alberta’s 13 irrigation districts include 50 reservoirs and 1.5 million acres of farmland. | southern Alberta are still recovering from last year’s devastating floods, when rainfall on snow combined for a deluge in Calgary, High River and

several smaller towns and villages downstream. Richard Phillips, manager of the Bow River Irrigation District based in


Vauxhall, Alta., said reservoirs in his area are ready for the season. “There’s certainly no shortage of water going to be available this year.

There’s lots of snow in the mountains and the reservoirs are in good shape. It’s just a very late start to farming this year compared to what we’ve been used to the last several years,” he said. “If you compare it with the last 30 years, I don’t think it’s all that late, but we’ve had a few pretty easy springs lately and people get used to seeding really early in that situation, so when they’re delayed until May it seems very late to them.” The BRID is expanding its acres under irrigation, as are several other irrigation districts. That is possible because of improved irrigation equipment technology and gradual replacement of canals with pipelines, both of which reduce water loss. “Most of the districts have expanded some,” said Phillips. “In our case, we’ve added a lot of new acres and using less water than we used to. It’s purely the efficiencies of all the better pivots on farms instead of the old wheel moves and the flood (irrigation) and the older style pivots, and replacing all that canal with pipeline is just a huge water saving, which has enabled us to do a big expansion and still use less water than we used to.” Alberta’s irrigation districts comprise 50 reservoirs and more than 1.5 million acres of farmland.



Donate today! 4-H helps young people to develop confidence, teamwork and leadership skills. From summer camps to young achievement projects, 4-H programs provide the meaningful memories every child deserves. Your donations help 4-H clubs create awesome experiences for local youth. The Western Producer can accept your donations to 4-H, just call us at 1-800-667-6929.




when to he it goes lp 4H





FAITH AND FARMING The Pituleys found sheep to be their saviour in keeping the family working and living together on the farm near Killdeer, Sask. | Page 22



Identity theft on the rise in digital age BY ROSALIE TENNISON FREELANCE WRITER

Pamela and Nick Wolanski, with baby Marli, left, and Marian Noll and Duane Guina are seeking innovative ways to help provide more permanent protein sources for food banks with goods produced organically at the Home Quarter farm near Wynyard, Sask. | DUANE GUINA PHOTO FARMLAND LEGACIES | FOOD BANKS

Quality food sought for needy Farming sustainably | Holistic management central to goals of non-profit group BY KAREN MORRISON SASKATOON NEWSROOM

Farmland Legacies will deliver its first hamburgers to Saskatchewan food banks this fall, served up with a lesson in sustainable farming. The non-profit organization operates a seven quarter section organic farm near Wynyard, Sask., called the Home Quarter, donated by the Gillis family. Duane Guina, program manager, said the farm will provide food for the hungry from a farm based in holistic management. “We were looking for a way as a charity to bring this full circle and do good directly in the community,” he said. “The concept was to grow food, increase the nutritional value of hampers at Saskatchewan food banks.” Bill Hall, executive director of Food Banks of Saskatchewan, welcomes the contributions, saying it offers a more permanent supply. “The meat is something we’re always lacking,” he said, noting most donations include non-perishables like pasta and rice. Individuals and community gardens also donate produce during the growing season. His group represents 27 food banks, which assist 25,000 clients a month. Hall said food banks built up their capacity, including access to a

refrigerated vehicle and freezers, when they acquired donations of pork after government programs were implemented to help producers downsize their herds. Farmland Legacies hopes to establish similar farm operations in Alberta and Manitoba and add vegetables and fruit in the future. Guina said the organization acquires land in trust through donations or bequests, operating on revenue garnered from this land. It in turn leases the land to farmers interested in sustainable farming methods. It plans to raise funds through its Wall of Fame campaign to compile and commemorate legal descriptions of home quarters and has received a $9,000 annual donation from the Saskatchewan Union of Nurses. Tracy Zambory, SUN president, said better diets mean better health and brighter futures for families. “This is part of a front end strategy instead of always picking up at the back end. It’s win-win for everybody,” she said. The Wynyard farm has been in operation since 2008, keeping animals from a 2011 calf crop and slowly building its herd to the current 60 head. Farm managers Pamela and Nick Wolanski, who live on site with their infant, Marli, bring their training in holistic management to

the operation. They receive help from volunteers and trade services with a local man, who does their haying. Nick said the herd is grass fed and finished and bale grazed through the winter. He said the cattle are kept in the fields as opposed to corrals so they can distribute manure back onto the land and reduce labour in cleaning corrals. Nick said the land, which was seeded to grasses and legumes, has been chemical free for more than 40 years. “It’s a neat thing to be able to enjoy all the hard work put into this land,” he said, citing pear trees that still produce. “That forethought doesn’t happen overnight and that’s the same with (Farmland Legacies). We’re slowly trying to work toward something that is a positive step forward.” Board member Marian Noll, an advocate for farming chemical free, volunteers her labour. “We don’t have to put what might poison something else into the earth in order for the earth to provide for us,” she said. Pamela, who grew up on an organic farm near Moose Jaw, Sask., calls this farm a natural fit for her. “We believe in sustainable agriculture and growing local food and we support small family farms,” she said. “Because of the hard work and

holistic thinking of Farmland Legacies and the generosity of (the Gillis family), it’s given Nick and I the opportunity to farm and raise children and have a positive work experience,” she said. Guina said the farm is an opportunity for young people to get into farming and overcome barriers of high land costs. “We need to bring some of these issues to the forefront and challenge people’s thinking so when t h e y g o t o th e gro cer y sto re, they’re voting with the way they spend their money and supporting local and hopefully making it more attractive and affordable for people to make a living farming,” he said. “Net income from farming continues to fall and level off, while off-farm income that supports agriculture continues to grow, and I think there’s something wrong with that picture.” Guina said 40 percent of Canada’s arable land is in Saskatchewan, which imports most of its food from other countries. “We need to take more personal responsibility for our own health and what we put into our bodies and how far food travels.” Guina said the Home Quarter will eventually add housing for visitors, volunteers and young campers to learn about more natural farm practices.

At 16, using an older sister’s driver’s licence to get into the bar didn’t seem like identity theft, but it was. However, today’s criminals who steal a person’s identity are wanting more than a beer. They have sophisticated ways of stealing identities and the stakes are higher, thanks to the internet and electronic devices such as bank machines. Statistics on the amount and type of identity theft in Canada are six years old, and the crime is changing so rapidly that law enforcement has trouble determining if it is on the rise. As thieves find more ingenious ways to steal a name or access bank accounts, the best defence is to make it difficult for them to access personal information. “It is up to consumers to protect themselves,” says Susan Sproule, a specialist in identity theft at Brock University in St. Catharines, Ont., who recently testified at the House of Commons’ access to information, privacy and ethics committee. “The government is proposing a Digital Privacy Act that has a reporting component, and we are pushing for this.” The act would require companies who have their security breeched to report it, which would allow for tracking of theft. “We need statistics that will tell us if the problem is getting worse,” Sproule said. “We need businesses to tell us about breaches and we need data from credit card companies in order to track what is happening. We need an index that can be tracked year after year.” Sproule said to shield the card reader when using a PIN. She suggested doing a regular check on credit scores and leaving identification such as social insurance cards at home so thieves cannot use them if the wallet is lost. Some government agencies require people’s personal data, but first ask their purpose for collecting it. As well, the information placed on the internet through online purchases or to set up social networking accounts can be an avenue for thieves to steal an identity. “Avoid giving too much information to stores,” Sproule said. Above all, if credit card activity seems suspicious or a utility bill wasn’t received, it is possible a person’s identity has been compromised and he will need to act on it. The Canadian Identity Theft Support Centre will help deal with the fallout from identity theft. Call 866436-5461 or visit





Frittata frenzy: bru



t all started with trying to find an easy way to host a large family brunch and it turned into a frittata frenzy. It was more fun then frenzy with several family members coming early to help chop vegetables and whisk eggs. We got creative with the ingredients and suddenly three frittatas turned into five, including versions for special diet requests. For those unfamiliar with the frittata, it is an Italian egg dish that is sometimes described as a crustless quiche or pan-sized omelet. It is easy to make and once you have the basic recipe, you can easily create your own masterpieces. It is wonderful for brunch but also makes a great mid-week supper and is one way to use leftovers. Our brunch was completed with several other family members bringing hot cross buns, heartshaped waffles, asparagus gruyere tart, fruit salad, hash brown casserole, Greek and quinoa salad and pecan and saskatoon pie for dessert. It was a feast for more than 30 of us and everyone pitched in to help. Here are a few recipes from our brunch, including a basic frittata . Dorothy Sandercock is a home economist in the agrifood trade and former greenhouse grower from Lloydminster, Sask. She writes a blog at Contact:

WHOLE GRAIN WAFFLES WITH STRAWBERRY RHUBARB TOPPING Topping: 1/2 c. fresh rhubarb, 125 mL cut into 1/2 inch (1 cm) pieces 1 tbsp. orange juice 15 mL 3 tbsp. maple syrup 45 mL 1 1/2 c. strawberries, 375 mL quartered

Waffles: 3/4 c. all-purpose flour 175 mL 3/4 c. whole wheat 175 mL pastry flour or regular whole wheat flour 2 tbsp. toasted wheat germ 30 mL 1 1/4 tsp. baking powder 6 mL 1/2 tsp. baking soda 2 mL

1/4 tsp. salt 1/2 c. non-fat plain yogurt 1 c. non-fat milk 2 tbsp. canola oil 1 tbsp. maple syrup 1 large egg 1/2 tsp. vanilla extract

1 mL 125 mL 250 mL 30 mL 15 mL 2 mL


cooking spray confectioner’s sugar for garnish (optional) Topping: In saucepan, combine rhubarb, orange juice and maple syrup. Bring to boil, reduce heat to medium and simmer for five minutes until rhubarb has softened and starts to break down. Add strawberries. Return to boil and then reduce heat slightly and cook, stirring occasionally, until strawberries have softened and liquid is thickened, about five minutes. Remove from heat. Waffles: Preheat waffle iron to mediumhigh heat. In large bowl, combine flour, whole wheat flour, wheat germ, baking powder, baking soda and salt. In another large bowl, whisk yogurt, milk, oil, maple syrup, egg and vanilla. Stir wet ingredients into dry ones, mixing only enough to combine. Spray waffle iron with cooking spray and ladle batter onto waffle iron according to manufacturer’s directions. Close waffle maker and cook batter until golden brown, about five minutes. Repeat with remaining batter. Dust with confectioner’s sugar, if using. Serve with strawberry topping. Yields four servings. Source:

THREE CITRUS MINT DRESSING Cookbook author George Geary developed this recipe with a light and zesty dressing that is like a mint pesto. 8 c. sliced fresh 2L seasonal fruits (melon and berries) 1/2 c. canola oil 125 mL 1/3 c. mint leaves, 75 mL chopped fine 2 tbsp. fresh orange 30 mL juice 2 tbsp. fresh lemon juice 30 mL 2 tbsp. fresh lime juice 30 mL 2 tsp. poppy seeds 10 mL In large bowl, combine fruit. Set aside. In small saucepan, heat oil on low to about 120 F (50 C) or until just heated. Turn off flame and add chopped mint. Let sit for one hour. In food processor bowl fitted with metal blade, process orange, lemon and lime juice. Add oil/mint mixture and process until fine, about 45 seconds. Toss over fruit with poppy seeds. Stir to evenly coat. Serve. Yields 16 servings. Source:


nch for the family


Spice it up! Add some zip to your frittata with basil, red pepper flakes, tarragon, oregano, chili powder or Dijon mustard.


PROTEIN OPTIONS: 1 c. diced chicken, beef, pork 250 mL 1 c. chopped bacon, ham or sausage 250 mL 1 c. chopped smoked salmon 250 mL

1 c. 2-3 c. 2 tbsp. 1–2 tsp. 1–2 tsp. 1/2-1 tsp. 1/2-1 c.

protein 250 mL mixed vegetables 500-750 mL canola oil 30 mL herbs and/or spices 5–10 mL minced garlic 5–10 mL salt 2–5 mL shredded or 125–250 mL cubed cheese 6 – 8 large eggs (enough to cover ingredients)

Preheat the oven to 350 F (180 C). If protein requires cooking, cook it first and then set aside. In a large non-stick, ovenproof skillet, heat oil over medium heat. Add vegetables, starting with the ones that take the longest to cook. Cook until vegetables are tender. Drain any excess liquid. Return protein to the skillet. Stir to combine. Add selected herbs, spices, garlic and salt. I tend to over season because once the eggs are added, the flavour will soften. Arrange mixture in the pan and cover with shredded or cubed cheese. Whisk eggs together and pour over vegetables and cheese. Ensure the eggs cover the other ingredients and that they settle evenly. Bake for 10 to 15 minutes or until the eggs are set. Timing will depend on which ingredients you use. Test the frittata by inserting a knife into the middle. If the eggs are set, remove from the oven. Cool for five minutes, cut into pieces and serve.

FOR VEGETARIANS: 1 1/2 c. cubed tofu extra 1/2 c. shredded or cube cheese

CENTRE FRITTATA: Bacon, broccoli, Monterey Jack, tomatoes, mushrooms, onions, peppers, garlic and red pepper flakes. ABOVE: Sausage, spinach, peppers, mushrooms, sharp cheddar cheese, garlic and oregano. LEFT: Bacon, onion, ParmigianoReggiano and Ricotta cheese, kale and red pepper flakes.

375 mL 125 mL

VEGETABLE IDEAS: (choose 2 or 3) 1 onion, diced 1 c. diced mushrooms 2 c. spinach or kale 500 mL 1 potato, sliced 1 green, yellow or red pepper, diced 2 green onions, sliced 8–10 cherry tomatoes 1/2 c. shredded carrot 125 mL 1 c. chopped broccoli 250 mL or cauliflower or zucchini 1 c. leftover potatoes, rice or pasta 250 mL CHEESE IDEAS: Parmesan Parmigiano-Reggiano sharp cheddar gruyere Emmental Monterey Jack feta ricotta mozzarella


We cooked with baking pans so we could serve more and fit more in the oven at one time. We oiled them before using and then simply filled each pan about three-quarters full of vegetables, cheese and protein. We whisked about eight to 10 eggs for each pan.

ASPARAGUS GRUYERE TART This recipe from was so pretty, I had to try it. I used phyllo dough instead of puff pastry dough and it worked fine. I used about eight phyllo sheets, which I brushed with melted butter as I layered them.



flour, for work surface 1 sheet frozen puff pastry 2 c. gruyere cheese, 500 mL shredded 1 1/2 lb. medium or thick 750 g asparagus 1 tbsp. olive oil 15 mL salt and pepper Preheat oven to 400 F (204 C). On a floured surface, roll the puff pastry into a 16 x 10 inch rectangle. Trim uneven edges. Place pastry on a baking sheet. With a sharp knife, lightly score

pastry dough an inch from the edges to mark a rectangle. Using a fork, pierce dough inside the markings at half-inch intervals. Bake until golden, about 15 minutes. Remove pastry shell from oven, and sprinkle with gruyere. Trim the bottoms of the asparagus spears to fit crosswise inside the tart shell, then arrange in a single layer over cheese, alternating ends and tips. Brush with oil, and season with salt and pepper. Bake until spears are tender, 20 to 25 minutes.






Chasing ewes and lambs into a pen for vaccinations is a family affair on the Pituley ranch near Killdeer, Sask. |



Family works, plays and stays together Faith plays role | Feedlot operator says he feels rich with kids and grandkids close by BY WILLIAM DEKAY SASKATOON NEWSROOM

KILLDEER, Sask. — A custom sheep feedlot operation is allowing the Pituley family to remain tied to the land and to each other. Elwood Pituley and his wife Debbie, along with their son and daughters and their spouses and seven grandchildren, farm and live in close proximity near the U. S. border. “The sheep feedlot was the economics behind keeping the kids and the grandkids here,” said Elwood Pituley. “You can send the kids off to the oilpatch and make them work for six months of the year and be gone from home, or we thought this sheep feedlot might work and it’s been doing well.” The operation, which includes cattle and cropland, sits near the Grasslands National Park and Big Muddy Badlands. Since marrying in 1983, Elwood and Debbie focused more on the quality of their family life than maximizing their earning potential. “When we got married, we said we could raise our kids here and go broke,” said Elwood. The Pituleys insisted that their children work off farm for a time before deciding to return to the home place. Jeremy moved to Regina to work at a bulk fuel and fertilizer business.

ABOVE: Alexia Pituley carries a lamb to be vaccinated. LEFT: Debbie Pituley, left, and daughter Kirsten Knelsen sort bred ewes to join with the main flock. Natasha and Kirsten spent a year travelling in New Zealand as part of a sheep shearing crew. The idea was to help each one gain some perspective and wisdom away from the family unit and find out if the farm was what they wanted. All three returned home encouraged and focused to work together. “Knowing that you want to come back. You don’t know that unless you leave,” said Debbie.

Beef cattle constitute the largest part of their operation, but the sheep feedlot has seen steady financial growth since it was started four years ago. It’s currently the third largest sheep feedlot on the Prairies. Elwood said sheep are undervalued and there are not enough lambs or people willing to work with them in the province. “We need more people to be standalone sheep producers. We need to

make it so that’s all they need to do to make a living is run sheep. Not run sheep and have a job,” he said. Elwood said the big advantage of sheep is their smaller size and ease of handling compared to cattle. Chores such as weighing lambs can easily include his young grandchildren. “It’s not about the money. It’s not about the rest of it. It’s all about that family being out there,” said Elwood. Debbie said the family’s faith is

tested while calving and lambing in snowstorms. “Without faith, I don’t know how people could handle it,” she said. Their Christian values guide them, said Elwood. “We might not live a fancy high lifestyle financially, but by gully we are the richest people in the world with our kids and grandkids,” he said. “I’m sure this is why God put us on the earth is to be here right now.”



Clockwise from top: spoon of icing sugar, white sugar from sugar beets, panela (unrefined cane sugar from Colombia, Kolhapuri Gur (unrefined cane sugar from India), natural palm sugar, cane sugar, crystals of grape sugar and (centre), golden brown sugar, golden turbinado sugar. |


Sugar: a growing health concern TEAM RESOURCES



he World Health Organization is in the midst of writing guidelines for the use of added sugar in diets. Sugars contribute to the energy required by the body but maintaining a balance is critical to regulating body weight and ensuring optimal nutrient intake. Currently a daily maximum of 10 percent of calories from added sugars is recommended. WHO wants to create guidelines that will help prevent Type 2 diabetes, dental diseases and weight gain. The most recent Canadian study shows that Canadians in 2004 consumed 110 grams of sugar each day, the equivalent of 26 teaspoons. This amounts to 21.4 percent of the total daily calorie intake. Information from sugar companies paints a rosy picture on the health benefits. The associations put a positive spin on the calories and compare it positively to fats. They tout it as a natural product without additives or preservatives and stress it is not the same as high fructose corn syrup. The concern is that consuming food with added sugar reduces the likelihood of eating more nutritious food. Although the body handles natural sugars and added sugars in the same way, food with naturally occurring sugars usually come with a variety of important nutrients. For example, one cup of milk contains 13 grams of sugar. Lactose is the natural sugar in milk and it is accompanied by significant amounts of calcium, phosphorous, vitamins A, D and B12, magnesium, protein and other trace nutrients. How did the world arrive at this place where sugar consumption has become a global concern? It is fair to say that people have always had a sweet tooth. Cave drawings in Spain show women collecting honey from wild bees as early as 12,000 years ago. When sugar was first introduced to Europe, around 1100 AD, it was in the same category as spices. It was exotic and pricey and used sparingly, even by the wealthy. Production increased when 15th century explorers brought it to the Caribbean, Sicily and Crete. Then during the Napoleonic wars in the early 1800s, the transport of sugar was blocked and a substitute was sought. Sugar beets replaced most of the cane production because it was cheaper to produce and better suited to northern climates. People now had access to affordable sugar. Learning to live with less added sugar is not only possible but necessary for many people. Close to 2.4 million Canadians had diabetes in 2009 or about seven percent of the population, according to a 2011 report by the Public Health Agency of Canada. That is expected to grow to 3.7 million by 2018. As a cook, I know that the amount of sugar in most dessert and sauce recipes can be reduced without diminishing the taste of the end product.

Add cinnamon, nutmeg, cardamom or vanilla to enhance flavour. Learn the names for added sugars. Dextrose, fructose, maltose, concentrated fruit juice, molasses, corn syrup and agave nectar are just a few of the more than 200 ingredients used to add sugar to processed food. Read the nutrition label. There is no requirement to disclose the added sugar, only the total sugar but many foods contain natural sugars. For example, a serving of chocolate milk has about 20 g of sugar, of which 13 grams is natural sugars. Be especially wary of low-sodium and low-fat processed foods. Food scientists spend a lot of time calculating the optimum ratio of sodium to

fat to sugar to please consumers. Sugar is often increased when reducing these other two ingredients. Purchase canned and frozen fruits without added sugar. Buy fewer baked goods, candies and soft drinks. One can of pop every day for a year is equal to eating 26 pounds or almost 12 kilograms of sugar. Condiments, especially ketchup, are often high in sugar. Liquid sugar placed second in a list of six ingredients on my ketchup bottle, with four grams of sugar in each tablespoon. This is the equivalent of one teaspoon of sugar in every tablespoon of ketchup. My barbecue sauce was 50 percent higher than the ketchup. Careful selection of snack foods is


important. Water is still the best beverage choice. Vegetable sticks, fresh fruit, low-fat unsweetened yogurt with fresh fruit, homemade granola bars and small portions of unsalted nuts are healthy choices. Salads with homemade dressings, toast and peanut butter, cheese and

rice crackers, hummus or guacamole with vegetables and hard-boiled eggs are also good choices. Sarah Galvin is a home economist, teacher and farmers’ market vendor at Swift Current, Sask., and a member of Team Resources. She writes a blog at allourfingersinthepie. Contact:

Change is on the horizon. The excitement is building! Get a sneak peek of what CLAAS has planned for the coming year at the Canadian Farm Progress Show in Regina, June 18-20, 30000-Arena 3. Highlights include: • Expedited Service – with the new Parts & Logistics Centre in Regina • Expanding Dealer Network – more announcements coming soon • Exciting New Product Line – see what’s new at the show CLAAS is dedicated to exceeding your expectations. We are proud to be a part of the Western Canada community, and we’re here to stay!





Water drainage has been a controversial subject in Saskatchewan in recent years, particularly in the east side of the province. Western Producer reporter Karen Briere takes a look at two cases to highlight the growing problem. WATER | DRAINAGE

Draining land of water lands farmer in hot water Digging ditches or removing ditch blocks requires agency approval


Saskatchewan farmer who was recently convicted and fined under Saskatchewan’s Water Security Agency legislation says he believes he is meant to be an example to others as the province moves to tighten drainage rules. Gerald Faye, who farms north of Lestock, admits one of 14 ditch blocks on his land was removed, but only because water was flooding the only access road to several fields at seeding time. “It was an emergency,” he said. Removing the block cleared the road but sent the water toward a neighbour, who complained to the agency, and not for the first time. That neighbour could not be reached for comment. “Ninety-nine percent of the people around here are ditching and none have permits,” Faye said. “They want to make an example of me.” Agricultural drainage is nothing new, but widespread flooding in 2011 led many to dig ditches or trenches to move water off their land and highlighted the problems that it causes. The agency received numerous complaints about the impacts from those who were flooded as a result and those concerned about the effects on the environment.

Gerald Faye of Lestock, Sask., was convicted and fined under Saskatchewan’s Water Security Agency legislation for removing one of 14 ditch blocks on his field. | KAREN BRIERE PHOTOS The law requires landowners to receive approval for any activity that moves water off their land or alters existing drainage works. Agency officials say many complaints about work undertaken without approval are handled co-operatively at early stages. Some, like the one involving Faye, move to a formal complaint process and end up in court. After a two-day trial, during which Faye represented himself, he was fined $11,200 for failing to comply with an agency order.



© 2014 Meridian Manufacturing Inc. Registered Trademarks Used Under License.

Although his neighbours formally complained in 2007, Faye said the land was first ditched years earlier when his father owned it. Ditch blocks were put in 15 years ago, but his father later removed them, he added. “He sold the land to me, and the (Water Security Agency) said they had to be put back,” Faye said. “I appealed it.” He argued that water should be allowed to take its natural course but lost the appeal.

He decided to dig a large dugout on his land to catch the water from the many potholes that fill up in spring and solve the problem by keeping the water in one place. However, the contractor couldn’t dig the reservoir deep enough to hold all the water before it filled during wet years. The agency ordered Faye to put in the ditch blocks, and he said he first tried to do it on his own. When he eventually decided to hire a contractor, he said he couldn’t line one up to do the work in time to suit the agency. He agreed to help the agency construct the blocks and pay the bill, but when he arrived on site the work was underway and, in Faye’s opinion, not being done properly. They were scraping up good black topsoil rather than using clay from the ditch slopes, he added. “They were ruining good land and there was no way to pack the dirt,” he said.

“You need clay to pack it down tight.” As a result, one of the ditches later washed out. Faye said he was accused of not maintaining the blocks where his renter harrowed and left a wheel mark near one that caused a trickle of water, and of removing one block. He admits to the latter, noting the need to move water off the access road and get it running on its natural course toward the neighbour. “I don’t think I did anything wrong,” he said. “Land that’s meant to be farmed should be farmed.” The water table in the area is high. A nearby lake, which hasn’t been full since 1951, is now full and the main grid road north of Lestock toward Faye’s farm, which used to run straight, now has a large detour around more water. Faye said many farmers have bought scrapers or contracted others to move the increasing water in the last 10 to 15 years.

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Farmers fuming over ditch BY KAREN BRIERE REGINA BUREAU

LEFT: Grid 639 north of Lestock toward Wishart, Sask., used to run straight north but water has taken over. It’s a sign, says Gerald Faye, of a much higher water table and wetter years. BELOW: This ditch block on Faye’s land was breached to alleviate flooding on an adjacent field access road. He was subsequently fined for doing so.

I don’t think I did anything wrong. Land that’s meant to be farmed should be farmed. GERALD FAYE LESTOCK, SASK., FARMER

The issue is particularly acute in east-central Saskatchewan, which is typically wetter than other areas. Faye, a former councillor and reeve of the rural municipality, said he understands the need for wildlife and bird habitat. At one time he built dams for Ducks Unlimited. However, he said farmers also have to be able to earn a living. “This has been a nightmare,” he said. “It’s a farce what they did to me. The judge didn’t listen to any of my witnesses.” The government conducted an

online consultation last fall and this spring on how to better address drainage issues. Legislation is expected next year. Meanwhile, Ken Cheveldayoff, the provincial minister responsible for the WSA, said he was surprised to hear recent complaints from Mani-

toba that agricultural drainage from Saskatchewan was affecting that province. He said he hasn’t heard any concerns. “We’re very cognizant about what downstream effects there might be,” he added.

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THEODORE, Sask. — Robert and Sharon Stuart have watched a drainage project near their farm with concern. The farm couple admits they are anti-drainage. “I don’t believe in water drainage unless somebody’s house is going to flood,” said Robert. They also believe they might be the recipients of water they don’t want. The Rural Municipality of Insinger applied and received approval last year for Water Security Agency permits to drain a slough along Grid 651 north of Theodore. The RM wanted to deepen the existing ditch to move some of the water south into Lawrie Creek. The RM obtained permission from the two families who own the land with the slough, but the Stuarts said they were never consulted, even though water will move on to their land. “We need this drainage ditch closed immediately until such time that downstream landowners have been consulted,” they wrote in a February email to Ken Cheveldayoff, the provincial minister responsible for the Water Security Agency. “As a downstream landowner, we own 161.45 acres on SE 26-28-07W2nd where this excess of water has to travel.” The Stuarts are worried about contamination of their groundwater and a well. They also say they will lose land if Lawrie Creek widens. Robert grew up nearby and said the slough has always existed but rarely caused problems. Warren Thomson, manager of East Central Regional Services for the WSA, agreed while responding to questions from the Stuarts that water hasn’t gone over the road in the past, although it has softened the grade. He also said the requirement for public advertisement of a drainage project could be waived.

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“In this case, Laurie (sic) Creek downstream of the project was deemed to be an adequate outlet for the volume of water drained by this project,” he wrote Jan. 20. “Please note that Laurie (sic) Creek, which exists in a natural state, is considered to be crown land as described by Section 16 of The Provincial Lands Act.” He assured the Stuarts that the WSA has required the RM to install and operate a control gate at the project’s outlet. The Stuarts say there was no mention of a control structure or culvert reconstruction, which is taking place, in the original application, and they wonder how permits can be amended. They also contend that a condition of one of the permits, requiring spill piles to be placed above the water, has been breached because they have pictures and video showing the fill being dumped into adjacent wetlands. Work underway on the project was stopped last fall because of winter, leaving a cut through the right-ofway that would allow slough water to move even without culverts. Cheveldayoff wrote to the Stuarts that discharge from the slough would not be allowed until after peak flows on Lawrie Creek had passed. “How do you plan on stopping the project from functioning when the right-of-way has been cut and left open?” Robert responded. According to WSA information, the slough covers about 30 acres and the RM intended to drain it until it covered about 10 acres. The Stuarts allege that the drainage project was never needed and that two RM councillors are farming land that will benefit from the drainage. They took their concerns to NDP environment critic Cathy Sproule, who in turn asked the government to take the matter seriously. A WSA spokesperson said the project is not in contravention of the rules. “The RM of Insinger is following the proper process,” said Patrick Boyle.





Ergot, sclerotina tolerances to widen in many wheats Changes will create uniform tolerance levels for eastern and western wheat classes durum. Effective Aug. 1, tolerances of .02 percent ergot and .02 percent sclerotinia will be in place for 1CWAD and 2CWAD. Ergot and sclerotinia tolerances for 3CWAD 4CWAD are set at .04 percent. For Canada Western Food barley, a tolerance level of .5 percent fusarium damage will be in place. The changes are based on recommendations that the Western Standards Committee made to the grain commission at meetings held in April. Similar tolerances were recommended for eastern wheat by the Eastern Standards committee and will take effect on most eastern grades


New tolerance standards on wheat and food barley take effect Aug. 1. | FILE PHOTO


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The Canadian Grain Commission is changing tolerance levels for ergot and sclerotinia in most classes of wheat as well as fusarium damage in food barley. The changes will take effect Aug. 1 in Western Canada. Under the updated standards, tolerance levels of .04 percent ergot and .04 percent sclerotinia will be put in place for all non-feed grades of wheat in the following classes: CWRS, CWHWS, CWRW, CWSWS, CWES, CPSR and CPSW. Updated tolerances will also be implemented on C WAD amber

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of wheat effective July 1. The ergot tolerance for Canadian wheat currently varies, depending on the grade and class of wheat. Ergot tolerances for different classes and grades of western wheat currently vary from .01 percent for 1CWRS to .06 percent for 2CPSR. Although tolerances will widen for many classes of wheat effective Aug. 1, they will still be marginally tighter than internationally recognized Codex Alimentarius standards, the grain commission said in a May 22 news release. It means more Canadian wheat may be eligible for delivery into higher grades without compromising safety. The changes will also result in more uniform tolerance levels for eastern and western wheat classes. “These grading changes are not only uniform between Eastern and Western Canada, they also ensure Canada’s grain continues to uphold its reputation for quality and safety,” said Elwin Hermanson , the CGC’s chief commissioner. The decision to implement similar tolerance levels for ergot and sclerotinia will also reduce confusion. “While sclerotinia is not toxic like ergot, we keep the tolerances the same for both because sclerotinia is very similar in appearance to ergot,” said Daryl Beswitherick , the commission’s program manager for quality assurance standards. “By keeping tolerances the same for both of these grading factors, we can mitigate risk caused by any potential confusion between the two.”

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The 0.5 percent tolerance for fusarium damage in Canada Western Food barley was deemed necessary to ensure that Canadian food barley destined for international food markets will meet importing countries’ food safety standards. A fusarium damage tolerance was not included when the food class of western barley was created in 2012. At its April meeting, the Western Standards Committee also received updates on current grading studies or projects involving grain commission inspection experts and research scientists. The commission has been monitoring the relationship between fusarium damage levels and deoxynivalenol (DON) levels in Canada Western Soft White Spring (CWSWS) for the past two harvests. This class currently has the same fusarium damage tolerance (1.5 percent) for all three grades. The commission will continue to study how the end uses of this class of wheat are affected by fusarium damage. The commission is also looking at systems used to measure dockage in canola. Sieves are currently used to remove dockage from canola and rapeseed samples. It was proposed last November that the commission conduct a study using a Carter dockage tester to remove dockage from canola. It is comparing sample results from both systems and will provide an update this fall.





Export group sees rosy future as demand for commodities grows Up 13 percent this year | A weaker Canadian dollar and rebounding American economy is spurring demand BY DAN YATES SASKATOON NEWSROOM

Analysts at Export Development Canada are projecting a large increase in the country’s agri-food exports this year, despite the railway logjam that has left many grain bins across Western Canada full. “We’ve had ships sitting off coast in B.C . for quite some time now. They’re waiting for what it is that they need,� said Peter Hall, EDC’s chief economist. “There’s some weather reasons why that movement hasn’t happened, but the transportation industry as a whole is very animated around making sure that logjam gets cleared and we believe that by the end of this year much of it will be.� Customers of Canada’s primary agricultural products may be concerned about the delay, but the country’s reputation as an exporter hasn’t been irreparably damaged, he said. “The ships have stayed there,� Hall

said of shippers waiting at Canadian ports, many of whom have been waiting for weeks if not months. “If they had other places to go, they would’ve gone there‌ For the moment, the demand is still there for what it is that we have. We’ll still be able to sell it; it’s just too bad we don’t have the capacity to move what was grown in the last year.â€? In its most recent global export forecast, the federal crown corporation is projecting agri-food exports to rise 13 to 15 percent this year in each of the three prairie provinces following last year’s bumper crop. The organization is projecting a smaller increase for the sector next year, closer to two percent. Factors that have challenged the transportation system — a large crop, increased traffic from the energy sector and weather — are temporary, he said. “We always forecast a return to normal levels of activity,â€? he said. “We’ve embedded that inside of our

Despite a railway logjam that caused shipping delays, food exports are expected to rise this year. | forecast, and that, together with moving the surplus that was created this year, still gives us two percent growth next year. It doesn’t sound like much, but it’s amazing to me that actually we can build on this year’s huge levels to the tune of two percent for next year.� EDC expects commodity prices to soften but is generally projecting a positive outlook for the country’s economy, buoyed by a weaker Canadian dollar, a rebounding American economy and growing demand from emerging markets overseas. Hall highlighted fertilizer and potash and agricultural equipment as two sectors that will benefit. Hall is keeping a close eye on turmoil in Eastern Europe, which is an important market for machinery makers, and said tensions may slowly ease following this month’s

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MANITOBA SOUTHWEST Rainfall ranged from 25 to 35 millimetres May 18-19. Seeded crops include spring wheat, peas and canola. A lack of weeds is resulting in little to no pre-seed burnoff, and insects are slow to non-existent. Fall rye is in excellent condition despite the cold winter and in the two to four leaf stage. Winter wheat is at the three leaf stage. Forage crops are slower than normal but have begun greening. Alfalfa has been delayed by spring frosts. Cattle are being moved to pasture at some operations because of wet corrals or dwindling feed supplies. NORTHWEST Rain halted seeding of wheat and canola. The Pas and Dauphin areas report surplus soil moisture. Flea beetles activity has been seen in the Swan Valley area. Almost half of the wheat acres in the Roblin area have been seeded. Heat is needed for pastures and hay fields. A hay shortage is resulting in supplemental feeding.

CENTRAL All areas received precipitation May 18-19 amounting to 10 to 15 mm, bringing soil moisture surplus levels in most areas. Good seeding progress has been made despite cooler than normal temperatures and wet soil, including cereals, canola, corn and soybeans. Minimal burnoff was done, but volunteer plants and weeds are now emerging. Minimal insect activity has been seen other than some wireworm sightings. Most of the winter wheat damaged by winterkill has been reseeded to spring wheat with some acres reseeded to canola and soybeans. Some areas report winterkill as high as 75 percent. Most hayland is in excellent condition. EASTERN Cumulative rainfall in the region varied from 15 to 45 mm and soil temperatures range from 3 to 12 C. Corn, spring cereals, canola and soybeans are being planted. Manure application on spring wheat fields is well underway.   Cool weather and below aver-

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age soil temperatures are slowing plant growth. Hayland and pasture growth is rated as poor to good with cattle being supplemented. INTERLAKE Precipitation ranged from two to 10 mm, and soil temperatures are slowly climbing to average 6 to 10 C. Seeding is well underway in most areas, including cereals, oilseeds, corn and trace acres of soybeans. Broadcasting on winter wheat and forage stands is almost done. Cattle have been put out to pasture despite the poor growth because of lack of feed.

SASKATCHEWAN It was a busy week for Saskatchewan producers, despite a few days of rainfall. They have seeded almost a quarter of their crop, slightly behind the five year average. The southwest is furthest advanced while the northeast is least advanced. There is a reported widespread shortage of inoculant, seed treatment and fertilizer in several areas. SOUTH Cool, wet weather has hampered many seeding efforts, but farmers are now making significant progress. Some are reporting that moisture will soon be needed for emerging crops, which are in good condition. There was some winterkill to cereal crops. The Moosomin area led the region for the week with 40 mm of rain. Topsoil, hayland and pastureland moisture conditions are all good with 60 to 80 percent rated as adequate. Almost half the lentils have been planted, followed by field peas, canola, durum, spring wheat, soybeans, mustard, barley, flax, canaryseed and oats. Some areas report nitrogen and phosphorus fertilizer shortages. CENTRAL Rain May 17-18 was welcome but caused seeding delays. Progress is generally good with about onequarter of the fields seeded. The Bulyea area led the region with 34 mm of precipitation.

Mark Groenenboom, left, and his brother, Erik, calibrate the seeder for a field of barley east of Nobleford, Alta., May 14. On this day last year, they finished seeding but this year only one-third of their intended acres had been seeded due to weather delays. | BARB GLEN PHOTO Topsoil, hayland and pastureland moisture conditions are all rated as good to excellent. Early seeded crops are emerging, but there are reports of winterkill to winter cereals. Shortages continue in some areas for inputs such as inoculants, seed treatments and nitrogen fertilizers. NORTH Wet continues to hamper field work and delay seeding, which is well below the five year average. The Rapid View area received the most rainfall, reporting 48 mm. The Hafford area has received 158 mm of rain since April 1, which leads the region for the greatest amount of precipitation. Soil moisture on more than three quarters of cropland is satisfactory. Hayland and pasture topsoil moisture is more than 90 percent adequate. Weed growth is slow and spotty, but herbicide applications are now underway. Many fields may receive post-seeding applications if weeds are not growing soon in the northeast. Shortages of inoculants, seed treatment and fertilizer are reported in some areas of the northwest. Pastures are growing slowly, but cattle are beginning to be moved.

ALBERTA Seeding is almost halfway complete, despite cool weather that included rain, frost and snow. Although well below the five year average, it’s a big improvement compared to the previous week. Surface soil moisture is generally in good to excellent condition across the province. Sub-surface is also in good shape. Pastures are showing good growth in most areas. Most tame hay is also rated as good. Reports of winterkill will result in the reseeding of some fall crops. SOUTH Seeded acres trail the rest the province with less than half completed. Dry and warm weather is needed to speed up seeding efforts. Surface moisture conditions as well as pastures and tame hay are rated good to excellent. CENTRAL Less than half of seeding is completed due to cool wet weather. Most pastures are rated in excellent condition, with similar reports for tame hay. Soil moisture is also excellent. NORTHEAST

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Seeding has progressed rapidly over the week. It sits just shy of the halfway mark but is catching up to the five year average of 55 percent. More than half of the soil moisture is rated as good, as are pastures and tame hay.





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NORTHWEST This region’s seeding is more than halfway completed. Half of the region reports good soil moisture. Pastures and tame hay are reported in excellent shape. PEACE Thanks to minimal precipitation, seeding is most advanced in this region and well over halfway completed. Soil moisture is reported to be excellent for about three-quarters of the region with similar ratings for pastures and tame hay.

NEWS AG NOTES AG PROGRAM FUNDING Residual funding is available from the Advancing Canadian Agriculture and Agri-Food Saskatchewan program until July 14. Adjudication is scheduled for Sept. 30. The $240 million, five-year initiative was designed to develop new opportunities in Canada’s agriculture and agri-food sector. Potential applicants are advised to first contact Advancing Canadian Agriculture to determine their eligibility in the program. For more information, contact ACS executive director Blair Goldade at, or 306-9756922. MANITOBA LAUNCHES BEAVER CONTROL PROGRAM Manitoba Agriculture is providing $1 million over four years to help prevent overland flooding and other damage to agricultural lands caused by nuisance beavers, including crop loss and erosion. The program will also educate farmers and other stakeholders about humane removal methods. Beavers cause significant damage to farmland, private property and municipal infrastructure every year. The Farmland Beaver Damage Control Program will include workshops on humane trapping techniques and non-lethal removal methods, a fact sheet detailing additional tools to manage beaver populations and assistance for non-lethal management techniques. Some of these devices include beaver deceivers and pond levelers, which maintain water flow but reduce the sound of running water from the mouth of a culvert or the surface of a dam. Program details will be available by early summer.

injured in ATV accidents last year. It was the highest mortality rate and second highest injury rate in one year since 2000. More than half of the deceased victims were not wearing helmets. Fifty people have been killed and 442 injured while riding an ATV since 2000. A recent study shows wearing a helmet reduces the risk of death by 42 percent and of suffering a head injury by 64 percent. It also found that head and spinal cord injuries are among the most common injuries incurred by ATV riders. About 8,000 quad style and sideby-side ATVs are sold in the province annually for recreational and on-farm use. For more information, contact John Meed at 855-297-2882 (office), 306541-8427 (cell) or mail to



Tom Bennie Jr. of Turtle Mountain, Man., is eager to get seeding started before the next rain. | SHARLENE BENNIE PHOTO

HELMET SAFETY CAMPAIGN The Saskatchewan All-Terrain Vehicle Association is launching a province-wide helmet safety campaign that will run throughout the summer and fall. The campaign is intended to combat a growing trend in ATV injuries and fatalities. Eight people were killed and 47

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COMING EVENTS June 4: Calgary Area Weed School, Indus Recreation Centre, east of Calgary (pre-registration www.rockyview. ca/Agriculture/AgriculturalEvents/ Event Registration.aspx, Donna Eaton, 403-520-6301, deaton@ June 4-8: Canadian Angus Association meeting and conference, Moose Jaw, Sask. (Saskatchewan Angus Association, 306-757-6133, office@, www. June 12: Emerging Issues with Ergot and Fusarium symposium, Western College of Veterinary Medicine, University of Saskatchewan, Saskatoon (306-249-3512) June 18-20: Canada’s Farm Progress Show, Evraz Place, Regina (306-7819200, June 19-20: UCVM Beef Cattle Conference, Deerfoot Inn and Casino, Calgary (403-210-7309, beef@, beef) For more coming events, see the Community Calendar, section 0300, in the Western Producer Classifieds.


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Tributes/Memoriams ..................... 0100 Announcements .............................0200 COMMUNITY CALENDAR British Columbia ..........................0310 Alberta ........................................ 0320 Saskatchewan ............................ 0330 Manitoba ..................................... 0340 Airplanes ........................................0400 Alarms & Security Systems ...........0500 ANTIQUES Antique Auctions .........................0701 Antique Equipment..................... 0703 Antique Vehicles ......................... 0705 Antique Miscellaneous ................0710 Arenas ............................................0800 Auction Sales .................................0900 Auction Schools .............................0950 AUTO & TRANSPORT Auto Service & Repairs............... 1050 Auto & Truck Parts .......................1100 Buses........................................... 1300 Cars ............................................. 1400 Trailers Grain Trailers .............................1505 Livestock Trailers....................... 1510 Misc. Trailers...............................1515 Trucks Newest to Oldest ....................... 1595 Four Wheel Drive .......................1670 Grain Trucks ............................... 1675 Gravel Trucks ............................. 1676 Semi Trucks.................................. 1677 Specialized Trucks .................... 1680 Sport Utilities ............................ 1682 Various .......................................1685 Vans..............................................1700 Vehicles Wanted .......................... 1705 BEEKEEPING Honey Bees ..................................2010 Cutter Bees ................................. 2020 Bee Equipment & Supplies .....................................2025 Belting ............................................ 2200 Bio Diesel & Equipment................. 2300 Books & Magazines ........................ 2400 BUILDING & RENOVATIONS Concrete Repair & Coatings .......................................2504 Doors & Windows ........................2505 Electrical & Plumbing .................. 2510 Lumber .........................................2520 Roofing.........................................2550 Supplies .......................................2570 Buildings .........................................2601 Building Movers ..............................2602 Business Opportunities ................. 2800 BUSINESS SERVICES Commodity/Future Brokers ........ 2900 Consulting ....................................2901 Financial & Legal .........................2902 Insurance & Investments ....................2903 Butcher’s Supplies .........................3000 Chemicals........................................3150 Clothing: Drygoods & Workwear ................. 3170 Collectibles .................................... 3200 Compressors .................................. 3300 Computers...................................... 3400 CONTRACTING Custom Baling..............................3510 Custom Combining ......................3520 Custom Feeding ........................... 3525 Custom Seeding ........................... 3527 Custom Silage ..............................3530 Custom Spraying ........................ 3540 Custom Trucking ..........................3550 Custom Tub Grinding ................... 3555 Custom Work............................... 3560 Construction Equipment................3600 Dairy Equipment .............................3685 Diesel Engines................................ 3700 Educational .................................... 3800 Electrical Motors.............................3825 Electrical Equipment ......................3828 Engines........................................... 3850 Farm Buildings ...............................4000 Bins ............................................. 4003 Storage/Containers .................... 4005 FARM MACHINERY Aeration .......................................4103 Conveyors ................................... 4106 Equipment Monitors ................... 4109

Fertilizer Equipment.................... 4112 Grain Augers ................................ 4115 Grain Bags/Equipment ................ 4116 Grain Carts ................................... 4118 Grain Cleaners ............................. 4121 Grain Dryers ................................. 4124 Grain Elevators ............................ 4127 Grain Testers ................................4130 Grain Vacuums............................. 4133 Harvesting & Haying Baling Equipment ......................4139 Mower Conditioners .................. 4142 Swathers ....................................4145 Swather Accessories .................4148 H&H Various .............................. 4151 Combines Belarus ....................................... 4157 Case/IH ..................................... 4160 CI ................................................4163 Caterpillar Lexion ......................4166 Deutz ..........................................4169 Ford/NH ..................................... 4172 Gleaner ...................................... 4175 John Deere ................................. 4178 Massey Ferguson ....................... 4181 Python........................................4184 Versatile ..................................... 4187 White..........................................4190 Various ....................................... 4193 Combine Accessories Combine Headers ......................4199 Combine Pickups .......................4202 Misc. Accessories ......................4205 Hydraulics ................................... 4208 Parts & Accessories ..................... 4211 Salvage....................................... 4214 Potato & Row Crop Equipment ................................. 4217 Repairs .........................................4220 Rockpickers ................................. 4223 Shop Equipment .......................... 4225 Snowblowers & Snowplows.................................4226 Silage Equipment ........................4229 Special Equipment ...................... 4232 Spraying Equipment PT Sprayers ................................4238 SP Sprayers................................ 4241 Spraying Various .......................4244 Tillage & Seeding Air Drills .....................................4250 Air Seeders ................................4253 Harrows & Packers ....................4256 Seeding Various.........................4259 Tillage Equipment .....................4262 Tillage & Seeding Various.....................................4265 Tractors Agco Agco ......................................... 4274 Allis/Deutz ............................... 4277 White ...................................... 4280 Belarus .......................................4283 Case/IH ..................................... 4286 Steiger......................................4289 Caterpillar ..................................4292 John Deere .................................4295 Kubota....................................... 4298 Massey Ferguson .......................4301 New Holland ............................. 4304 Ford ..........................................4307 Versatile...................................4310 Universal.................................... 4313 Zetor...........................................4316 Various Tractors ........................4319 Loaders & Dozers ......................... 4322 Miscellaneous ..............................4325 Wanted .........................................4328 Fencing ...........................................4400 Financing/Leasing ......................... 4450 Firewood .........................................4475 Fish & Fish Farming...... ................. 4500 Food Products .................................4525 Forestry / Logging Equipment ....... 4550 Fork Lifts & Pallet Trucks ...............4600 Fruit / Fruit Processing .................. 4605 Fur Farming .....................................4675 Generators ...................................... 4725 GPS .................................................4730 Green Energy................................... 4775 Health Care .................................... 4810 Health Foods ...................................4825 Heating & Air Conditioning ........... 4850 Hides, Furs, & Leathers ................. 4880 Hobbies & Handicrafts .................. 4885

Household Items............................ 4890 Iron & Steel .................................... 4960 Irrigation Equipment ..................... 4980 LANDSCAPING Greenhouses ............................... 4985 Lawn & Garden ........................... 4988 Nursery & Gardening Supplies .................. 4990 LIVESTOCK Bison/Buffalo Auction Sales ............................5000 Bison/Buffalo............................ 5001 Cattle Auction Sales ............................ 5005 Black Angus .............................. 5010 Red Angus ..................................5015 Belgian Blue.............................. 5030 Blonde d’Aquitaine ....................5035 Brahman ................................... 5040 Brangus ......................................5042 Braunvieh ..................................5047 Brown Swiss ............................. 5049 BueLingo ....................................5052 Charolais ....................................5055 Dexter........................................ 5065 Excellerator................................5067 Galloway ................................... 5070 Gelbvieh.....................................5075 Guernsey ................................... 5080 Hereford ....................................5090 Highland ................................... 5095 Holstein......................................5100 Jersey .........................................5105 Limousin .....................................5115 Lowline ...................................... 5118 Luing .......................................... 5120 Maine-Anjou .............................. 5125 Miniature ...................................5130 Murray Grey ............................... 5135 Piedmontese ..............................5160 Pinzgauer ................................... 5165 Red Poll .......................................5175 Salers ......................................... 5185 Santa Gertrudis .........................5188 Shaver Beefblend ...................... 5195 Shorthorn.................................. 5200 Simmental..................................5205 South Devon .............................. 5210 Speckle Park .............................. 5215 Tarentaise ..................................5220 Texas Longhorn .......................... 5225 Wagyu ........................................5230 Welsh Black................................ 5235 Cattle Various ............................5240 Cattle Wanted ............................5245 Cattle Events & Seminars .................................. 5247 Horses Auction Sales .............................5305 American Saddlebred ................5310 Appaloosa .................................. 5315 Arabian ......................................5320 Belgian ....................................... 5325 Canadian .................................... 5327 Clydesdale .................................5330 Donkeys ..................................... 5335 Haflinger ....................................5345 Holsteiner .................................. 5355 Miniature ...................................5365 Morgan ....................................... 5375 Mules......................................... 5380 Norwegian Fjord ........................5385 Paint.......................................... 5390 Palomino ....................................5395 Percheron ................................. 5400 Peruvian.................................... 5405 Ponies ....................................... 5408 Quarter Horse ............................ 5415 Shetland.....................................5420 Sport Horses ..............................5424 Standardbred............................ 5430 Tennessee Walker ......................5445 Thoroughbred ........................... 5450 Welsh .........................................5455 Horses Various.......................... 5460 Horses Wanted ..........................5465 Horse Events, Seminars.................. 5467 Horse Hauling ........................... 5469 Harness & Vehicles ....................5470 Saddles ...................................... 5475 Sheep Auction Sales .............................5505 Arcott .........................................5510 Columbia....................................5520

Dorper ........................................ 5527 Dorset ........................................5530 Katahdin.....................................5550 Lincoln ....................................... 5553 Suffolk....................................... 5580 Texel Sheep ................................5582 Sheep Various........................... 5590 Sheep Wanted............................5595 Sheep Events, Seminars................... 5597 Sheep Service, Supplies ...................................5598 Swine Auction Sales ............................ 5605 Wild Boars .................................5662 Swine Various ............................5670 Swine Wanted ............................ 5675 Swine Events, Seminars ..................5677 Poultry Baby Chicks ...............................5710 Ducks & Geese ...........................5720 Turkeys.......................................5730 Birds Various ............................. 5732 Poultry Various ..........................5740 Poultry Equipment..................... 5741 Specialty Alpacas ...................................... 5753 Deer............................................ 5757 Elk ..............................................5760 Goats .......................................... 5765 Llama .........................................5770 Rabbits....................................... 5773 Ratite: Emu, Ostrich, Rhea .................... 5775 Yaks ............................................5780 Events & Seminars..................... 5781 Specialty Livestock Equipment. ................................ 5783 Livestock Various ........................5785 Livestock Equipment .................. 5790 Livestock Services & Vet Supplies ..................................... 5792 Lost and Found .............................. 5800 Miscellaneous Articles................... 5850 Misc Articles Wanted ......................5855 Musical ............................................5910 Notices ............................................5925 Oilfield Equipment..........................5935 ORGANIC Certification Services ..................5943 Food .............................................5945 Grains...........................................5947 Livestock ..................................... 5948 Personal (prepaid) ......................... 5950 Personal Various (prepaid)................ 5952 Pest Control ................................... 5960 PETS Registered ....................................5970 Non Registered ............................ 5971 Working Dogs ...............................5973 Pets & Dog Events ........................ 5975 Photography .................................. 5980 Propane ..........................................6000 Pumps ............................................ 6010 Radio, TV & Satellites ....................6040 REAL ESTATE B.C. Properties .............................6110 Commercial Buildings/Land .......................... 6115 Condos/Townhouses ...................6120 Cottages & Lots ............................ 6125 Houses & Lots ..............................6126 Mobile Homes .............................. 6127 Ready To Move ............................. 6128 Resorts .........................................6129 Recreational Property .................6130 Farms & Ranches British Columbia........................ 6131 Alberta ....................................... 6132 Saskatchewan ............................ 6133 Manitoba ....................................6134 Pastures .....................................6136 Wanted .......................................6138 Acreages ....................................6139 Miscellaneous ........................... 6140 RECREATIONAL VEHICLES All Terrain Vehicles ...................... 6161 Boats & Watercraft ...................... 6162 Campers & Trailers ......................6164 Golf Cars ......................................6165 Motor Homes ...............................6166 Motorcycles ................................. 6167 Snowmobiles ...............................6168 Refrigeration .................................. 6180

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RENTALS & ACCOMMODATIONS Apartments & Houses ..................6210 Vacation Accommodations .......................6245 Restaurant Supplies .......................6320 Sausage Equipment ....................... 6340 Sawmills......................................... 6360 Scales ............................................. 6380 PEDIGREED SEED Cereal Seeds Barley ........................................ 6404 Corn...........................................6406 Durum ....................................... 6407 Oats ........................................... 6410 Rye .............................................6413 Triticale ......................................6416 Wheat .........................................6419 Forage Seeds Alfalfa.........................................6425 Annual Forage ........................... 6428 Clover .........................................6431 Grass Seeds .............................. 6434 Oilseeds Canola ...................................... 6440 Flax ........................................... 6443 Pulse Crops Beans ........................................ 6449 Chickpeas ..................................6452 Lentil ..........................................6455 Peas........................................... 6458 Specialty Crops Canary Seeds ............................ 6464 Mustard ......................................6467 Potatoes .................................... 6470 Sunflower...................................6473 Other Specialty Crops................. 6476 COMMON SEED Cereal Seeds ............................... 6482 Forage Seeds............................... 6485 Grass Seeds ................................ 6488 Oilseeds .......................................6491 Pulse Crops ................................. 6494 Various .........................................6497 Organic Seed ................. See Class 5947 FEED MISCELLANEOUS Feed Grain................................... 6505 Hay & Straw .................................6510 Pellets & Concentrates ................ 6515 Fertilizer...................................... 6530 Feed Wanted ............................... 6540 Seed Wanted ................................6542 Sewing Machines ............................6710 Sharpening Services ....................... 6725 Sporting Goods ...............................6825 Outfitters .....................................6827 Stamps & Coins .............................. 6850 Swap................................................6875 Tanks ...............................................6925 Tarpaulins .......................................6975 Tenders............................................7025 Tickets .............................................7027 Tires ............................................... 7050 Tools ............................................... 7070 Travel...............................................7095 Water Pumps...................................7150 Water Treatment ............................ 7200 Welding ...........................................7250 Well Drilling ................................... 7300 Winches.......................................... 7400 CAREERS Career Training .............................. 8001 Child Care....................................... 8002 Construction ..................................8004 Domestic Services .........................8008 Farm / Ranch .................................. 8016 Forestry / Logging .......................... 8018 Help Wanted .................................. 8024 Management ...................................8025 Mining .............................................8027 Oilfield ........................................... 8030 Professional ....................................8032 Sales / Marketing ...........................8040 Trades / Technical .......................... 8044 Truck Drivers .................................. 8046 Employment Wanted (prepaid) ..................................... 8050



LY C O M I N G 0 - 3 2 0 , 1 5 0 / 1 6 0 H P ; C O U RT E N AY F L I G H T C E N T E R : 1 9 7 5 0-290-D, 135 HP, 1100 SMOH. Lethbridge, C-172M TTAF 7275, SMOH 52.8 GNC AB. 403-327-4582, 403-308-0062. 250 GPS/Comm, King IFR radios, longCALLING ALL BEEKEEPERS, hobby to com- 1975 PIPER CHEROKEE, new annual, 1900 range tanks, factory float kit, corrosionmercial, new to experienced. Come join us hrs., since new. 403-837-7116, Cochrane, proofing, Horton STOL, MoGas STC. Cessna Progressive Care, paint and int. good, at the Sask. Beekeepers Assoc. Field Day, AB. $60,000 OBO + GST/PST; 1974 C-172M, June 14, Langham, SK. Registration 9:00, Affinity Community Hall, 120 Railway St., 1971 PIPER CHEROKEE 140D with perfor- T TA F 7 7 3 0 , S M O H 2 2 . 8 G N C 2 5 0 Langham, SK. Reg. fee $35, incl. lunch and mance upgrade. Phone: 306-382-9024, GPS/Comm, Edo RT 551 Com, MoGas STC, wingtip lights, strobes, Progressive Care, supper. Agenda: field tour, prov. apiarist, Saskatoon, SK. flies nice, needs paint, leather int. exc., TAT, and SBA business. All are welcome for a casual day of info and socializing. 2003 AMERICAN CHAMPION Explorer, $40,000 OBO + GST/PST; 1973 C-172M, Hosted by Cornucopia Honey LS Proctor & 7GCBC, 160 HP, highly optioned, including TTAF 10989.4, SMOH 4164.4, GNC 250 factory sea plane kit, skis, 8.50’s, 360 GPS/Comm, Narco MK12D Nav/Com, MoSons 306-283-4343. TTSN, NDH, $110,000. Ph. 780-499-9325, Gas STC., wingtip lights, strobes, Progressive Care, paint and int. good, $25,000 Edmonton, AB. Email: OBO + GST/PST. For detailed equipment 1960 PA-22-20-160, TT 2849, TTSMOH a n d s t a t u s s h e e t s , p l e a s e e m a i l 706, 61 gal. fuel tank, Alaska Baby bush- wheel, 2500 retractable wheel skis, new SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 2014 Lacombe Fly-in light weight starter, spin on oil filter, bat- 1977 CESSNA 182Q, 3246 TT, 430 SMOH, Breakfast, Lacombe, AB. 8 AM to 12 noon, tery, radios, 2004 fabric , hangered, Edo 2960’s, Sportsman STOL, wing ext. Rain or shine! Contact 403-304-0818. $40,000. 204-856-3462, Gladstone, MB. 306-230-9258 or Saskatoon, SK. 172H NDH 915 TTSN, exc. cond., 1977 PIPER LANCE, TTSN 3933, SMOH CESSNA always hangared, KX155 4 place intercom, 531, hangared, excellent condition. Call A K 3 1 2 Au t o P i l o t , H o r t o n S t o l l k i t , 1972 BELLANCA/CITABRIA 7ECA, annual until Oct., basic aerobatics, on condition, 780-871-4743, Lloydminster, AB. $55,000. 306-731-2800, Lumsden, SK. in good shape, no time to fly, $20,000 OBO. John, 306-831-0234, Sovereign, SK. rd n n u alAll M a ke s W ESTLOCK AG Fre e P a n ca ke A Bre a kfa s ts ta rts W e lco m e ! SOCIETY GROUNDS NICE CLEAN 1971 Cessna 172L, Lycoming @ 8:00AM engine, 300 Nav/Com, VOR, ADF, TXP, S a turd a y & S un d a y S te a m En gin e s wheel fairings, fresh C of A by Court Air Tra cto r P ulls Jun e 7 & 8, 2014 Service at 306-749-2881. Now reduced to Fie ld D e m o ’s $45,000. Call 306-752-9450, Melfort, SK. ADM IS S ION : $10 Ad ults Blin d R a cin g Child ren u n d er 12 F RE E S lo w R a cin g 1976 CESSNA 172M Skyhawk, TT 1825, alF E AT URING: ALLIS C H ALM ER S , P a ra d e o f Tra cto rs ways hangared, exc shape, $55,000 + GST R UM ELY, AN D FOR D TR AC TOR S SHO W @ 1P M Ea ch D a y OBO. 403-527-9350, Medicine Hat, AB. STA RTS AN D AN TIQUE M AC H IN ER Y F ree Ca m p in g o n the Gro u n d s F o r m o re in fo rm a tio n ca ll 10 AM 1970 BEECHCRAFT SIERRA, A24R, 200 HP, No Ho o k-Up s 7 80-349-5 212 o r 3458 TT, 360 hrs. SMOH. 3 blade prop. W ES TLOC K AB, 7 80-307 -697 1 G ro un d s Ope n 204-623-2947, The Pas, MB. For pictures Frid a y, Jun e 6, 2014 Sp onsored b y the Vin ta ge Tra cto r & M a ch in e ry C lub and specs email:



CESSNA 414, 9046 AFTT, engines Ram Series VI, 1048/482 TSO, 1057/471 TSO, S-Tec autopilot; PIPER Aztec C, 4280 AFTT, engines 1245/409 hrs. TSO, props 269/269 TSO, new paint and int. 2007; 3 TRAVEL AIRs, 1964, 1966 and 1968, former flight school aircraft, IFR certified; BEAVER, 1959, converted from US military L-20A Model, 8184 AFTT, eng. 274 hrs. TSO, OH by Covington aircraft eng. 2007; PIPER Navajo, 8859 AFTT, Cleveland wheels and brakes, cargo door, Kannad ELT; Waco YMF, AFTT 280, engines 280. Call 403-637-2250, Water Valley, AB.

2S AUCTIONEERS WILL be conducting a sale for the Wolseley & District Museum Inc., 10:00 AM, Saturday, May 31st, 101 Blanchard St. N, Wolseley, SK. On offer: Cameras; radios; dishes; glassware; furniture; tins; household items; sealers, jars; crocks; typewriters; adding machines; lamps; desks; telephone switchboard; pictures; doctor’s bags; license plates; benches; handmade toys; trunks; scales; signs; wheel chair; tools; calendars; manikins. Many more antiques. Brad 306-551-9411 or PL #331982.

TRACTORS FOR SALE: JD’s 420 Hi-crop (rare), M, MTW, MTN, BW, H, Cockshutt 20. Call 403-660-8588, Calgary, AB. 1949 ALLIS CHALMERS Model B, vg shape, always shedded, 3rd owner. Martensville, SK. Call 306-931-2826 or 306-290-4920. 1941 CASE MODEL S tractor in running condition, $1250 OBO. Call 306-781-4962 evenings, Pilot Butte, SK. 1951 COCKSHUTT 30 runs and looks good, $2900; 1947 IHC H restored row crop, $3100; 1949 JD M, restored $3800; Two 1951 MH 30’ $1900 for both; 1953 MH 33, $1600. Call 306-220-2191, Saskatoon, SK. FORD COUNTY SUPER 6, 3 PTH, runs excellent, $6500 OBO. Call 604-794-7139, Chilliwack, BC. 1938 JD D tractor, on steel, needs restoration, was running 3 years ago, $2000 OBO. Located at Saskatoon, SK. 780-865-5819. COCKSHUTT TRACTORS: Cockshutt 50, gas, engine seized; Deluxe 40, gas; Deluxe LARGE ANTIQUE AUCTION June 14th, 40, diesel; 9’ Cockshutt One-way; 1940 2014, Centennial Farm, private collection, Ford 1-1/2 ton, dual wheels, B&H, army isphotos and info at sue, org. brown color; 2- 3 HP B&S water Call: 250-832-1372, Salmon Arm, BC. pumps. 306-729-4913, Regina Beach, SK. 1947 PA12, TT2631, SMOH 827, hangared. Edo 2000, Flyelite 3000 skis, cub gear, full flaps, Scott tailwheel, tail ski, rebuilt 1990, ceconite, fish rod tube, King KY97 com, Narco encoding trans., Narco GPS panel mounted w/com, engine tent, wing covers, $60,000. 403-478-4115, Calgary, AB.

MASSEY 65 TRACTOR, S/N #654671 good cond., 3 PTH, PTO, belt pulley, block heater, 8’ Leon 3 PTH blade, cult., discer, earth bucket, plow $5800 OBO. 306-272-7641, 306-338-2549, Foam Lake, SK. SATURDAY, MAY 31, 9:00 AM for A n d re w M c G u i re , G i b b o n s , A B . , 780-975-9091. Location: from Gibbons 6 kms. South on Hwy 28A to Twp. Rd. 554 and 3 kms West. Tractors. Some complete and running and some for parts, none are restored. MM U and R; 4 MH Model 44’s; MH #30; MH #33 for parts; 2 MH 44-6 row crops; MH 44 row crop; 1926 IH C15-30, running; 3 IHC 15-30’s; IHC W-30, running; IHC 22-36; IHC ‘M’; IHC W6; IHC Super C c/w cultivator, running; IHC F12 and F14; IHC Regular; 2 JD 720’s, parts; JD 70, G and A; JD AR; JD A and D; 4 Cockshutt 30’s; 2 Cockshutt 40’s; 2 Cockshutt 50’s; 2 Case L’s, 1929 and 1937; 4 Case DC4’s; Case VA; 2 Case S’s; plus antiques, parts, etc. View online YOUR SOURCE for new replacement tractor parts, from rings to major overhaul kits from Steiners (Canada’s 1st Steiner dealer) A and I, Central East, Rosewood, etc. Decal sets, manuals, books, videos, calendars, 1/2” pipe and 7/8” spark plug at 3.95/ea. Haugholm Books, 40372 Mill Road, Brucefield, ON. N0M 1J0. Phone: 519-522-0248 or fax: 519-522-0138. COCKSHUTT 1850, FWA; Oliver 1900, FWA, industrial model; 1950 Cockshutt Wheatland. 204-764-2642, Hamiota, MB. 1965 ALLIS CHALMERS D12 Series IV, very rare collectible tractor, runs great, asking $5000. 306-621-1980, Yorkton, SK. 1937 CASE MODEL C tractor, excellent c o n d i t i o n , f i e l d o r p a r a d e r e a d y. 204-522-3741, 204-522-5585, Melita, MB.

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51. Blue fish in Finding Nemo DOWN 1. Raquel Welch’s daughter 2. He played Kidman’s husband in The Others 3. Avatar protagonist 4. He played “The Old Man” in RoboCop 5. TV lawyer McBeal 6. Canadian actress Liebert 7. Kurylenko who played Bond girl Camille Montes in Quantum of Solace 8. What to do “for murder” in a Hitchcock film (2 words) 10. Kingdom of Heaven actor 11. ___ Play 12. ___ Haw 14. The Killing Fields Oscar winner 15. Actress Alvarado 18. She played Miss Kitty on Gunsmoke 21. Name Michael uses dressed as a woman to audition for a part in Tootsie 24. Actor who played the little boy who was abducted in Close Encounters of the Third Kind (2 words) 25. Everybody Hates Chris actress 26. Actors’ initials who played Rocky Balboa 27. Road to ___ 29. Actor on 7th Heaven, whose real life brother was also on 7th Heaven 30. Actress Lively 32. He played Freddy Krueger 34. Flyboys actor 35. TV series Tyler Labine starred in 37. Son of Rugg Williams 39. Pacific ___ 42. TV series Mark Harmon stars on 43. Love ___ the Air (2 words) 44. Mirrors director 46. Actors’ Initials who was inducted into the Hollywood Horror Hall of Fame in 1993



ANTIQUE TRACTORS in various conditions and models. Elmer Aichele Farm Equip. Auction, Friday, June 13, 2014, Saltcoats, Sask. area. For sale bill and photos visit or phone 306-421-2928 or 306-487-7815, Mack Auction Co. PL 311962.

NEW TRACTOR PARTS. Specializing in engine rebuild kits and thousands of other parts. Savings! Service manuals and decals. Also Steiner Parts dealer. Our 40th year! Call 1-800-481-1353. FOR SALE: JD 720 diesel, B, A, AR and D; 1010 Cat; Case VAC, Case Ind. D; IHC W30; Fordson; Allis Chalmers B; JD 55 combine. 204-546-2661, Grandview, MB.

1950 JOHN DEERE A, restored, new tires, $3500 OBO. Call Henry at 250-762-6718, Kelowna, BC. 1957 JUBILEE 800, 3 PTH, like new rubber, running, excellent, c/w full line of 3 PTH equipment. 306-272-4408 after 7 PM, Foam Lake, SK.

JD A; OLIVER 88, 880, 1800; Farmall; MM U; Cockshutt 30, 35 Deluxe; Ford 8N; White 2-85; JD 4020; Lister and Fairbanks stationary engines. Sold by Stewart Auctions, June 21st, Vermilion, AB. Info. call 780-853-7877.

O L D M O T O R C Y C L E S O R PA R T S WANTED, any condition, size or make. 1979 or older. Will pickup, pay cash. Call Wes 403-936-5572 anytime, all enquiries answered. Calgary, AB.

1962 CHRYSLER, 2 DOOR black coupe, complete and running, $1900 OBO. Also 1974 Suzuki 750 street type motorcycle, $850. 2- 1970 Honda SL-100 trail bikes, 1925 MODEL TT Ford truck, 2 spd. axle, $350. Janet Rowe 403-461-3134, Calgary. painted, metal cab, coal oil side light and tail light. Restored, very rare. Offers over $15,000. 780-632-4445, Vegreville, AB. SHOW AND SHINE Toys & Collectables, 1951 1 TON Chev, B&H, vg shape, $1800 Sunday, June 8th, 2014, $5 entry. All enOBO. 1958 Belair 4 dr., 6 cyl., auto, for tries/tables receive complimentary breakp a r t s o r f o r r e s t o r a t i o n , $ 7 0 0 . fast (8:00-11:00). Ph. Craig 306-682-2482, 204-742-3646, Ethelbert, MB. Gloria 306-383-2845. Sponsored by Humboldt Vintage Club. 2.5 miles south of 1952 BLUE GMC one ton longbox, steel, Humboldt, SK., Hwy #20. Model 9430, 60,000 original miles, very good running and overall condition, family WANTED: TRACTOR MANUALS, sales broowned, $8500. 403-742-5868, Stettler, AB. chures, tractor catalogs. 306-373-8012, Saskatoon, SK. UNRESERVED AUCTION SUN, JUNE 22, Redwater, AB. Cars sell at 1 PM sharp. ANTIQUE FURNITURE AND Collectibles Phone Ed 780-222-9394. 2008 Dodge Vi- Show. Don’t miss Carswell’s 7th Calgary per SRT V10, 6 spd., 13,611 km, exc. orig. Antique Show and Sale. June 7 and 8. Sat condition; 1972 SS Chevelle, 454 auto, 10AM-5:30PM and Sun 10AM-4PM, Garricompletely restored; 1970 SS Chevelle son Curling rink, Calgary, AB. Over 50 ven396, 4 speed, restored. Phone Frank, dors! Featuring Canadiana Furniture and 403-845-8770. 1974 GTX Roadrun- Collectibles. Carswells 403-343-1614. ner, 440, auto, older restoration. View online: WANTED: VERY LARGE Newhouse bear traps, #6 and larger. Must be vg cond.; OLD WOOD WHEELED WAGONS, some re- also wanted, very large Peter Wright anstored. Call 403-783-2330, Ponoka, AB. vil, 300 lbs. plus, must be very good cond. Nipawin, SK., 306-862-5475. 1976 MERCURY GRAND Marquis, 75,026 orig. miles, 1 owner, fully loaded, leather, white and red color. All offers considered. 306-296-4527, 306-293-7777, Frontier, SK McSHERRY AUCTION SERVICE LTD. 1972 OLDS CUTLASS Supreme convertible, Auction Sale, Estate of Larry Mutcher, 350 Rocket, 4 barrel, bucket seats, console Sunday, June 8 at 10 AM. Tractor and shift, $17,900. 306-963-7604, Imperial, SK Equipment: JD 1120 diesel HL PS, 3 PTH, 540 PTO w/JD FEL, only 2478 hrs.; Ferg. 3 PTH 2 bottom plow; 3 PTH 7’ offset disc; 1998 GMC 1500 SL ext. cab, 5.7, 210,000 kms. Also acreage equipment and l a rg e a m o u n t o f a n t i q u e s . Stuart McSherry, 204-467-1858, 204-886-7027,

8N FORD TRACTOR, 4 spd. trans, 3 PTH, 1947 FORD COUPE custom Chev 400 w/good tires, $3000. A.E. Chicoine Farm small block w/350 turbo, auto, Hurst shiftEquip. Ltd. 306-449-2255, Storthoaks, SK. er, chopped 6”, Frenched headlights, louvMF 88 GAS tractor w/FEL, $4200 OBO; MH red hood, tilt, PS and brakes, elec. doors 6’ power mower, $100 OBO; NH Model 55 and trunk, 22,000 miles, same owner 19 bar type side delivery rake, $250 OBO; 10 yrs., exc. shape, $28,900. Brighton, ON. bale stooker for small square bales, $100 Call Frank 1-800-481-1353. For additional OBO; Coleman oil burner heater, $100 photos e-mail: OBO. Call 780-842-4068, Wainwright, AB. 1976 MONTE CARLO 2-door hardtop with 1945 FARMALL A tractor, look and runs swivel bucket seats, stick shift, 350 eng. good, asking $4000 OBO. 780-481-0807, Only one owner! Orig. miles 47,000. Great shape! $4,000. Call Ron at: 403-581-1346, Edmonton, AB. Medicine Hat, AB. ADRIAN’S MAGNETO SERVICE Guaranteed repairs on mags and ignitors. Repairs. 1951 FORD F3 3/4 ton truck, trans., no Parts. Sales. 204-326-6497. Box 21232, motor, no restoration, $1200 OBO. Call: Steinbach, MB. R5G 1S5. 780-842-4068, Wainwright, AB.

N EXT SALE S ATUR DAY, 9:00 AM JUNE 7, 2 014 G R EAT PLAIN S AUCTIO N EER S 5 M i. E. o f R egin a o n Hw y. #1 in G rea tPla in s In d u stria lPa rk TELEPHO N E (306) 52 5- 9516 w w w .grea tpla in sa u ctio n w w w .glo b a la u ctio n gu id m S ALES 1stS ATUR DAY O F EV ER Y M O N TH P.L. #91452 9

MACK AUCTION CO. presents a Farm and Livestock Equipment Auction for Dayle and Lana Chuckry, 306-861-6133 or 306-861-5171, Monday, June 16, 2014 at 10:00 AM. Directions from Weyburn, Sask. at Jct. Hwy. 13 and Hwy. 39, go 5 kms NW and 1 km West. Watch for signs! Live internet bidding at 2007 Case/IH Puma 125 FWA tractor with Case/IH L760 FEL and 3 PTH w/3650 hrs, 2007 MF 5455 FWA tractor w/MF DL 289 FEL bucket and grapple plus 3 PTH w/2900 hrs, Case/IH 7110 2WD tractor w/dual PTO and 2588 hrs, 2012 16’ Hesston MF 1375 discbine with steel crimpers, Hesston 956A round baler net and twine wrap, 2010 NH BR7090 netwrap rd. baler w/inoculant liquid applicator and moisture tester, 16’ JD 1600A mower conditioner haybine w/rubber crimper, 2012 Kuhn SR 112 speed V hay rake, 2010 Kuhn GA 4120 TH trailed gyrorake, Highline Bale Pro 7000HD bale processor, Easyway 85 bu. creep feeder, JD 346 square baler, NH 1034 bale wagon single bale unload, portable tin clad calf shelters, 2005 GMC Duramax 4WD 3500 one ton dually ext. cab w/5 spd., 2003 Southland gooseneck 7x20 stock trailer, 30’ 2005 Trailtech gooseneck flatdeck trailer w/beavertail and ramps. Jerry Trobert 306-861-0638: 25’ Westward 7000 SP swather w/674 hrs. Johnstone 306-861-6281: 1987 JD 318 garden tractor w/PTO and 3 PTH rototiller, 1992 F250 XLT Ford F250 diesel pickup, 1987 GMC Wrangler 2WD pickup w/V6, Brandt 7-40 auger, Allied 7-40 auger, Bush Hog 5’ gyro mower, 3- 1650 and 2- 2750 bushel grain bins on cement. Al Watson Estate: 1978 IH Loadstar 3 ton grain truck, JD 1610 31’ seeding tool and Harmon 1830 air cart, JD 610 DT cultivator w/Degelman harrows, Flexi-Coil tine harrowbar, Kirchner V Ditcher, 2- MF 360 discers, Sakundiak 7-33 grain auger with Honda engine. For sale bill and photos visit Join us PBR FARM AND INDUSTRIAL SALE, last on Facebook and Twitter. 306-421-2928 or Saturday of each month. Ideal for farmers, 306-487-7815 Mack Auction Co. PL311962 contractors, suppliers and dealers. Consign now. Next sale May 31, 9:00 AM. PBR, NELSON’S AUCTION SERVICE Saturday, 105- 71st St. West, Saskatoon, SK., June 14th, 2014 at 9 AM. Albert and 306-931-7666. tha Letkeman Dispersal in Martensville SK. Visit website: or CARGILL NON ESSENTIAL EQUIPMENT call 306-376-4545, PL #911669. ONLINE ONLY AUCTION. Bins, augers, with automated control system, and more. Visit for details. Sale starts June 12th. Grasswood Auctions, 306-955-4044, Saskatoon, SK.

MACK AUCTION CO. presents a Farm Equipment Auction for Adeline Senft and the Estate of Elmer Senft on Saturday, June 14, 2014 at 10:00 AM. Directions from Lemberg, Sask., go 2 miles West on Hwy 22 and 4 miles South on Mile 19 road. Live internet bidding Case/IH MX 200 FWA tractor w/2923 hrs, Valtra 900 FWA tractor 1070 hrs w/Buhler 2595 FEL and 3 PTH, MF 90 2WD tractor w/front mount snowblower, Minneapolis Moline G tractor, McCormick Deering steel wheel tractor for restoration, 2002 Dodge 4WD 1500 truck with leather interior, 1967 GMC 950 grain truck with wood box, 1965 Chev C 60 grain truck, 1984 Ford F150 4WD truck, 1993 Plymouth Voyager minivan, Morris 14’ TD 81 tandem offset disc, Morris Magnum II CP 731 cultivator, 30’ Morris M-10 press drills, 50’ Flexi-Coil tine harrows, Rock-O-Matic 546 rockpicker, Degelman 14’ rock rake, Jeffery 3 PTH cultivator, 20’ Versatile 400 SP swather, Co-op 9600 PT combine, 3- Twister 2750 bu. grain bins, 2- Westeel 1650 bu. grain bins, Farm King 8-46 PTO auger, 100 bu. hopper wagon, King Kutter 3 PTH mower, Snow Cruiser snow machine, Kohler auger engine, 2200 PSI gas powered pressure washer, 100 gallon slip tank and pump, Craftsman lawn tractor, Farm King roller mill, Canada Machinery Ltd. 12” swing 5’ bed lathe, Canada Machinery Ltd. Shaper, milling machine, Omni bandsaw, HD shopbuilt hydraulic press, Goodwill drill press, Marquette welder, McClarey wood stove, collectable and household and much more! Visit for sale bill and photos. Join us on Facebook a n d Tw i t t e r. 3 0 6 - 4 2 1 - 2 9 2 8 o r 306-487-7815 Mack Auction Co. PL311962 UPCOMING FARM AUCTION sale for The Estate of Arthur Lessard, Saturday June 7th at 11:00 AM. Highway #55 to Garrick SK. turn off, then 2 miles south and 2 miles East. Tractor, combines, swather, tillage, augers, trucks, trailers, recreational, yard/shop equipment, household and misc. items. Please check websites for more details: or Sale Conducted by Schmalz Auctions, Hwy #2 south PA SK. Phone: 306-763-2172 or 306 922-2300 PL# 911509




BHG Farms Ltd.

Carberry, MB | June 12, 2014 · 10 am

2012 CASE IH 500

MACK AUCTION CO. presents a Farm Equipment Auction for the Estate of Vivian Kuntz, contact persons Cecil Ashworth 306-456-2728 or Garry Kuntz 306-861-6245, Monday, June 23, 2014 at 10:00 AM. Directions from Tribune, Sask. go 3 miles South on Hwy. 35, 2 miles West and 1 mile South. JD 7800 2WD tractor w/1430 hrs, JD 4230 2WD tractor with JD 148 FEL and grapple, JD 1830 2WD tractor w/JD 145 FEL and 3 PTH, JD 6620 SP combine w/1480 eng. hrs, JD 224 straight cut header, 2009 Ford Focus 4 door car w/70,000 kms, 1980 Ford F-700 grain truck w/38,200 kms, 1974 Chev 30 flatdeck one ton dually w/24,430 miles, 1995 Prowler 5th wheel camper, Prairie Drifter slide in truck camper, Brandt 4500 grain vac with little use, Sakundiak 7-47 auger, Sakundiak 6-33 auger, JD EZTrak lawnmower w/90 hrs, JD 318 lawn tractor with tiller, Honda TRX 200 quad, 31’ Morris Magnum III DT cultivator, 20’ JD 9350 hoe drills, MF 360 2- 15’ discers, Morris B-36 rodweeder, 60’ Flexi-Coil harrow packers, JD 336 square baler, Vermeer 605 super F round baler, JD land leveller, Crown 3 yd. scraper, JD manure spreader, Degelman 3PTH angle blade, JD saddle tank, bucket mount hyd. auger, Flexi-Coil tractor mount post pounder, Wilcar steel deck bale trailer, Versatile 400 SP swather, JD sickle mower, JD gyro mower, JD hay rake, Leon hyd. rockpicker, Rite-Way rock rake, Versatile field sprayer, Ford 951 3 PTH mower, Gem roller mill, calf tipping table, corral panels and gates, W-4 antique tractor, 5- Westeel 2750 bu. bins on cement, 2- Westeel 1600 bu. bins on cement, 2- Westeel 1350 bu. bins on wood, antique dining room suite plus many other hidden treasures, complete line of shop tools. For sale bill and photos visit Join us on Facebook and Twitter. 306-421-2928 or 306-487-7815 Mack Auction Co. PL311962

Tuesday, June 24 | 8 am

2009 CASE IH 8120

2005 JOHN DEERE 4720 100 FT

2009 & 2008 NEW HOLLAND CR9070




2009 MILLER NITRO 4275 120 FT

2012 JOHN DEERE 7280R

2010 JOHN DEERE 7130

Saskatoon, SK 2008 LOCKWOOD 474H 4 ROW


Just North of Saskatoon on Hwy 12

AUCTION LOCATION: From CARBERRY, MB, at the Jct of Hwy 1 and Hwy 5, go 14.5 km (8 miles) North, then go 3.2 km (2 miles) East on Rd 69, then go 0.4 km (0.25 miles) North on Rd 81. Yard is on West side. GPS: 50.0232, -99.3222

Put your equipment in the spotlight

A PARTIAL EQUIPMENT LIST INCLUDES: 2012 Case IH 500 Quadtrac Track · 2013 Case IH Magnum 340 Row Crop MFWD · 2011 John Deere 7330 MFWD · 2009 Case IH 8120 · 2007 Case IH WD1203 30 Ft Swather · 2005 International 9900I Eagle Sleeper T/A Truck Tractor · (2) 1996 Freightliner FL80 T/A Potato Trucks · 1994 International 9400 Eagle T/A Potato Truck · 2008 Lode King Prestige Super B Grain Trailer · 2009 Bobcat

▸ Any amount of equipment accepted ▸ Flexible, all-inclusive agreements ▸ The best print & online marketing ▸ The most bidders, on-site & online ▸ Certain sale & payment dates

S185 Skid Steer Loader · 1998 JCB Loadall 550 TU 10000 Lb Telescopic Forklift · 2009 Case IH Precision 2280 40 Ft Disc Air Drill · 2013 Case IH EarlyRiser 1235 12 Row Crop Planter · 2012 Struik Weimer 8ZF90-36 3 Pt Hitch 8 Row Dammer Dyker · 2008 Lockwood 474H 4 Row Potato Harvester · 2005 John Deere 4720 100 Ft High Clearance Sprayer · Qty of Grain Handling Equipment...AND MUCH MORE!

For up-to-date equipment listings, please check our website:

Call us for a free, no obligation assessment today.

Isaiah Hofer: 204.841.0779 (c) Ritchie Bros. Territory Manager – Travis Sack: 306.280.0829 800.491.4494 | 800.491.4494 Auction Company License #309645


2008 PETERBILT 340




Lloydminster Auction Site June 23

Over 290 Items Consigned

Saskatoon Auction Site June 24

Lake Lots near Dixon & Filion Lake

Regina Auction Site July 15

41 of 48 Upcoming Public

Lethbridge Auction Site July 17

Unreserved Agricultural Auctions Call Now to Consign! Wolf Farms

North Fork Farms

220 Cow/Calf Pairs Belgian Mare Team, Wagon & Harness Spruce View, AB – June 5 Teepee Creek, AB – June 7

BHG Farms Ltd.

Rob , Jean Quinn & Estate of Roy Quinn

2010 Case IH WD1203 30 Ft Compeer, AB – June 16

Rosie Hannas & Estate of Albert Hannas

1991 Ford Versatile 946 Designation 6 Rycroft, AB – June 18

Ludwig Farms Ltd.

Dennis & Barbara Anderson

Country Residentail Acreage & Equestrian Facility Kelsey, AB – June 17

Peace River Timothy Inc.

2003 Case IH 2388 Claresholm, AB – June 20

Mannle Farms

Wilfred & Colleen Jadischke

Bar U Farms Ltd.

Lemay Farms Inc.

1999 John Deere 9610 Maximizer 1999 Kenworth T800 & 2001 Doepker 40 ft High Prairie, AB – August 11 Tangent, AB – August 12

Call for a FREE Summer Auction Guide

1999 Massey Ferguson 220 Series 2 Alberta Beach, AB – June 10

Ken & Jean Stewart

Country Residential Acreage Athabasca, AB – June 12

Blyth Acres Ltd.

1980 John Deere 8440 Drayton Valley, AB – June 14

Living Sky Acres

1996 John Deere 9600 Whitewood, SK – June 16

Sanford & Marianne Hanson

2006 Case IH MXM175 Macoun, SK – June 17

Govenlock Farms

1970 GMC 4500 w/ Vermeer 44 In. Valleyview, AB – June 17

Abbey Consignment & Benefit Auction

Consign Now! Abbey, SK – June 21

2012 John Deere 4730 Whitecourt, AB – June 21

Circle P Farms Ltd.

1200± Sq Ft House - To Be Moved Francis, SK – June 28

2011 Versatile 375 Naicam, SK – July 3

Miner Creek Farms Ltd.

2013 Case IH 9230 Viscount, SK – July 10

Joe & Dorothy Lueken

4– Case IH 2388 & 2 of 3– Case IH 2188 | Brownvale, AB – August 6

Paul & Charlotte Racine

Adeline Seiferling

2– 2010 Case IH 7120 Moosomin, SK – June 27

1999 John Deere 7210 Westlock, AB – July 10

Greg & Kim Felt

Dave Kaempf

2– 2008 John Deere 9770STS Benito, MB– June 17

2011 John Deere 9530 Tuxford, SK – June 26

2– 2005 John Deere 9420 Buchanan, SK – July 8

Auction Company License 309645 & 303043

Lawnwood Farms Ltd.

6– Custombuilt SWG 20 Ton Nampa, AB – June 19

2011 Case IH 550HD Lampman, SK – June 21

Belyan Farm

Paul & Leanne Smith

Duane & Leslie Glimsdale

Sunrise Farms Ltd.

RPK Shukin Farms

2001 Massey Ferguson 8780XP Glen Ewen, SK – June 7

2010 New Holland T5060 1997 Mack CH613 & 1996 Lode King 40 Ft Nokomis, SK – June 14 Elmworth, AB – June 13

2012 Case IH 500 Carberry, MB – June 12

Estate of David Young

Ron Rodenbush

1980 Case 4890 & Leon 12 Ft Fairview, AB – August 7

Lunty Farm Enterprise Ltd.

2011 Case IH 3330 Patriot 100 Ft Forestburg, AB – August 13

2011, 2010 & 2009 New Holland CR9080 | Tisdale, SK – July 22

Burk & Cathleen Krohn

1998 New Holland TX68 High Prairie, AB – August 8

Valley West Holdings Ltd.

1 Parcel of Farmland Smeaton, SK – August 9

Springfield Welding Ltd.

2003 GMC 3500 & 2009 General Coach | Legal, AB – September 10 | 800.491.4494



OVER 40 UPCOMING AUCTIONS June 3 - 5, 2014 JUNE 3rd s!-s,)6%).4%2.%4")$$).' 3(!5.4!--9+529,5+s02).#%!,"%24 3+

Directions: -YVT[OL,HZ[ZPKLVM7YPUJL(SILY[H[[OLPU[LYZLJ[PVUVM [O(]L [O:[YLL[NVTPSLZ,HZ[VU/^` ,HZ[ Seller Contacts: :OH\U ;HTT`2\Y`S\R  Auction Coordinator: )YLUKHU2YHTLY 1978 John Deere 8630 4WD; Case 2290 2WD; John Deere Turbo 7720; Massey Ferguson 850 s/p; Massey Ferguson 820 25’ tandem disc; Bourgault Commander 36-40 40’ cultivator; International 6200 24’ press drills; Flexicoil System 82 60’ harrows; 2010 Kuhn Knight ProPush 2054VB vertical manure spreader; 2008 New Holland BR 7090 baler; 2008 New Holland 1475 16’ haybine; New Holland 1033 Stackliner bale wagon; Bergen BBH bale trailer; Flexicoil post pounder; New Holland 273 square baler; Good selection of livestock equip; 1975 GMC 6500 grain truck; 1967 Dodge grain truck; 2006 Dodge 2500 SLT Quad cab 4x4 3/4 ton 5.9L Cummins diesel, 234,000 km showing; Other Misc Equip: Consignment of Carl Paul: Case 730 2WD tractor & FEL; Horse drawn equipment. Partial listing only.



June 6 - 10, 2014

Frontier, Sk. (306) 296-4745 (306) 296-7695

MONDAY, JUNE 9 AT 11:00 A.M. 7 miles West of Frontier on #18 Hwy., 3 1/2 miles South on Echo Road, 1/2 mile West on Foothills Road. 1990 JD 4555 MFWA diesel Tractor *1968 JD 4020 diesel Tractor w/FEL *1981 Kubota L235 MFWD diesel Tractor *1978 Chev C60 3-ton Grain Truck, 52,320 kms. *1975 Dodge 600 Grain Truck, 32,620 miles *Bergen & Anderson 5thWh. Stocktrailers *32’ Friggstad Cult. *41’ CCIL 204 Cult. *30’ MF 360 Discers *Rockpickers *40’ Big Butch Truck Sprayer *20’ JD Rodweeder *32’ Honey Bee Rod *10’ Friggstad Land Leveller *MF Mix Mill *Cattle Squeeze *High Qual Maternity Pen *NH 325 Manure Spreader *14’ MF 775-AT Hay Table *24’ IH 75 pto Swather *Trevor Korsberg (306) 296-7664 - 2006 Chev 1500 1/2 ton 4x4 Truck Jim Palmer (306) 296-7832 - 1979 Case 680E Backhoe *Hamilton Allen Bumper Pull Stocktrailer *30’ Morris MH-310 Hoe Drills *90’ Flexicoil 62 Field Sprayer. Terms: Cash or Cheque w/Letter of Guarantee. Machinery & Vehicles Sell at 2:00 pm.

SWITZER AUCTION (306) 773-4200 Sk. Lic.914494 Ab. Lic. 313086 Swift Current, Sk.



JUNE 6 s!-s,)6%).4%2.%4")$$).' !,,%.,),,)!.0!4+!5s(!.,%9 3+3!3+!4//.!2%! TH

Directions: -YVT/HUSL`[HRLNYPK SVJH[LKQ\Z[ZV\[OVM/HUSL`  RT^LZ[[OLUNVRTUVY[O69MYVT/^`  [HRLNYPK  RT LHZ[[OLUNVRTUVY[O Seller Contacts: (SSLU 3PSSPHU7H[RH\ Auction Coordinator: 2PT2YHTLY 1995 John Deere 7700 MFWD & JD 740 Classic FEL, 10,313 hrs showing; John Deere 4630 2wd; John Deere 4020 2wd; Ezee-On 100 FEL; International 620 28’ press drills; Morris CP-625 Magnum 27’ cultivator (set-up for Mole hills), Haukass mole hill leveler sweeps; Super Sponge 36’ weed wiper; 2013 New Holland H7460 Mow Max 15’7â€? disc bine; Degelman VR1214 Speed Rake 14 wheel hay rake; Haybuster 2650 bale processor; Ray’s Custom Fabricating GP 70 70 bu feed box on a trailer; Livestock handling & feeding equipment; Consignment from Ken Froese 306-554-2794 or 306-241-1655 -1997 New Idea 4865 round baler; 2000 New Idea 4865 round baler; 2000 New Holland 1475 18’ hay bine; Bale King 880 bale processor; New Holland 359 mix mill; 1998 Dodge 2500 SLT Laramie ext cab 4wd truck, Cummins diesel (12 valve), 382,000 km showing; Demonceau’s 24’ goose neck at deck; 2009 Bergen 14’ stock; 1998 HRI 53’ bale trailer & dolly converter; 2007 John Deere LA 140 riding mower, 270 hrs showing; 2007 Can-Am Outlander 500XT High Output 4wd four wheeler; 1994 Honda 300 Fourtrax 4wd four wheeler; 1999 Salem 24RLS 24’ holiday trailer 5th wheel; Other Misc Equip; Antiques & Misc. Partial listing only.


W ED N ES D AY, JUN E 25 TH @ 8AM Hw y #3 Ea s t, Tis d a le , S K .

JUNE 4th s!-s,)6%).4%2.%4")$$).' 34%7!24#/..)%-520(9s2/3%4/7. 3+

Directions: -YVT9VZL[V^U[HRLO^`  RTLHZ[[VALHSHUKPH TPSLZUVY[OHUKTPSLZ^LZ[ Seller Contacts: :[L^HY[ *VUUPL4\YWO`  Auction Coordinators: 4PJOHLS/PNNZ 1991 Ford Versatile 846 Designation 6 4wd, 2900 hrs showing; 1988 Case IH 7110 2wd, 4600 hrs showing; 1986 Case IH 2394 2wd, 3986 hrs showing; 1997 Massey Ferguson 8780 s/p, 3800 eng hrs showing; 1987 Massey Ferguson 8560 s/p, 3800 eng hrs showing; Massey Ferguson 9730 30’ header; Massey Ferguson 9750 25’ ex header; 2002 Massey Ferguson 220 XL s/p 30’ header, 885 hrs showing; Bourgault FH536-42 40’ air drill w/ Bourgault 3195 TBH cart; Flexicoil System 80 70’ harrow bar; Massey Ferguson 52 21’ tandem disc; Unverferth 275 grain cart; Augers, Bins & Cleaning equipment; 1978 Ford 600 grain truck; 2007 Load Trail 20’ trailer; John Deere L120 riding, 270 hrs showing; 2005 Honda CRF 230 F dirt bike; Other Misc Equip. Partial listing only.

N OTE! D a te C h a n ge fro m th e 24th to th e 25 th N OTE! Be Ea rly M a ch in e ry S ta rts S e llin g 9:30AM S h a rp

FULL & P AR TIAL FAR M D IS P ER S ALS * H AR VES T & H AYIN G EQUIP M EN T * FAR M & IN D US TR IAL * C AM P ER S * BOATS * C AR S * TR UC KS * ATV’S * & M OR E. IF YOU H AVE EQUIP M EN T TO S ELL IN TH IS AUC TION C ALL TOD AY FOR AD VER TIS IN G BEN EFITS . Expecting 3,000-4,000 Buyers Toll Free Anytime 1-866-873-5488 PH: 306-873-5488 TISDALE, SASK.

PL #912715

JUNE 9th s!-s,)6%).4%2.%4")$$).' "),,$/,!.%74/.s#%.42!,"544% 3+

Directions: -YVT*LU[YHS)\[[L[HRL/^` RTUVY[O^LZ[[OLU[HRL NYPK TPUVY[OHUKTPSLZ^LZ[ Seller Contacts: )0SS +VSH5L^[VU  Auction Coordinators: 2PT2YHTLY 2007 Case IH Magnum 215 MFWD, 3 pth, 2037 hrs showing; 1991 Case IH 7120 2wd, 3 pth; Ezee-On FEL; McCormick Farmall A antique; McCormick W-6; McCormick C; Case LA; McCormick WD9; McCormick Farmall H; McCormick Farmall M; 1996 Case IH 2188, 3144/3846 hrs; Case IH 1020 30’ ex header; 1998 Case IH 8825 s/p, 30’ header, 2315 hrs; 1994 Case IH 8820 16’ hay header; Bourgault 8800 36’ air seeder & Bourgault 3165 tbh air tank,; Case IH 5800 37’ seeding tool & Morris 7130 tbh air tank; John Deere 3 pth cultivator; International 3 pth crop planter; Pickett 3 pth under cutter; Batco 1345 conveyor; Sakundiak HD8-1600 8â€?x51’, Hawes mover, Kohler 36 hp; 1994 Case IH 8380 16’ haybine; 1995 Case IH 8465 baler; 1999 Case IH RS561 baler; 2004 Morris 1400 Hay Hiker; New Holland 315 square baler; New Holland 1033 bale wagon; New Holland 357 mix mill; Case IH 1585 manure spreader; Industrial: Ford 4500 backhoe loader; 1999 Mack CH613 highway tractor; 1999 Western Star 4964 FX tandem grain truck; 1997 Kenworth T800 tandem grain truck; 1979 Ford 9000 tag axle grain truck; Dumonceau 30’ gooseneck at deck trailer; 1981 20’ gooseneck stock trailer; 1997 Doepker Super B grain trailer (lead); Shop Tools & Misc Farm Supply. Partial listing only.


TUES DAY , JUN E 10, 2 014 8:00 a .m .

JUNE 5th s!-s,)6%).4%2.%4")$$).' 2!9,/22!).%-!24).s7)3%4/. 3+%,2/3%!2%!

Directions: -YVT>PZL[VUNVTPSLUVY[OHUKTPSLZ^LZ[ Seller Contacts: 9H` 3VYYHPUL4HY[PU Auction Coordinators: 4PJOHLS/PNNZ 2-1983 Massey Ferguson 4800 4wd’s; 2003 Case IH JX 95 MFWD tractor w/ LX132 FEL, 1652 hrs showing; 1997 Case IH 2188 s/p, 2648 thr / 3674 eng hrs showing; 1983 Case IH 1460 s/p, 2863 thr / 3825 eng hrs showing; Case IH 1010 30’ header; Bourgault FH 528-32 32’ air seeder w/ Bourgault 3225 cart; Valmar 45’ p/t spreader; Vertec 50’ harrow/packer bar; Morris CP 731 36’ deep tillage cultivator; Morris CP 525 25’ deep tillage cultivator; Grain bins & augers; Big A s/p 60’, converted from a oater unit; 1996 Flexicoil 62 96’; Bush Hog 3615 15’ rough cut mower; 1993 GMC Topkick atdeck truck; 1979 Ford F700 grain truck; 1980 GMC grain truck; Other Misc Equip. Partial listing only.


Call toll free: 1-800-529-9958 SK Provincial Licence #914618 – AB Provincial Licence #206959

932 0 – 52 S treetS .E., CALG AR Y S ellin g on b ehalf of S ervice Alb erta, F ortisAlb erta, AltaL in k, W heatlan d C ou n ty, M D of W illow C reek, H &R T ran sp ort other con sign ors. Pa rtia lListin g: M O TO R G R ADER S & S CR APER S : 2008 Ca t 14M VHP Plu s ; (2) 2006 Ca t14H’s ; 2003 Ca t627G . HY D. EXCAV ATO R S : 2004 Ca t 320C; Ca t EL240B; Hita chi EX700; Kom a ts u PC-10. CR AW LER S : 2006 Ca tD5G LG P; IHC 125E. W HEEL LO ADER S : 2007 Hyu n d a i HL757 XTD7; 2002 Hyu n d a i HL740 XTD-3; Deere 644; Kom a ts u W A 450-3L. TR ACTO R S & FAR M : 2006 Ca s e 8312 Dis cbin e; 2006 Ca s e RBX562 Rou n d Ba ler; 2006 Ca s e M XU125 Tra ctor; 2005 M a s s ey Ferg u s on 6480 M FW D FEL; J.D. 8200 4x4 M FW D Tra ctor; Ca t Cha llen g er 850D; J.D. S eed Drill’ Brillion 3 PH G ra s s S eed er; S chu lte PTO Ba tw in g M ow er; S chu lte Hyd . Drive Rock Pick er; 2007 W hea thea rt Pos t Pou n d er. S KID S TEER S : 2012 M u s ta n g 2056; 2007 Ca t 287B; 2005 Deere CT322; Bobca t743B; Ca t287. R ECR EATIO N : 2011 Coa chm en Freela n d er Cla s s C 31’ M otorhom e; 2006 Ja yco Des ig n er 31RLTS Fifth W heel; 2005 Trip le E Reg a l Cla s s C 28XL M otorhom e; 2004 O k a n a g a n 22B Va n Con vers ion ; 2000 O k a n a g a n 31.5Q Fifth W heel; Trip le E Reg a l Cla s s 22’ M otorhom e; (24) Clu b Ca r Preced en t 48 Volt Electric G olf Ca rs ; A TV’s ; S cooters , Dirt Bik es . CR AN ES : 2006 Elliott 2495R 95 S tiff Boom Cra n e; G a lion 150 M od el D9329 R/ T Cra n e; P&H 35 Ton R/ T Cra n e. DR ILLIN G : 2003 IHC 4400 S / A Drill Rig ; M orook a M S T-800 Tra ck Drill; 4x4 A rticu la tin g M obile Drill Rig ; Va p or Extra ction Un it M ou n ted O n Tria xle Tra iler; (2) Heli Rig Tra ck M ou n t Drills ; (3) Hyd . Drill M a s ts To Fit Hyd . Exca va tor. G R AV EL & H/D TR UCKS : (3) Ken w orth T800 T/ A ’s ; Ken w orth W 900B; M a ck RD688S T/ A Texa s Bed Tru ck . TR UCK TR ACTO R S : (3) 2007 Volvo T/ A Tru ck Tra ctors . CR AN E TR UCKS : 2000 M a ck T/ A w / A tla s A K305.1 Fold in g Cra n e; Ken w roth T600A T/ A w / S im on -Rio TC30067 Cra n e; M a ck CH613 T/ A . S ER V ICE TR UCKS : (3) 2008 G M C C5500 S ervice Tru ck s ; Ford F450 XLT S ervice Va n . TR AILER S : 2005 A rn es T/ A En d Du m p ; 2005 M id la n d T/ A Belly Du m p ; 2002 M id la n d T/ A Belly Du m p ; (2) A TCO 8’x16’ W heeled O ffice Tra ilers ; Q u a n tity of 48’ to 53’ Va n Tra ilers . U TILTIY & M AIN TEN AN CE: 20’x60’x10’ W a ll G reen Hou s e; Q u a n tity ofNew Un u s ed S tora g e Bu ild in g s & M a rq u ee Even t Ten ts , (3) Hots y 2,000 PS I S tea m Pres s u re W a s hers ; Hy-Flo 1600 S k id M ou n t M u d Ta n k ; Thom s en 830 Tra iler M ou n ted Con crete Pu m p . Q u a n tity of A s s orted S ize S tora g e Con ta in ers , Lig htTru ck s , Va n s , Etc. For a com p rehen s ive brochu re p lea s e ca ll Ca n a d ia n Pu b lic Au ctio n Ltd . 403- 2 69- 6600 o r 800- 786- 0857. Ho m e Pa ge a t w w n a d ia n pu b lica u ctio n .co m G .S .T. a p p lies . A 10% ha n d lin g fee a p p lies to ea ch lot s ellin g for $5,000.00 or les s , a 2.5% ha n d in g fee a p p lies to ea ch lot s ellin g g rea ter tha n $5,000.00 w ith a ca p of $1,000.00 p er lot. Live In tern et Bid d in g w w w .ca n a d ia n pu b lica u ctio n .co m a ll in tern et p u rcha s es a re s u bject to a n in tern et bu yer’s fee & a d ep os it m a y be req u ired d ep en d in g on you r p u rcha s e his tory. Au ctio n Licen se # 2 002 78, AM V IC Licen se # 2 002 79.

JUNE 10th s!-s,)6%).4%2.%4")$$).' "25#%-!24(!)3!!+s-%$34%!$ 3+

Directions: -YVT4LKZ[LHKNVTPSLZUVY[OTPSLZLHZ[HUKTPSL UVY[OPU[V`HYK Seller Contacts: )Y\JL 4HY[OH0ZHHR Auction Coordinators: 2PT2YHTLY 1985 John Deere 8650 4wd; John Deere 8440 4wd; John Deere 3140 2wd; John Deere 148 FEL;: McCormick 22â€? threshing machine on steel; Farmall M tractor; Massey Harris 44 Tractor; Ford 8N tractor; Ford Attachements and more; 1996 John Deere 9600, 2790 eng/ 2030 thr hrs showing; John Deere 930 30’ header; 1997 Massey Ferguson 220 26’, 1558 hrs showing; Flexicoil 5000 39’ air drill & Flexicoil 2320 tank; Band Wagon 1500 fertilizer cart; Flexicoil System 85 50’ heavy harrow; Degelman LC-14 14’ rock rake; Harley rock picker, pto dr, (conveyor with tumbler); Good selection of grain augers; Gjesdahl mini grain cleaner; John Deere 535 round baler; New Holland 116 16’ hay bine; Terrain King 10’ rotary mower; John Deere 660 hay rake; Willcar 10’x24’ bale wagon; 1985 Mack tandem grain truck; 1981 GMC 7000 High Sierra tandem grain truck; 1974 Ford F600 grain truck; 2003 GMC Envoy SLE; 1966 GMC 910 1/2 ton truck; 1994 Doepker Hi-boy lead trailer, 2 tanks for liquid fertilizer/water; 1985 Bonanza 16’ stock trailer; 2011 Kubota ZG222 48â€? Commercial deck mower, 69 hrs showing; hop tools & Misc; Household & Antiques; Horse Equipment & Supplies. Consignment from Tracy Lockhart 306-342-7575: Case 2290 2wd, 6428 hrs showing; 1974 Case 1070 2wd, 6168 hrs showing; 2001 New Holland 688 round baler; 1998 New Holland 1475 14’ hay bine; 2009 Hesston 12 wheel hay rake. Partial listing only.


Call toll free: 1-800-529-9958 SK Provincial Licence #914618 – AB Provincial Licence #206959


MACK AUCTION CO. presents a Farm and Livestock Equip. Auction for Maple Wind Farms Ltd., Ron Jacobs and late Elsie Jacobs, Saturday, June 7, 2014 at 10:00 AM. Directions from Stoughton, Sask. 4 miles South on Hwy. 47, 2 miles East, 1/2 miles South, 1/2 mile East. Watch for signs! for live internet bidding. JD 4840 2WD tractor, JD 4640 2WD tractor, JD 4020 with Ezee-On FEL, JD 4010 2WD tractor, JD 9600 SP combine with JD 212 PU header and 2899 sep. hours, JD 7721 PT combine, 27’ Co-op 722 SP diesel swather with UII PU header, 30’ Premier MacDon 1900 PT swather, 16’ JD 1600A mower conditioner, Case/IH 8460 round baler, Wheatheart hyd. post hole auger, Ezee-On trailer type post pounder, hyd. wire roller, 100 bushel poly feed bin, hyd. tip hoof trimming chute, quantity of panels, gates, and bale feeders, Texas gates, rolls of barbwire, fence post and power poles, livestock show display and tack box, Circuiteer II blower, ABS nitrogen tank, 24’ 2008 Blue Hills gooseneck flat deck trailer with 7000 lbs. axles, 1989 GMC 4WD 2500 regular cab truck with 6.2 diesel, 1976 GMC 6500 grain truck with 39,765 kms, 1972 Ford 500 grain truck with wood B&H, 1983 Buick LaSabre Ltd. 4 door car, Chev 30 one ton truck with steel B&H, 35’ JD seeding tool and JD 787 air tank with Dutch on row packers, JD 1610 cult. w/Valmar 1620 granular applicator, 28’ JD 360 tandem disc, Morris 70’ tine harrows, diamond harrow drawbar, 80’ Bourgault 1450 PT field sprayer, Sakundiak 8-60 PTO auger, Sakundiak 8-47 PTO auger, hydraulic transfer auger, Pool 5 HP aeration fan, JD Star Fire ITC, JD auto trac Universal steering kit, Crown 10’ land leveller, JD GX 75 lawn tractor, JD GX 85 lawn tractor, AG Fab utility garden tractor, Ag Fab utility garden cart, 1000 gal. water tank and trailer, Honda 90 ATC, electric and gas powered cement trowels, cement mixer, B-Lifters pallet jack, plus much more! For sale bill and photos visit Join us on Facebook and Twitter. 306-421-2928 or 306-487-7815 Mack Auction Co. PL311962


RAY HANCHERUK FARM AUCTION, Sunday, June 8, 2014 at 10:00 AM. 16 miles South on #310 from Foam Lake, SK, 1 mile East. 306-783-7000. Online bidding 1:00 PM. Tractors: JD 4850, cab, air, 16 spd. powershift, 6400 hours, good rubber, real nice, S/N: RW4850P002426; JD 4240, cab, air, powershift, JD 148 loader, joystick, 18.4x38 rubber, 9200 hours, ($7000 powershift repair bill), S/N: P023055R, good; JD 4230, cab, air, 20.8x34 tires, dual hyds, JD 148 loader, joystick, 400 hours on engine overhaul, S/N: H028109R, good; MH 44 gas with FEL, bucket, and fork. Combine: 1997 NH TR98, twin rotor, Redekop chopper, reverser, Rake-Up PU, 819 threshing hours, 1137 eng. hrs, mint. Trucks: 1982 Chev 70 Series, 16’ steel B&H, 366 V8 5x2, tarp, good tires; 1976 Dodge 500, 12’ B&H, 318 V8 5 spd, tarp, 12,500 miles, real nice. Mower: Schulte XH1500 15’ rotary mower, good. Trailer: 2008 Precision 30’ triple axle gooseneck trailer, beavertails, mint; 9x18 flat deck trailer. Plus haying equipment, stonepickers, recreation, cultivators, augers, swathers, misc and shop. Note: Ray has sold the land. JD equipment is real nice. Combine is mint, all used on small acreage and shedded. This is an excellent sale. For complete listing and pictures PL#915851.

24/7 ON L IN E B ID D IN G

Refer to W eb site forTerm s & Cond itions 4 LO CATIO N S – REG IN A, S AS KATO O N , M O O S O M IN & CALG ARY 2011 Ca n Am S p yd er 3 W heel Bike; 2006 Ho n d a S ha d o w 800 cc M o to rcycle; 2002 Chev E xp res s 3500 Dies el Cu b e Va n ; 1990 F o rd F 8000 T a n d em Axle Gra vel T ru ck; 2005 Ca s e 430 S kid S teer L o a d er; 1993 JD 9600 Co m b in e; JE 4640 T ra cto r w / F E L ; 1988 M & M 14’ T a n d em Axle Gra vel Pu p T ra iler; 18’ T w in Ho is t F reight Deck c/w T w in Cylin d er; 2013 T /A Alu m ./ Ga lva n ized Bo a t T ra iler; T rek Pa thm a ker M o to rho m e; Vehicles & M o re! OTHER EV EN TS : M a tu re s p ru ce trees Ven d in g M a chin e Bu s in es s . Ha rd w a re S to re Clo s e Ou t, F t. Qu ’Ap p elle. S K . REAL ES TATE L OTS : UNRE S E RVE D! 2 s to ry ho u s e - 50ftF ro n ta ge in K elliher S k.


1-800-26 3-4193

ED SAGAN AUCTION, Farm and Seed Cleaning Auction, Saturday, June 7, 2014, 10:00 AM. 7 miles North, 1/2 West of Birmingham or 9 miles South, 1/2 West of Hwy. #52 and Birmingham Sign, Melville, SK. 306-728-3760. Online Bidding 12:00 PM. Tractors: JD 8440 4WD, Quad shift, 18.4x38 duals, 3 hyds, 7600 hours; JD 4230 diesel, cab, air, JD 148 loader; JD 2130 diesel, dual hyds, 148 loader, bucket. Combine: JD 7720 SP, cab, air, chopper, 3 roller PU, 2837 hours; JD 24’ header on trailer. Trucks: 1973 GMC tandem diesel, 20’ B&H, tarp, Fuller 9 spd. trans; 1980 GMC, 16’ B&H, 366 V8 2 spd; 2- 1974 Ford 1 tons, steel B&H; 1998 GMC dually, 6.5 diesel, standard, new tires; 16’ steel box on trailer, hyd. hoist; 3- hopper boxes on trailers. Augers: 8- Sakundiak, 6-7”, various sizes, most electric motors. Disc: Case Hutchmaster 20’ offset disc. Seed Cleaning: (single phase power) Lightfoot 36x42” four screen cleaner, 1 HP, electric motor; Gjesdal disc cleaner, 5-in-1, 1 HP, electric motor; Kipp-Kelly #300 gravity cleaner, 2 decks, 7-1/2 HP electric motor; 3- Pelican gravity cleaners; 2- Forever 36x72” screen cleaners, 1 HP electric motor; Indent roller cleaner; 2- 3000-3500 lb. trailer scales on trailers; various sizes of elevator buckets. Plus 12 hopper and flat bottom bins. Plus machinery, misc, shop. Consignment: 1977 Versatile 850 Series II 4WD tractor, 8900 hours, plumbed for air seeder, rebuilt heads, 300 hours on injectors, rubber 50%; 1986 JD 8820 Titan II SP combine, cab, air, 3 roller 6 belt PU, chopper, $12,000 work order in 2010, S/N: 615888, 4800 hrs; 2- JD 8820 Turbo SP combine; 30’ straight cut header; FlexiCoil 70’ sprayer; JD 710 diesel tractor, 3 PTH, nice; 1974? Ford 3 ton, 16’ box. Plus swathers, drills, IHC 7 bottom plow. Ed is retiring from seed cleaning and farming. Seed cleaning equipment looks good. Visit for complete listing and pictures. PL#915851.

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UNRESERVED ANTIQUE TRACTOR, Vehicle and Equipment Auction. For Dennis Bossert and Wayne Todd, Saturday June 21st, 2014 in Coronation, AB. at 10:00 AM. Full details and pictures at: for further information call Dunkle Auction Services at 1-877-UP4-BIDS (874-2437). PL# 209769 McSHERRY AUCTION SERVICE LTD. Auction Sale, Pat McQueen, Tuesday, June 10 at 5 PM, Stonewall, MB. 3 miles east on 67, then south 2-1/2 miles on Hwy. #7, #79056. Tractor and Equip: JD 4240, cab, AC, 540/1000 PTO, dual hyd., all new rubber, 20.8x38, 6062 hrs. Also farm misc. equipment, tools and antiques. Stuart McSherry, 204-467-1858 or 204-886-7027,

MACK AUCTION CO. presents a very large multi Farm Equipment-RV-Vehicle Auction, Saturday, June 21, 2014 at the Estevan Motor Speedway at 9:00 AM. Consign your items now at 306-421-2097 or NH 9030 bi-directional tractor with NH 7414 FEL, JD 4555 2WD tractor with duals and 5300 hours, JD 2550 2WD tractor with JD 245 FEL 3 PTH, IH 5288 2WD tractor w/duals, Case 970 tractor with FEL, Co-op Implements 810 2WD tractor, JD 250 Ser. II skidsteer w/AC new forks and new bucket, 16’ skidsteer trailer w/7000 lb. axles, 8’x6’ utility trailer, IH 684 diesel 2WD w/Leon 636 FEL, 2- MacDon 960 36’ straight cut headers, Versatile 9025 swather header, 39’ Case/IH 5600 air seeder with Flexi 1100 air tank, Case/IH 1680 SP combine, Coil JD 318 garden tractor w/mower and rototiller, JD 316 garden tractor, JD Sabre garden tractor rear bagger, Case 446 garden tractor, Craftsman garden tractor with blower, Deutz Allis 5220 FWA tractor with 21 HP eng. and 3 PTH, 1985 Mack tandem axle gravel truck, 2003 Sierra 1500 ext. cab truck 4WD w/134,167 kms, 2001 Chev 2500 HD regular cab 4WD Duramax diesel, 2008 Ford Taurus SEL AWD loaded with leather and only 26,600 kms, 2007 29’ front kitchen Puma Palomino travel trailer w/large slide, 1988 Chev 1500 regular cab pickup, 1980 GMC 7000 single axle grain truck with 15’ silage box, 1977 Chev C-60 grain truck with 30,500 kms, 1976 GMC 3 ton grain truck, 1983 20’ Keen aluminum gooseneck stock trailer, Lift Off stock trailer w/8 bale lift off bale rack, 2010 Teagle Tomahawk 8080WB straw/feed chopper, 2004 NH BR780 round baler, JD 1600A haybine with rubber crimpers, NH 660 round baler, NH 1475 16’ haybine, NH 900 forage harvester with metal detector, NH 1033 bale wagon, NH 311 square baler, Case/IH 563 RBX round baler, Jiffy Blow Deck silage blower w/live floor, Green Belt silage feed wagon, high dump silage wagon, IH forage blower, Jiffy silage feed wagon, 2- 605C Vermeer round balers, 30’ HD corral panels, 8’ and 10’ corral panels, round bale scale, grain troughs, Farm King 12” roller mill, calf tip table, Lift Off bale self-unloading carrier, 80 bushel hopper wagon, Sovema 12 wheel hay rake, Summers 50’ heavy harrows with 2055 Valmar, Noble 15’ 1409 tandem disc, 20’ tandem disc, MF 360 18’ discer, IH 914 PT combine, Haybuster rockpicker, 3 PTH fertilizer spreader, Degelman hydraulic rockpicker, granular chemical hopper transfer, Versatile 10-61 swing auger, Westfield 10-60 swing auger, Sakundiak 7-40 auger, Sakundiak 10-65 swing auger, Sakundiak 10-60 swing auger, 1/2 moon aeration for 19’ bins, 3 door assemblies for 19’ Westeel Rosco, hyd. transfer auger, 50 KVAPTO generator, Farm King 7’ snowblower, MTD 45” walk behind snowblower, 3-36” cement power trowels, gas powered jack hammer, gas powered jacks, plate tampers, tree chipper, gas powered post hole, auger, 3” water pump w/gas eng., Kubota 2200W generator, Generac 3 PTH 17 KW generator, Poly 350 gallon water tank, construction heaters, stipple machine, lumber planer, insulation blower, tree chipper, rototillers and garden power tools, cement mixers, lawn power rake, cement mixers, concrete vibrators, 3 ton truck box trailer, Leon FEL, 1250 gallon poly water tank, Poly water tank half ton size, natural gas furnace for shop, 2007 Polaris Ranger 500 UTV, 1995 Trav L Mate 24’ travel trailer bunk model, 1987 24.5 Prowler 5th wheel camper, 1988 Honda Goldwing motorcycle, Harley Davidson golf cart, new 18.4-42 tires and rims, Buhler pallet forks, antique gravity gas bowser p u m p , wo o d e n ga r d e n s h e d s . V i s i t for sale bill and photos. Join us on Facebook and Twitter. 306-421-2928 or 306-487-7815 Mack Auction Co. PL311962

RUSSELL AND ZORI KUSH AUCTION, Sunday, June 1, 2014, 9:30 AM, 31 kms North of Kelvington to Elkridge Road, 1 North, 1/2 East, 1/4 South, Porcupine Plain, SK. 306-278-2141. Online Bidding 1:00 PM. Machinery and Acreage Equipment: Case 2290 tractor, cab, air, factory duals, powershift, 2400 hours, real nice; H&H 30’ gooseneck trailer, beavertails, dual wheels, wood deck, new winch; IHC 16’ Vibrashank; Hopper tank with grain dryer; FEL; 12’ tandem axle gooseneck trailer; JD 24’ Vibrashank and harrows; MF 16’ SP swather; 6’ bush disc; MF #63 24’ press drill and transport; 30’ fence cattle feeder; 24’ bale feeder; Round bale feeders; Fibreglass 1000 water tank; Melroe 16’ press drill and transport, nice; Allied 6x30 auger with motor; 525 gallon poly tank with trailer. Skidsteer: 1998 Bobcat #873 high lift skidsteer, approx 1700 hours, nice. Trucks and Vehicles: 1993 Volvo semi, diesel, 13 spd., single axle (rebuilt motor, $12,000) showing 71,603 kms, 2010 safety; 1999 Ford Expedition, fully loaded, 9 passenger, 125,000 kms; Year ??? Volkswagen, gas, 4 spd. convertible, running. Recreation and Yard: JD F25 48” zero turn lawnmower; 2003 Bombardier on tracks, 4x4 Visco-Lok, 1747 kms; Pantera S700 Wolf 4x4, windshield, 2300 kms; Polaris Classic Ski-Doo FST Turbo, 4 stroke, nice; Pantera 440parts. Building: 12x16 insulated, heated, AC building. Plus guns, very large assortment of shop, misc, antiques. Note: This is a partial listing. Russell and Zoria are planning to move. This is a very large sale of misc. shop items. A lot new and in boxes (if it’s not here, you don’t need it). Tractor, half ton look real good. Two rings will sell. If nothing else, come and see the scenery. for complete listing and pictures. PL#915851. AUCTION: HARLEY ROCKPICKER, PTO drive, (conveyor with tumbler), high lift bucket at Bruce Isaak in Medstead, SK. on June 10, Kramer Auction Ltd. Visit our we b s i t e w w w. k r a m e r a u c t i o n . c o m 1-800-529-9958. PL #914618.

ACREAGE M O V IN G SAL E JUN E 8, 20 1 4 @ 9:0 0 AM L AN GH AM , SK .

MACK AUCTION CO. presents a large Auction for the Estate of Calvin Avery, Sunday, June 8, 2014 at 10:00 AM. Directions from Stoughton, SK. 1 mile West on Hwy. 13 and 1/2 mile North. Watch for signs! for live internet bidding. Real Estate: RM Tecumseh #65, SW-28-08-08-W2, approx. 138 acres, 3 bdrms, 1990 sq. ft. bungalow, double att. garage, 50x54 storage shed, garden shed, fenced pasture, dugout, 2013 taxes $1910, Oil Surface Lease revenue of $12,900 per annum. Real Estate: Also selling a house at 120 Government Road, Stoughton, SK. 900 sq. ft. home, handyman special. Great starter or revenue home. Interior is stripped to bare studs, 45’x130’ lot, 2013 taxes $1271.82. NH T7030 FWA tractor w/front and rear PTO and 3 PTH and 1210 hrs, NH TM175 FWA tractor w/front and rear PTO and 3 PTH w/1465 hrs, Kubota L4630 FWA tractor w/Kubota LA853 FEL and 3 PTH showing 215 hrs, JD 8450 4WD tractor and JD 12’ dozer blade with 8430 hours, 15’ Schulte XH-1500 Series 3 rotary mower, Schulte SDX 110 3 PTH snowblower with double auger, Schulte RDX 960 snowblower single auger, unused Normand 3 PTH snowblower double auger, NH zero turn mower, JD 322 lawn tractor with mower and tiller, Kubota 3 PTH rototiller, Kubota 3 PTH ballast box, Mighty Mac 3 PTH wood chipper, Farm King 3 PTH wood chipper, Farm King 3 PTH finishing mower, unused 3 PTH cement mixer, 3 PTH angle blade, 20’ 2006 Lund 2000 Fisherman Boat with 5.0 litre Merc inboard and 9.9 HP trolling motor, 2001 yellow Dodge Viper sports car w/46,000 miles, 2009 Harley Davidson black Ultra Classic w/Screaming Eagle 110 Big Bore showing 72,690 miles, 2009 Harley Davidson red Road King with 4550 kms, 2009 Roadstar motorcycle trailer, 2007 blue Harley Davidson Ultra Classic disassembled SGI total loss with many new parts, 2009 Ski-Doo MXZ Renegade 800R E-TEC w/2055 miles, 2009 Ski-Doo MXZ Renegade Rotax 800R w/1443 kms, 2011 Polaris Ranger RZR 800 EFI side by side quad, 2012 gas Yamaha golf cart with lift kit and custom wheels, 1982 Yamaha street bike, 2009 Landmark 35’ 5th wheel camper with 3 slides and rear living room fireplace, 29’ 2005 Keystone Challenger 5th wheel camper w/2 slides, 2011 Chev Camaro LS Coupe 6 speed w/11,320 kms, 2011 Chev Silverado black Duramax Crewcab with 113,168 kms, 2007 GMC Sierra 3500 one ton dually Duramax w/leather and air safe 25K 5th wheel hitch showing 96,650 kms, 2007 Chev 2500 Crewcab Duramax diesel w/leather and GFX package, 2009 Dodge Ram 1500 Crewcab 5.7 Hemi with 139,810 kms, 2005 Dodge Ram 4WD 2500 quad w/5.9L Cummins, 2009 Dodge 1500 Crewcab w/5.7L Hemi, 2005 Dodge Ram Cummins 5.9 2500 Quadcab, 1997 GMC 1500 regular cab 4WD, 2013 American Hauler 22’ V-nose snow trailer with front and rear ramps, 2013 Triton alum. single axle utility trailer with ramp, 2012 Par Carr golf cart trailer, 20’ 2008 Demby tandem bumper pull w/beavertail and ramps, 2007 H&H 14’ V-nose cargo trailer, 2006 Trailtech 20’ tandem axle bumper pull flat deck trailer, 2005 30’ Trailtech 5th wheel triple axle trailer, 2005 Trailtech dump box trailer w/electric hyd. dump, brand new Bend Pac auto hoist, Snap On tire changer, Snap On tire changer, Snap On tire balancer, Hotsy steam cleaner, portable gas powered air compressor, Honda GX270 pressure washer, Craftsman mechanics chest, upright air compressor, numerous hand tools, motorcycle lift, new Home and Garden spas 6 person hot tub, new Kenmore stainless steel kitchen appliances. For sale bill and photos Join us on Facebook a n d Tw i t t e r. M a c k A u c t i o n C o . 306-421-2928, 306-487-7815. PL 311962.

Live InternetBidding @ 1:00 PM Vehicles: 1980 Corvette 2 Door T-Top 350 Auto; 2002 Jaguar; 2005 Volvo; 2002 Dodge Ram 1500, Yard Equipm ent, Shop Tools, Recreation 2007 H am m erhead liquid cooled, 1984 H onda 3 W heeler, Furniture, Fitness Equipm ent, Telescope. Huge Selection of Plum bing, Pow er Tools & Shop Item s.

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UNRESERVED EQUIPMENT AUCTION CALGARY, AB Thursday June 5th 9 A.M. 13090 Barlow Trail NE Calgary • 877-811-8855 Live Internet Bidding Now Available for Unreserved Industrial. Register online three days prior to Auction.

2001 DODGE VIPER RT/10 convertible sports car, both hard and soft tops, 6 spd. rear wheel drive, leather interior, 46,000 miles. The Estate of Calvin Avery Auction, Saturday, June 8, 2014, Stoughton, SK. area. Visit for sale bill and photos. 306-421-2928 or 306-487-7815 Mack Auction Co. PL311962

CONSIGNMENT MACHINERY, Vehicles and Tools Sale at Bethune Community Centre (Hockey Rink), Bethune, SK., conducted by Johnstone Auction Mart, Sunday June 8, 2014, 10:00 AM. Consignments to date: Cat 12 road grader; 1976 Case 2670 4 WD; Case 1070 w/FEL; Cockshutt 1650; White 2-155; Fordson Major; Allied 784 loader; 1981 IHC 1900S grain truck; GMC 7000 grain truck, 16’ steel B&H, good 366 eng., needs trans. work; 1952 Chev 1430 w/flatdeck and hoist; F500 2 ton grain truck; 2001 Grand Marquis, 109,000 kms; 1988 Mercury Tracer; 2-horse tandem axle trailer; 45’ Trailmobile van trailer; Bergen 6’x12’ livestock trailer; Fleury motorhome; 2004 Brandt VSF-X bale processor w/grain tank, only done 500 bales; NH 1475 haybine; IH 6200 24’ disc drills; NH 1033 bale wagon; 2 NH 675 manure spreaders; gathering wheels for a CIH; livestock chute; maternity pen; livestock alley; elk squeeze; livestock crowding tub; freestanding panels; double bale feeders; gates; windbreaks; silage bunks; power poles; 2 CIH 1482 combines; MF 851 combine; Bourgault Century II 100’ field sprayer; Brandt QF field sprayer; JD cultivator w/air pack, tandem axles; Flexi-Coil 1100 air tank, single chute; Allis Chalmers 21’ double disc; Versatile 24’ PTO swather; swath roller; Twister 2000 bu. bin on wood; Rosco 4 ring bin on wood; 19’ steel grain ring; Rock-O-Matic 546 PTO rockpicker; 10’ land leveler; JD 14’ cultivator; Ski-Doo and Chinook snowmobiles; Skidsteer snowblower; receiver hitch crane w/winch; quad-mount blade; Yamaha 225 4-wheeler; new incinerator; Approx. 75 Spruce trees; large quantity of shop tools, hardware, supplies. Pics and details: or call Marvin 306-731-7647. PL #914447.

2013 JOHN DEERE 624K


1 OF 2 2008 INTERNATIONAL 7500


20’ & 40’ SEA CANS


2001 CAT 140H VHP

2001 MACK MANITEX 1161

2002 FL80 REFUSE

2006 GMC T7500 SCHWARZ

2006 WS 4964SX


2011 JOHN DEERE 872G

2011 VOLVO L150G







Updated listings complete with pictures and full description on our website.





FRID AY, JUN E 6 - 2:00P M 2003 Ra m 3500 w ith Du m p Bo x; 13 x 2004 & 6 x 2002 F o rd F 150 XL T ru cks ; 2 x 2004 F o rd Va n s ; 1995 In t. 4700 W a ter T ru ck; JD 4115 M F W D T ra cto r; 2 x Hyd . W in ch T ra ilers ; Ro u gh Cu t M o w er; Dell Des kto p Do ckin g S ta tio n s ; L a p to p Co m p u ters a n d M u ch M o re!!

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MACK AUCTION CO. presents a Farm and Livestock Equipment Auction for Elmer Aichele 306-744-2721 on Friday, June 13, 2014 at 10:00 AM. Directions from Saltcoats, Sask: 7 miles East on #725 grid, 1 mile South and 1/4 mile East. Versatile 835 4WD tractor, JD 4240 2WD tractor, Allis Chalmers XT 190 2WD tractor, JD 4020 tractor, JD 3020 tractor, Caterpillar D-4 crawler tractor with dozer, Caterpillar D-4 crawler tractor for parts, Allis Chalmers XT 190 tractor for parts, 1996 JD 9600 SP combine with 2215 sep. hours and JD 914 PU header, Gleaner M diesel combine with 3391 hrs, 1988 CCIL 722 SP diesel 26’ swather, Farm King 10-50 swing auger, NH 116 haybine, Vermeer 605 round baler, NH 351 mixmill, JD 11 mower, JD 14T square baler, JD 5 wheel rake, NH square bale thrower, Brandt 7-35 auger with Kohler engine and mover, Speed King 6-33 auger, shop built hopper box and trailer, JD D 1527 unstyled on steel, JD D styled, JD styled spoke rims, JD AR styled and overhauled, JD AR, JD #12 combine motor, JD feed cutter, Allis B with 3 PTH, Allis B and Bell mower, Allis CA restored, Allis WF with dozer, Allis WF, Allis WD tricycle, Allis WD for parts, Allis WD45 w/dozer, Allis WD45 with Allis 2 PTH plow, Allis WD 45, Allis D17 and loader, Allis PTO row crop combine, Allis B motor and welder on trailer, Allis 2 PTH 10’ cultivator, 1953 Ford Golden Jubilee, Ford 2N, Fordson tractor on steel wheels, Case S tractor, McCormick WD-6 diesel with factory cab, Massey 44, IHC SWD6 diesel, SW6 parts tractor, McCormick A, McCormick 10’ power binder, McCormick threshing machine, 1981 Ford F700 grain truck with Cancade box, 1973 IHC 1700 grain truck, Ford F500 grain truck, 1986 GMC 1500 truck, 1975 Chev pickup, 1953 Fargo one ton step side, Older pickups for parts, IHC hay rakes, tandem axle manure spreader, Killbury mount post pounder, tandem axle bumper pull stock trailer, various size corral panels, Lewis cattle oiler, round bale feeders, Pool head gate, new fence posts, new 15” saddle, saddles bridles and harness, 37’ Morris L233 Challenger cultivator, Morris 36 and 48’ rodweeders, 24’ Morris Challenger cultivator, Melcam 27’ cultivator, 500 gal. TBH liquid fertilizer tank, Massey 14’ tandem disc, computer sprayer, Versatile 56’ sprayer, Flexi-Coil 60’ tine harrows, Degelman 3 batt rockpicker, Melcam 10’ cult., 12’ Ford cultivator, JD 3 bottom plow, 8’ Minneapolis one-way plow, 3 PTH equip. consists of Inland 6’ snowblower, 5’ finishing mower, post hole auger, bale spear, 2 wheel swath turner, JD 6’ finishing mower, IHC 15’ cult., shop built tandem axle gooseneck trailer, shop built dolly convertor, Leon FEL for 4020 JD, banjo pumps, 1250 gallon water tanks, JD 316 lawn tractor w/tiller, MTD riding lawn tractor, Westward yard sprayer, Honda Foreman 450 quad, Honda 650 motorcycle, Anchor 14’ boat with 40 HP gale motor and trailer, double wide snow machine trailer, complete selection of shop tools, various antique items and hidden treasures! For sale bill and photos Join us on Facebook and Twitter. 306-421-2928, 306-487-7815 Mack Auction Co. PL311962

C H E C K O U T O U R p a r t s s p e c i a l s at www.Maximinc.Com/parts or call Maxim Truck & Trailer, 1-888-986-2946. WRECKING VOLVO TRUCKS: Misc. axles and parts. Also tandem trailer suspension axles. 306-539-4642, Regina, SK.

SLEEPERS AND DAYCABS. New and used. Huge inventory across Western Canada at www.Maximinc.Com or call Maxim Truck & Trailer, 1-888-986-2946. VS TRUCK WORKS Inc. Parting out GM 1/2 and 1 ton trucks. Call 403-972-3879, Gordon or Joanne, Alsask, SK. SOUTHSIDE AUTO WRECKERS located Weyburn, SK., 306-842-2641. Used car parts, light truck to semi-truck parts. We buy scrap iron and non-ferrous metals. ONE OF SASK’s largest inventory of used heavy truck parts. 3 ton tandem diesel motors and transmissions and differentials for all makes! Can-Am Truck Export Ltd., 1-800-938-3323. WRECKING LATE MODEL TRUCKS: 1/2 tons, 3/4 tons, 1 tons, 4x4’s, vans, SUV’s. Also large selection of Cummins diesel motors, Chevs and Fords as well. Phone Edmonton- 1-800-294-4784, or Calgary1-800-294-0687. We ship anywhere. We have everything, almost. H E AV Y D U T Y PA R T S o n s p e c i a l at www.Maximinc.Com/parts or call Maxim Truck & Trailer, 1-888-986-2946. WRECKING TRUCKS: All makes all models. Need parts? Call 306-821-0260 or email: Wrecking Dodge, Chev, GMC, Ford and others. Lots of 4x4 stuff, 1/2 ton - 3 ton, buses etc. and some cars. We ship by bus, mail, Loomis, Purolator. Lloydminster, SK. DIESEL AND GAS ENGINES, medium duty: Cummins 5.9; Cat 3116; Ford 6.6, 6 cyl. w/auto trans., gas: IH 304, 345; Ford 370; GM 366TBI. Also, 2 and 3 ton truck parts. Phoenix Auto, 1-877-585-2300, Lucky Lake WRECKING SEMI-TRUCKS, lots of parts. Call Yellowhead Traders. 306-896-2882, Churchbridge, SK.

COMPONENTS FOR TRAILERS. Shipping daily across the prairies. Free freight. See “The Book 2013” page 195. DL Parts For Trailers, 1-877-529-2239, WAYNE’S TRAILER REPAIR. Specializing in aluminum livestock trailer repair. Blaine Lake, SK, 306-497-2767. SGI accredited.

S o u the rn In d u s tria l is the pro u d s u pplie r a n d s e rvic e s ho p fo r Ne ville Bu ilttra ile rs .

T ra ilers In S toc k: • 3 8.5’ ta n d e m o n a ir, 78” high s id e , s id e c hu te s , lo a d e d .........................$$38,95 0 • 45’ Tri-Axle , 78” high s id e s , 2 ho ppe r, a ir rid e ....................$$48,5 00 NEW TRAILERS ARRIVING DAILY! CALL FOR QUOTES.

NEW 2014 TANDEM or tri-axle, spring or air ride, steel or alum. Cheapest in western Canada. 306-563-8765, Canora, SK. ALL ALUMINUM TANDEMS, tridems and Super B Timpte grain trailers. Call Maxim Truck & Trailer, 1-888-986-2946 or see www.Maximinc.Com NEW WILSON SUPER B in stock, tridem, one 2 hopper, also tandem; 2008 LodeKing alum. open end Super B, alum. rims, air ride; 36’ Emerald tandem, w/side chutes, air ride, 1 yr. old; 1995 Castleton tridem, air ride; 17’ A-train pup, very clean, certified. 306-356-4550, Dodsland, SK. DL #905231. CHECK OUT OUR inventory of quality used highway tractors. For more details call 204-685-2222 or view information at SANDBLASLTING AND PAINTING. We do welding, patching, repairs, rewiring of trucks, trailers, heavy equip., etc. We use epoxy primers and polyurethane topcoats. Competitive rates. Agrimex 306-432-4444, Dysart, SK. 2015 DOEPKER TRIDEMS. Warner Industries, Moose Jaw 306-693-7253, Swift Current 306-773-3030, Regina 306-359-1930. DL #913604. 1994 LODE-KING SUPER B, $6000 OBO. Call: 306-598-4407, Lake Lenore, SK. 2009 WILSON 41x96x78 tandem, alum. sub-frame, polished alum. front and back panels, low mileage, 9200 lbs., $37,000. Call 306-861-7488, Weyburn, SK.

NORMS SANDBLASTING & PAINT, 40 years body and paint experience. We do metal and fiberglass repairs and integral to daycab conversions. Sandblasting and paint to trailers, trucks and heavy equip. Endura primers and topcoats. A one stop shop. Norm 306-272-4407, Foam Lake SK. SANDBLAST AND PAINT your grain trailers, boxes, flatdecks and more. We use industrial undercoat and paint. Can zinc coat for added rust protection. Quality workmanship guaranteed. Prairie Sandblasting and Painting, 306-744-7930, Saltcoats, SK. LODE-KING TRI-AXLE GRAIN trailer, triple hopper, fresh sandblast and paint, farm use, $24,000. 403-379-2423, Buffalo, AB. 2 SETS OF 2013 Prestige Lode-King Super B’s, fresh safety’s, excellent condition, no lift axles, air ride, on-board weigh scales, alum. wheels, flat alum. fenders, $75,000 OBO. Call 1-866-236-4028, Calgary, AB.

SASKATOON TRUCK PARTS CENTRE Ltd. North Corman Industrial Park. New and used parts available for 3 ton highway tractors including custom built tandem converters and wet kits. All truck makes/models bought and sold. Shop service available. Specializing in repair and custom rebuilding for transmissions and differentials. Now offering driveshaft repair and assembly from passenger vehicles to heavy trucks. For more info call 306-668-5675 or 1-877-362-9465. REMOTE CONTROL TRAILER CHUTE DL #914394 openers can save you time, energy and TRUCK BONEYARD INC. Specializing in keep you safe this seeding season. FM reobsolete parts, all makes. Trucks bought mote controls provide maximum range and instant response while high torque for wrecking. 306-771-2295, Balgonie, SK. drives operate the toughest of chutes. LO-RIDER TRUCK BOX COVER, 6x6’, fiber- Easy installation. Kramble Industries, glass, like new, $495 OBO. 306-233-7889, call 306-933-2655, or visit us online at: Cudworth, SK. Saskatoon, SK.

30’ 2005 TRAILTECH gooseneck flatdeck trailer with beavertail and ramps. Dayle Chuckry Farm and Livestock Equipment Auction, Monday, June 16, 2014, Weyburn, Sask. area. For sale bill and photos visit 306-421-2928 or 306-487-7815, Mack Auction Co. PL 311962. HOT DEALS!! Check out Larry Kalmakoff albums on Facebook, or or 306-563-8765, Canora, SK.

Andres specializes in the sales, service and rental of agricultural and commercial trailers. W IL S O N G O O S EN EC K S & C ATTL E L IN ER S 2013 BLACK RAM, 2 WD SWB reg. cab, 4.7 V8, keyless, PW, PDL, power heated mirrors, A/T/C, 20” wheels, 5500 kms, as new, warranty, no taxes, sharp truck, $21,700. 306-384-2428, Saskatoon, SK.


TR A N S C R A F T F L AT D EC K S & D R O P D EC K S AVA IL A B L E Callfor a quote - We w illm atch com petitor pricing spec for spec.

Call Today for your Equipment Trailer Needs.

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36’ S pring Rid e, S id e C hutes , 70” High S id es ......................$$32,000

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2012 TREM CAR 31,000L tandem axle air ride, new MB safety, 8200 gal., very good cond., good for oil, water, could make a 9’ WIDE TANDEM lowbed, beavertail, nice sprayer trailer, 4” plumbing, $39,000. $28,000; Tri-axle detach 50 ton, $38,000. Can deliver. Consider grain in trade. 306-563-8765, Canora, SK. 204-743-2324, Cypress River, MB. 2013 TRITON ALUMINUM single axle 2000 SOUTHLAND 5th wheel: 24’ x 8’ deck, utility trailer with ramp, 2012 Par Carr golf 21,000 lb. GVW, tri-axle, c/w 1750 gal. cart trailer, 20’ 2008 Demby tandem w at e r t a n k , l ow u s e , $ 1 1 , 0 0 0 O B O. bumper pull with beavertail and ramps, 204-525-4123, or 204-731-4123 Minitonas 2007 H&H 14’ V-nose cargo trailer, 2006 Trailtech 20’ tandem axle bumper pull flat deck trailer, 2005 30’ Trailtech 5th wheel triple axle trailer, 2005 Trailtech dump box SALES & RENTALS trailer w/elec. hyd. dump. The Estate of Calvin Avery Auction on Sunday, June 8, 2014, Stoughton, Sask. area. Visit WE SELL AND RENT for sale Hi Boys, Low Boys, Drop Decks, bill and photos. 306-421-2928 or Storage Vans, Reefer Vans 306-487-7815 Mack Auction Co. PL311962


GRASSLAND TRAILERS offers a full line of steel and aluminum livestock trailers, 10’ to 32’. May Special: all alum. 16x6 bumper for $10,500 each. 306-640-8034, g m 9 3 @ s a s k t e l . n e t Assiniboia, SK. Where quality and value are our priority. Leasing available. and Freight Vans & More. 7 KM West of RED DEER WWW.DESERTSALES.CA Trailers/Bins from Junction of HWY. 2 & 32nd St. Westeel hopper bottom bins. Serving AB, 403-347-7721 BC and SK. Wilson, Norbert, gooseneck, stock and ground loads. Horse / stock, 2013 BWS AIR detach machinery trailer, cargo / flatdeck, dump, oilfield, all in 10’ wide with alum. pullouts, lift axle, stock. 1-888-641-4508, Bassano, AB. $80,000. 780-305-3547, Neerlandia, AB.

24’ GOOSENECK tridem 21,000 lbs, $7890; Bumper pull tandem lowboy: 18’, 14,000 lbs., $3975; 16’, 10,000 lbs., $3090; 16’, 7000 lbs., $2650. Factory direct. 888-792-6283.

BEHNKE DROP DECK semi style and pintle hitch sprayer trailers. Air ride, tandem and tridems. Contact SK: 306-398-8000; AB: 403-350-0336. PRECISION TRAILERS: Gooseneck and bumper hitch. You’ve seen the rest, now own the best. Hoffart Services, 306-957-2033, 2007 ARNE’S TRIDEM end dump gravel trailer, safetied, new tires, flip tarp, very 2014 FEATHERLITE 8127-7024 24’ stock good shape. Phone Tom 306-747-3292 or trailer, Stk#132816, $19,995. Shop online 780-713-5967, Shellbrook, SK. 24/7 at: or 1-866-346-3148 GOOD TRAILERS, REASONABLY priced. Tandem axle, gooseneck, 8-1/2x24’, Beavertail and ramps, 14,000 GVW, $6900; or triple axle, $7900. All trailers custom built from 2000 to 20,000 lbs., DOT approved. Call Dumonceau Trailers, 306-796-2006, Central Butte, SK. 53’ AND 48’ tridem and tandem stepdecks, w/wo sprayer cradles; Two 48’ tandem 10’ wide, beavertail, flip ramps, air ride, low 2014 BISON TRAIL Express 3H 10’ LQ AC, kms; 53’, 48’, 28’ tridem and tandem highslide out, collapsible rear tach, fully load- boys, all steel and combos. SUPER B ed, #4102, $44,000. Shop online 24/7 at: HIGHBOYS, will split; Tandem and S/A or call: 1-866-346-3148. converter with drop hitch; B-train alum. 2001 REAL 28’, triple axle, new paint and tankers, certified; 53’-28’ van trailers; Brubber mats, $8000 OBO. 306-883-8028, train salvage trailers; High clearance sprayer trailer with tanks and chem han306-883-2669, Spiritwood, SK. dlers. Call 306-356-4550, Dodsland, SK. 2003 SOUTHLAND GOOSENECK 7x20 stock DL #905231. trailer. Dayle Chuckry Farm and Livestock Equipment Auction, Monday June 16, 2 0 1 4 . We y b u r n , S a s k . a r e a . V i s i t for sale bill and photos. 306-421-2928 or 306-487-7815 Mack Auction Co. PL311962 BRAND NEW BERGEN 14’ bumper hitch livestock trailer, tandem 3500 lb. Torflex axles, rubber floor mats, plexiglass, centre gate. 306-395-2688, Chaplin, SK. 1983 20’ KEEN aluminum gooseneck stock trailer. Huge Estevan Motor Speedway 2013 CANUCK MODEL R12-3500, 3 axle, Equipment-RV-Vehicle Auction, Saturday, air ride, sealed endgate, like new cond., June 21, 2014, Estevan, Sask. View manual tarp, Hardox 450 round tub box, for sale 11R22 .5 tires on steel rims, new MB. safeb i l l a n d p h o t o s . 3 0 6 - 4 2 1 - 2 9 2 8 o r ty, $49,000. Can deliver. Call anytime 204-743-2324, Cypress River, MB. 306-487-7815 Mack Auction Co. PL311962 2004 STOCK KING ground load cattle trail- 2003 DOEPKER 1/4 frame triple axle end er 8-1/2’x50’, very good cond., $35,000. dump gravel trailer, fresh Sask. safety, new paint and decals, nice shape, asking 306-848-0076, 306-861-5405 Weyburn SK $42,500. Call 306-421-0562, Estevan, SK. 1999 WILSON CATTLELINER, tri-axle, AB safetied to February, 2015, $19,500. Call 30 FLATDECKS, 4 stepdecks, 5 lowbeds, 7 gravel trailers. Check pictures and prices 403-793-0013, Gem, AB. at 306-222-2413, Aberdeen/Saskatoon, SK. ALL TRAILERS COST LESS IN Davidson 1-800-213-8008 C H E C K OUT OUR parts specials at: www.Maximinc.Com/parts or call Maxim Truck & Trailer toll free 1-888-986-2946.

2007 HOMEMADE MANURE trailer, 36’ x 8’ box with horizontal beaters and silage racks, $50,000. 403-738-4033, Lethbridge, AB. E-mail:

2009 FORD F150, ext. cab, 2 WD, red, under 50,000 kms, orig. tires, warranty, tax paid. Selling due to health. 306-790-7846 after 5 PM or leave message, Regina, SK. 2008 CHEV SILVERADO 1500 LTZ, 5.3L, fully loaded, 4x4, leather, $19,995. Greenlight Truck & Auto, Saskatoon, SK. DL #311430.

Fina ncing Is Av a ila b le!C a ll Us Tod a y!

1997 DOEPKER SUPER B grain trailers, air ride, good shape, ready for work, AB. to Feb./2015, new kingpins and SCHOOL BUSES: 1986 to 2002, 20 to 66 safetied pass., $1600 and up. Phoenix Auto, Lucky plates, $26,000. 403-793-0013, Gem, AB. Lake, SK., 1-877-585-2300. DL #320074.

2008 FORD TAURUS SEL AWD loaded with leather and only 26,600 km. Huge Estevan Motor Speedway Equipment-RV-Vehicle Auction, Saturday, June 21, 2014, Estevan, SK. Visit for sale bill and photos. 306-421-2928 or 306-487-7815 Mack Auction Co. PL311962 2011 CHEV CAMARO LS Coupe, 6 speed with 11,320 kms. The Estate of Calvin Avery Auction on Sunday, June 8, 2014, Stoughton, Sask. area. For sale bill and photos 306-421-2928 or 306-487-7815, Mack Auction Co. PL 311962.

2015 DOEPKER IMPACTS. Warner Industries, Moose Jaw 306-693-7253, Swift Current 306-773-3030, Regina 306-359-1930. DL #913604. TANDEM GERRYS BOOSTER, $7900 OBO; 16 whl Willock Jeep, $8900 OBO; Bottom dump Super B gravel trailer, $19,500; T/A belly dump, $15,900. 403-704-3509, AB.


Trailer Sales And Rentals

2007 DODGE RAM 1500 Laramie, leather, 123,000 kms., DVD, Hemi, 4x4, $19,995. Greenlight Truck & Auto, Saskatoon, SK. DL #311430. 2006 FORD F350 Lariat, 4x4, 6.0L, dsl., 6 spd. std, crewcab, shortbox, good towing/ MPG,163,000 kms 306-843-2934 Wilkie SK 2006 DODGE POWER Ram 2500, 208,881 kms, $24,000 OBO. Many after market features. 306-652-7972, Saskatoon, SK. DL #316384. 1995 FORD XLT F-250, powerstroke, 255,000 kms, exc. shape, new transmission, Reese 5th wheel hitch, RV and original endgate, no longer RV’ing -age related, $5600 OBO. 403-285-8989, Calgary, AB.

2001 DODGE 3500 SLT dually, club cab w/hutch, 5.9 Cummins diesel, 347,000 kms., $15,000, carefully maintained. Call 306-445-5575, North Battleford, SK. 2002 DODGE 4WD 1500 truck with leather interior. Estate of Elmer Senft Farm Equip. Auction, Saturday June 14, 2014, Lemberg SK. area. for sale bill and photos. 306-421-2928 or 306-487-7815 Mack Auction Co. PL311962 2003 CHEV SILVERADO 2500, loaded, PST paid, 4x4, must see, like new, 80,000 kms. Greenlight Truck & Auto, Saskatoon, SK. DL #311430. 2003 CHEV SILVERADO LS Z85, SB, Vortec 5300, tow package, boxliner, good rubber, 157,000 kms, great shape. Estate sale. $9,400 OBO. 306-830-0488, Lashburn, SK. 2005 GMC DURAMAX 4WD 3500 one ton dually, ext. cab w/5 speed. Dayle Chuckry Farm and Livestock Equipment Auction, Monday, June 16, 2014. Weyburn, Sask. area. Visit for sale bill and photos. 306-421-2928 or 306-487-7815 Mack Auction Co. PL311962

NEW 2014 GERMANIC R20-3500 end dump, 36’x102”, tri-axle, air ride, Michel’s flip tarp, 11R22.5 tires, new Manitoba s a fe t y, $ 5 4 , 0 0 0 . C a n d e l i ve r. C a l l : 204-743-2324, Cypress River, MB.

2006 DODGE 2500, 5.9 Cummins diesel, 244,500 kms., loaded (except leather), levelling kit, air bags, fender flares, quad cab, well maintained truck, $20,000 OBO. Call 306-863-2950, Melfort, SK.

DECKS, DRY VANS, reefers and storage 2010 FORD F150 XLT, 4x4, $18,995. trailers at: www.Maximinc.Com or call Greenlight Truck & Auto, Saskatoon, SK. Maxim Truck & Trailer, 1-888-986-2946. DL #311430. TOPGUN TRAILER SALES “For those who 2011 CHEV 2500 black Duramax Crewcab demand the best.” PRECISION AND with 114,000 kms; 2007 GMC Sierra 3500 AGASSIZ TRAILERS (flatdecks, end one ton dually Duramax diesel with leather dumps, enclosed cargo). 1-855-255-0199, and air safe 25K 5th wheel hitch, showing Moose Jaw, SK. 96,650 kms; 2007 Chev 2500 Crewcab Du2015 DOEPKER TRIDEMS. Warner Indus- ramax diesel w/leather and GFX package; tries, Moose Jaw 306-693-7253, Swift Cur- 2009 Dodge Ram 1500 Crewcab 5.7 Hemi rent 306-773-3030, Regina 306-359-1930. with 139,810 kms; 2005 Dodge Ram 4WD 2500 quad w/5.9L Cummins; 2009 Dodge DL #913604. 1500 Crewcab w/5.7L Hemi; 2005 Dodge 1994 DOEPKER SUPER B flatdeck for hay, Ram, Cummins 5.9, 2500 Quadcab; 1997 s a f e t i e d t i l M a y, 2 0 1 4 , $ 1 1 , 0 0 0 . GMC 1500 regular cab 4WD. The Estate of 7 8 0 - 3 4 9 - 5 8 6 9 , W e s t l o c k , A B . Calvin Avery Auction on Sunday, June 8, 2014, Stoughton, Sask. area. Visit for sale CHECK OUT OUR inventory of quality used b i l l a n d p h o t o s . 3 0 6 - 4 2 1 - 2 9 2 8 o r highway tractors. For more details call 306-487-7815 Mack Auction Co. PL311962 204-685-2222 or view information at 2011 CHEV SILVERADO 1500 LT, loaded, ext. cab, 4x4, 5.3L, black beauty $25,995. TWO AXLE WAGON style gravel pup, tele- Greenlight Truck & Auto, Saskatoon, SK. scopic hoist and alum. box, $6500; Heavy DL #311430. duty oilfield style hiboys, straight, but need TLC. Can deliver. Danny Spence 2011 GMC SIERRA 1500 SLE, 47,000 306-246-4632, Speers, SK. kms., 5.3L, 4x4, loaded, $28,995. Greenlight Truck & Auto, Saskatoon, SK. DL 1998 DOEPKER SUPER B hay trailer, AB. #311430. safetied to September, 2014, $18,500. Call 2012 RAM CUMMINS diesel Laramie Crew 403-793-0013, Gem, AB. cab, 4x4, 2500, 78,000 kms, $44,900 PST STAINLESS STEEL TANKER, 6000 gal. paid. Ph. 1-800-667-4414, Wynyard, SK. TA, center load/unload, 1990 Polar, exc., DL #909250. $22,500. 306-563-8765, Canora, SK.

WWW.TITANTRUCKSALES.COM to view information or call 204-685-2222 to check out our inventory of quality used highway tractors! CHEVY C65, BH&T, Chev 1 ton w/water tank, w/steel 1000 gal. tank and chem handler. 306-283-4747 or 306-283-0429, Langham, SK.

2013 DODGE 3500 diesel, 4x4, 5818 kms, $47,500 OBO. More to choose from. Dodsland, SK. 306-463-8888. DL#909463.

CHECK OUT OUR inventory of quality used highway tractors. For more details call 204-685-2222 or view information at 2013 RAM LARAMIE Cummins dsl. 4x4, Crew, $55,975 buy for 0 down, $315/biweekly. 1-800-667-4414, Wynyard, SK. 2001 ADVANCE 8000 gal. tanker trailer, DL #909250. good sprayer, tandem axle trailer, air ride, new brake drums, new MB safety, alum. 2011 FORD F350 Lariat, 6.7L diesel, loadrims, 3 compartments, 3” plumbing, ed, heated cooled seats, $39,995. Green$ 2 2 , 0 0 0 . C a n d e l i ve r. C a l l a ny t i m e light Truck & Auto, Saskatoon, SK. DL 204-743-2324, Cypress River, MB. #311430.

2013 GMC SIERRA 1500 SLE, 5.3L, loaded, 4x4, 35,000 kms. Greenlight Truck & Au t o , S a s k at o o n , S K . D L # 3 1 1 4 3 0 . 2014 RAM 2500 Crewcab, 4x4, APAS price $ 4 6 , 5 4 1 , 0 d o w n , $ 2 7 2 b i - we e k ly. 1 - 8 0 0 - 6 6 7 - 4 4 1 4 , Wy ny a r d , S K . DL #909250.

ALL ALUMINUM TANDEMS, tridems and Super B Timpte grain trailers. Call Maxim Truck & Trailer, 1-888-986-2946 or see www.Maximinc.Com

CHECK OUT OUR inventory of quality used highway tractors. For more details call 204-685-2222 or view information at

2 0 0 9 FORD F150 Platinum, running boards, 2 to choose from, $29,995. Greenlight Truck & Auto, Saskatoon, SK. DL #311430.

2014 RAM OUTDOORSMAN Quad Cab 4x4, 3.6 Pentastar 8 auto, $34,950 PST paid. P h . 1 - 8 0 0 - 6 6 7 - 4 4 1 4 , Wy ny a r d , S K . DL #909250.



NEW INTERNATIONAL TERRASTAR 3 ton 2006 FREIGHTLINER M2, 280 HP, tan4x4 at www.Maximinc.Com or call Maxim dem, 10 spd., air, exc. cond., California no Truck & Trailer, 1-888-986-2946. rust truck, $36,500. 306-946-8522, Saskatoon, SK.

2006, 2007 FREIGHTLINER AND IHC’S with Eaton 3 pedal AutoShifts. New CIM grain boxes and hoists. Fresh SK. safeties. Freightliner 10 spd. manual coming soon. 306-270-6399 Saskatoon, SK. DL #316542.

Trucks, Trailers, Truck Bodies, “The right choice, is AUTOMATIC!” Specializing in top quality, affordablypriced, work-ready trucks with boxes or as tractors, mostly 10-speed Autoshift or Ultrashift transmissions. Most trucks are from large American fleets: very little rust, strictly maintained, and all highway miles. Also a dealer for Cancade, truck bodies and trailers. Grain Trucks, Silage Trucks, Bale Trucks, Highway Tractors

2008 GMC 8500, Isuzu dsl, Allison 6 spd. auto, 20’ Western Ind. box, Nordic hoist, Michel’s elec. tarp, remote endgate and hoist, A/T/C, alum. rims, 12R22.5 front, 11R22.5 rear Michlen’s, air susp., shedded, no rust, 20,000 kms, $95,000. David Klein 306-957-4312, 306-695-7794, Odessa, SK. 2008 PRO-STAR 13 spd., UltraShift auto. tandem grain truck, ISX 475 HP Cummins, loaded w/Jakes, power windows, PDL, alloys, etc. New 20’ NeuStar grain box, w/Nordic scissor hoist, LED lights, work lights inside box, Michel’s roll tarp, pintle plate, decal kit, plumbed dump valve, $69,999 or lease. Farmer Vern’s Premium Trucks, Brandon, MB., 204-724-7000. ATTENTION FARMERS: 25 tandems in stock. New Cancade. Automatic and standard. Also highway tractors available. Yellowhead Sales, 306-783-2899, Yorkton, SK AUTOSHIFT TRUCKS AVAILABLE: Boxed tandems and tractor units. Contact David 306-887-2094, 306-864-7055, Kinistino, SK. DL #327784.

Hwy. 3, Seven Persons, AB (Medicine Hat, AB)

PH. 403-977-1624 1976 GMC 6500 grain truck with 39,765 kms, also 1972 Ford 500 grain truck with wood B&H. Ron Jacobs Farm and Livestock Equip. Auction, Saturday, June 7, 2014. Stoughton, Sask. area. For sale bill and photos Ph. 306-421-2928, 306-487-7815, Mack Auction Co. PL 311962. 1980 GMC 7000 single axle grain truck with 15’ silage box, 1977 Chev C-60 grain truck with 30,500 kms, 1976 GMC 3 ton grain truck. Huge Estevan Motor Speedway Equipment-RV-Vehicle Auction on Saturday, June 21, 2014, Estevan, SK. Visit for sale bill and photos. 306-421-2928 or 306-487-7815 Mack Auction Co. PL311962 1981 INTERNATIONAL 1724, steel box, tarp, 404 with 5&2, 110,000 kms, $12,000. 403-652-0757, High River, AB. 1996 IH 9200, tandem, 370 HP Cummins, 10 speed, 20’ BH&T, new tires, new paint, alum. wheels, rear controls, AC, $41,500; 2000 Freightliner FL120, 370 HP Cummins, 10 spd., 20’ BH&T, rear controls, A/T/C, alum. wheels, new paint, $48,500; 2005 Freightliner FL120, 500 HP C15 Cat, 18 spd., AutoShift, alum. wheels, A/T/C, 20’ BH&T, rear controls, excellent tires, 14 front axle, 46,000 rear axle, 4-way locking diff, $58,500; 2006 Mack CH613, 400 HP Mack, 13 spd., alum. wheels, A/T/C, 20’ BH&T, rear controls, real nice, $59,000; 2007 Freightliner FL120, 450 HP Mercedes, 10 spd., AutoShift, alum. wheels, A/T/C, 20’ BH&T, new paint, very nice truck, $67,500. Coming Soon: 1996 Kenworth 600, 375 HP Cummins, 10 spd., tractor w/40’ tandem grain trailer, real nice shape, $38,500; Midland 24’ tandem pup trailer, totally rebuilt, new paint, good tires, $18,500; Grainmaster 20’ tandem pup trailer, totally rebuilt, new paint, good tires, $18,500. Trades accepted on all units, all units Sask. safetied. 306-276-7518 cell; 306-767-2616 res., at Arborfield, SK. DL #906768. 2000 GMC Kodiak, C8500, Allison automatic, CAT diesel, with new 20’ BH&T, low mileage, $49,900; 2004 M2 Freightliner, Allison automatic, CAT diesel, low mileage with new BH&T, $59,900; 2004 M2 Freightliner, Allison automatic, CAT diesel with new 20’ silage BH&T, $69,000; 2001 IHC 4900, 466 Allison automatic, 18’ BH&T, 130,000 miles, $44,900; 2003 IHC 8100, C&C, 370 HP Cummins, 6 spd. Allison automatic, will fit 18’ to 20’ box, $29,900. K&L Equipment, Regina/Ituna, SK. 306-795-7779, 306-537-2027, email DL #910885.

CHECK OUT OUR inventory of quality used highway tractors. For more details call 204-685-2222 or view information at COMMERCIAL INDUSTRIAL MFG. for grain box pkgs., decks, gravel boxes, HD combination grain and silage boxes, pup trailers, frame alterations, custom paint, complete service. Visit our plant at Humboldt, SK or call 306-682-2505 for prices.

SPECIALTY TRUCKS AVAILABLE: Fire, bucket, deck trucks and equipment. See us at our new location at 101 Cory Rd., Saskatoon, SK. 306-668-2020. DL #908171.

2011 V o lvo 6 30, 61” m id ro o fs leep er, D16 515 h.p ., 18 s p d , 46,000 rea rs , F u ll lo ckers , Reb u iltT ra n s m is s io n , On ly 598,000 km s , AS K ING . . . . . . $79 ,9 00 2010 M a ck CX U6 13, M P8 485 h.p ., 18 s p d , ca b a n d en gin e hea ter, 3 w a y lo ck u p s , 608,390 km s . 2009 V o lvo 78 0, 77” Ra is ed Ro o f s leep er, D16 535 h.p ., I-S hift tra n s m is s io n , 12&40’s , 841,000 km ’s , F in a n ce rep o , AS K ING . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $45,000 2008 IHC 9 9 00i, IS X 525 h.p ., 18 s p d , 46,000 rea rs , F u ll L o ckers , M o o s e Bu m p er, 70” high ris e s leep er, 949,000 km s . 2008 IHC 9 200i, Da y ca b , IS X 435 h.p ., 13 s p d ., 12&40’s , 11R22.5 tires , 510,000 km s . 2008 M a ck CX U6 13, M P8 480 h.p ., 18 s p d ., 12,000 fro n t, 40,000 60’ M id ro o fs leep er, 804,000 km s . 2007 V o lvo 430, D12 435 h.p ., 13 s p d 12&40’s , F u ll lo ckin g w heel d ifferen tia ls , 597,000 km ’s , PRE -DPF AS K ING . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $39 ,9 00 2007 W es tern S ta r 49 00 EX , 70” M id Ro o fS ta n d u p , 264” w heel b a s e, CAT C-15 475 h.p ., 18 s p d E a to n , E xten d ed w a rra n ty o n E n gin e, 40% T ires , F in a n ce Rep o a s kin g. . . . . . . . $35,000 o r b es t o ffer

GMC 6500, 19’ B&H, roll tarp, 366, 5&2 hyd. lift tag axle, 60,000 orig. miles, could safety, $10,000. 204-851-0284, Kenton MB Regin a , S K 1-8 00-6 6 7-046 6 IH 4300, Allison auto., IH diesel, new 16’ S a s k a to o n , S K 1-8 8 8 -242-79 8 8 BH&T; 1976 GMC 6500, 366, 5&2, 16’ steel box. Call 306-356-4550, Dodsland, SK. 2003 FL FLD112, 410 HP. Warner DL #905231. tries, Moose Jaw 306-693-7253, Swift CurREMOTE CONTROL ENDGATE AND rent 306-773-3030, Regina 306-359-1930. hoist systems can save you time, energy DL #913604. and keep you safe this seeding season. Give K r a m b l e I n d u s t r i e s a call at 2004 PETERBILT 379. Warner Industries, 3 0 6 - 9 3 3 - 2 6 5 5 o r v i s i t u s o n l i n e at Moose Jaw 306-693-7253, Swift Current 306-773-3030, Regina 306-359-1930. Saskatoon, SK. DL #913604. RETIRED FARMING: 1974 3 ton Ford truck; 1975 3 ton Ford truck; 1951 3 ton 2004 W900 KENWORTH, C-15 Cat, 18 Chev truck, factory B&H, shedded; trailer spd., 46 rears, has sleeper, many new parts, have receipts, c/w Doepker Super B for semi. 306-445-4280 North Battleford. flatdecks. 780-990-8412, Edmonton, AB. 2005 T800 KENWORTH, 500 Cat, 18 spd., 46 diffs, 4-way locks w/Roobar bumpers; 2001, 2003, 2005 daycab T800’s, heavy specs.; 378 and 379 Pete, four 2006s, 2005, 2004, 2003, Cat, 18 spd., 4-way locks, all w/Roobar bumpers; 2006 W900 KW daycab, Cat, 18 spd; 2008 IH 9900, 550 ISX Cummins, 18 spd., 46 diffs, 4-way locks, 700,000 kms; 2007 daycab, IH 9200, ISM 370, 10 spd.; 2003 Freightliner Classic, Cat, 18 spd., new rubber; 1999 9300 IH, dual stacks, dual breathers, 60 Detroit, 13 spd; 1996 T800 Kenworth, 475 Cat, 13 spd. 306-356-4550, Dodsland, SK. DL #905231. 1985 INTERNATIONAL GRAVEL truck 9370, 425 Cat, 13 spd Fuller with 16’ box, 3800 rears, new wet kit, PTO and box. Was a highway tractor never on a gravel haul. Runs strong, safetied, ready to go! On sale for $19,999. Resource Auto, Regina. Call Glenn at 306-522-7771. DL# 317129. 1999 FLD112SD Freightliner, 104,000 orig kms for parts, 13 spd., Super 40 lockers, Michelin pilote and XM 22.5 (no recaps) 15’ alum. B&H. 403-938-3888, Calgary, AB. 2005 STERLING TANDEM dump truck new B H & T, h i t c h , C 1 3 C a t , $ 4 4 , 0 0 0 . 306-563-8765, Canora, SK. 2007 IHC 9200 with new 16’ Cancade gravel box and tarp. Yellowhead Sales, 306-783-2899, Yorkton, SK.

2006 FREIGHTLINER COLUMBIA, 450 Mercedes 13 spd., 12&40, A/C, air ride, will take 20’ box, fresh Sask safety, 1.5M kms., $29,900. Call Cam-Don Motors Ltd. 306-237-4212, Perdue, SK.

2006 IH 8600 C13 Cat, 10 spd, excellent condition, California truck, $35,000. OX BOX, 17’ box, 20 to 22 yard end dump. 306-946-8522, Saskatoon, SK. Cylinder and tank in the frame, electric 2007 FL CLASSIC. Warner Industries, tarp and battery wire, $6000. Pictures Moose Jaw 306-693-7253, Swift Current available. 204-768-3766, Ashern, MB. 306-773-3030, Regina 306-359-1930. TANDEM AXLE GRAVEL trucks in invento- DL #913604. ry. New and used, large inventory across 2009 KW T-800, 600,000 kms, 72” aeroWestern Canada at www.Maximinc.Com or cab, wet kit, 525 ISX, 46k rears, full load, call Maxim Truck & Trailer 1-888-986-2946 $90,000. 780-305-3547, Neerlandia, AB. WESTERN STAR w/400 HP Detroit and Allison auto., Regina, SK., $39,900; 2002 2009 PETERBILT 389. Warner Industries, Sterling 9500 w/280 HP diesel Allison au- Moose Jaw 306-693-7253, Swift Current to, nice truck 185,000 miles, Regina, SK., 306-773-3030, Regina 306-359-1930. $39,900; 2002 IHC 2574 w/15’ B&H, DL #913604. 49,000 miles, ex County government truck 2000 IHC 9200, 400HP Detroit 60, 10 spd., 530 IHC engine w/Allison auto, very clean, 2009 WESTERN STAR 4900 SA, DD15 eng., new 20’ CIM BH&T, fresh safety, 595,000 $34,900; 2002 Sterling 8500, 330 HP 18 spd., 46 rears, 618,000 kms., wet kit, kms., $57,900. Cam-Don Motors Ltd., w/10 spd., 185,000 miles, looks new, new tires, Espar heaters, current SK. safety Tom 306-747-3292, 780-713-5967, 306-237-4212, Perdue, SK. Florida truck, in transit, $33,900. Also have Phone two 24’ flat decks w/sliding winches for Shellbrook, SK. $3400/ea. K&L Equipment and Auto. 2010 FL CASCADIA. Warner Industries, Phone Ladimer at: 306-795-7779, Ituna, Moose Jaw 306-693-7253, Swift Current SK., or Chris at: 306-537-2027, Regina, SK. 306-773-3030, Regina 306-359-1930. DL #913604. $$FLAX STRAW LOADING and hauling business for sale. Includes hay and straw. From North Dakota, SK. and MB. to southern MB. Three truck trains and two wheel 2003 STERLING 430 HP Detroit 60 series, loaders. Can split trucks and share loaders. 3-pedal, 10 spd., AutoShift, AutoGreaser, Hay Vern 204-729-7297, Brandon, MB. 950,000 kms., new CIM BH&T, fresh Sask safety, $62,900. Cam-Don Motors Ltd. 1995 WESTERN STAR, 430-470 HP, S60 Detroit, 13 spd., c/w 1990 Lakewood TA 306-237-4212, Perdue, SK. w/120C Prentice short wood picker, fresh 2004 FREIGHTLINER M2 tandem, Cat SK. safety on both. $37,500 OBO for unit. dsl., Allison auto, new 20’ CIM box pkg, w/ 306-945-7791, 306-945-7792, Hepburn SK tarp, safetied, no rust California truck, only 2000 IHC 9200, C12 Cat, 430 HP, 10 spd. $59,500. 306-946-8522, Saskatoon SK AutoShift w/clutch petal, 3-way locks, 2007 LOW KM Kenworth with 22’ heavy 51” flattop sleeper, 60% rubber, new rear duty B&H, automatic , $89,000 firm. brakes, cold AC, new AB safety, $14,500. Email pics avail. 403-638-3934, Sundre AB 306-730-8375, Melville, SK.

2012 MACK, Model CHU613 set up with 4-1/2” T&E hyd. pump and cooler for hauling crude oil or water, 225” WB, eng. MP8-505C, Mack 505 HP, trans. 12 spd. I Mack auto, 4-way lock up diff. 48” sleeper. Truck was set up and used short term in the oilfields. Only 102,000 kms. Factory warranty remaining, plus ext. warranty pkg., $89,900 + GST. Lease agreement available. OAC. Will deliver anywhere in Western Canada for very reasonable rate. 204-724-7000, Winnipeg, MB.

HERE’S A MONEY maker: 2001 Freightliner C-15 18 spd, 550 HP, runs great and will pull anything you want. Has wet kit for gravel haul or freight. O n s a l e fo r $19,999. Resource Auto, Regina. Call Glenn at 306-522-7771. DL# 317129. SLEEPERS AND DAYCABS. New and used. Huge inventory across Western Canada at www.Maximinc.Com or call Maxim Truck & Trailer, 1-888-986-2946. STRONG B-TRAIN PULLER: 2011 IH ProStar daycab, 500 HP, Cummins, 18 spd., 46 rears, full lockups, new 2-way wet kit, new rubber, $69,000. 306-563-8765.

CHECK OUT OUR inventory of quality used highway tractors. For more details call 204-685-2222 or view information at

$$FLAX STRAW LOADING and hauling business for sale. Includes hay and straw. From North Dakota, SK. and MB. to southern MB. Three truck trains and two wheel loaders. Can split trucks and share loaders. Hay Vern 204-729-7297, Brandon, MB. 1991 MACK SUPERLINER with Golden View 17 bale self loading/unloading hauler $55,000 OBO. 780-919-4045, Devon, AB.

2008 SUBARU FORESTER, auto, premier, AWD, leather, 43,000 kms, grey, $18,995. Call 1-888-240-2415 or visit our website: DL #914077.

Western Star Bale Truck

2010 SUBARU FORESTER, manual, touring, auto, sunroof, cloth, 65,000 kms, $22,995. 1-888-240-2415 visit our website DL #914077.


BURTON CONCRETE: PROVINCE-WIDE mobile concrete trucks. We set up on site, pour all sizes of shops or bin pads. Spring booking discounts. Waylyn 306-441-4006 or 306-370-4545, Blaine Lake, SK.


A COMPLETE FULL LINE OF WINDOWS!!! See our Showroom for the best selection & savings in Sask.

Take Home Windows Feature! Low E Argon No Charge  Sealed Picture Window ............From $39.95 Horizontal Gliders......................From $69.95 Vertical Gliders........................From $115.00 Casement Windows ................From $199.99 Basement Awning Windows ...From $144.79

INSULATED STEEL DOORS 2006 JEEP LIBERTY diesel, 4 WD, low mileage, way above average condition, $14,900. K&L Equipment and Auto, Ituna, SK. 306-795-7779. DL #910885

1997 VOLVO, fresh safety, 60,000 lb. rolloff deck, w/2- 27 yd. oilfield recycle bins, 4- 30 yd. bins and 2- 20 yd. bins, $152,000 OBO. All brand new bins. 403-333-8460, Turner Valley, AB.

· 2007 Western Star, 18 Speed Transmission, 550 HP Cat C-15 Engine, 4 Way Lockers

120 FRAME COOK and Beals extractor, new reel last year; Air ram frame loader, no uncapper; Honey wax separator. Offers. Irwin Souris, MB., 204-483-2382, 204-570-2867.

1998 KENWORTH T-800, stainless steel paving box, 30” live belt, $33,000. 204-871-0925, MacGregor, MB.

2005 MACK MA6885, tandem axle, Putzmeister 36x180 concrete pump truck. 350 HP, engine brake, Maxitorque trans, 10 spd., Camelback susp., alum. wheels, 36 meter 4 section, articulated boom, remote controls, hyd. outriggers. 204-937-7194, 204-937-8073, Roblin, MB.

In the Jamb With Brickmold 2/8 and 3/0 4”and 6” Jamb From



Storm Doors ..........................From $159.99 “Out swing” Insulated Doors From $219.99 Special Size Door Units 30” & 34” ..............................From $229.99 Fibreglass Insulated Doors “Maintenance Free” ...............From $289.99 Patio Door Units .....................From $499.99 Garden Door Units ..................From $789.99




2011 SUBARU OUTBACK, Limited, auto, 22,000 kms, silver, $29,995. Call for info 1-888-240-2415, or visit our website DL #914077.



CLASS “A” #1 PRODUCT 2012 SUBARU TRIBECA, auto, premier, 45,000 kms, grey, $32,995. Call for info. • Popular Profile 1-888-240-2415, or visit our website • Good Colors! IH 4300 SINGLE AXLE, IH motor, Allison DL #914077. • 1st Grade Sq. Ft. automatic, AC, w/deck. 306-356-4550, 7 • Matching Dodsland, SK. DL #905231. Accessories Available!!! COLORS 2012 SUBARU TRIBECA, auto, premier, 2007 IH 9900I with 16’ CIM gravel box, AWD, Nav., DVD, 68,000 kms, $22,995. Burron Lumber ISX565 Cummins, 18 spd., 4-way lockers, Call 1-888-240-2415, or visit our website: 306-652-0343, Saskatoon, SK excellent 24.5 rubber. Call 306-256-7107, DL #914077. Cudworth, SK. 2014 JEEP WRANGLER Limited Sport, 24’ FLATDECK off 2006, steel deck, with loaded, auto, 4x4, 12,000 kms, $31,995. sliding winches, $3950. K&L Equipment, Greenlight Truck & Auto, Saskatoon, SK. CONTINUOUS METAL ROOFING, no exRegina, SK. DL #910885, 306-795-7779, DL #311430. posed screws to leak or metal overlaps. 306-537-2027, email Ideal for lower slope roofs, rinks, churches, pig barns, commercial, arch rib buildand residential roofing; also available 2000 FREIGHTLINER FL80 with 24’ flat- ing deck, 300 HP diesel 9 spd., safetied, vg in Snap Lock. 306-435-8008, Wapella, SK. cond., no rust, $19,500. Call for details, 306-946-8522, Saskatoon, SK.

or 306-740-7771 Located at Medicine Hat, AB



2005 PETERBILT TANDEM C13 Cat, auto UltraShift, fuel and lube, 4 comp., 1200L motor oil, hyd. oil, antifreeze, dsl. fuel, deaf tanks, waste oil filter comp., 2x2800L fuel tanks, PTO drive, air operated system, previously reg. in SK., exc. cond., $74,900. Will deliver. Consider grain in trade. 204-743-2324 Cypress River, MB. 2008 PETERBILT 325, 290,000 kms, builtin fuel tank and pump, 12,000 lb. winch w/deck, $32,900 OBO. Call 403-333-8460, Turner Valley, AB.

1993 FORD F700 370 V8 gas, 5&2 spd., power steering, c/w service body, lots of cabinets and deck space, 135,000 org. kms., very clean, asking $12,500. Call Dave at 780-470-0330, Devon, AB. 1994 FORD, w/roll-off deck, 2- 6 yd. bins, 4- 12 yd. bins, 4- 20 yd. bins, $28,700 OBO. 403-333-8460, Turner Valley, AB. 1991 FORD F350, 4 WD 1 ton, dually w/hydradeck, $6,900 OBO. 780-349-5869, Westlock, AB.,

2011 FL CASCADIA. Warner Industries, Moose Jaw 306-693-7253, Swift Current 306-773-3030, Regina 306-359-1930. DL #913604. 2011 FL CORONADO. Warner Industries, Moose Jaw 306-693-7253, Swift Current 306-773-3030, Regina 306-359-1930, DL #913604 CHECK OUT OUR inventory of quality used highway tractors. For more details call 204-685-2222 or view information at

2011 KENWORTH T800 winch truck, Cummins engine, loaded, 4-way lockers, 11Rx24.5 rubber, 90% fronts 18,000 lbs,. rears 46,000, Tulsa RN 60, 60,000 lbs. hyd. winch, Lennax built, $185,000. 204-743-2324, Cypress River, MB.

H O N E Y O P E R AT I O N ! C o m e s f u l ly equipped with everything required for beekeeping and 2 residences. Sellers willing to train. Val Marie, SK. MLS. Real Estate C e n t re , w w w. f a r m re a l e s t a t e . c o m 1-866-345-3414.

2009 GMC SERVICE truck, 4x4, crewcab, gas, 6 spd., auto., dual rear wheels, crane, 242,000 kms, Sask. inspection just done, $21,900 plus taxes. Phoenix Auto, Lucky Lake, SK., 1-877-585-2300. DL #320074. SANDBLASTING AND PAINTING of heavy trucks, trailers and equipment. Please call 1997 FORD F250 Supercab, 4x4, 7.3 diesel, for details. Can-Am Truck Export Ltd., 5 spd, A/T/C, service truck, w/wo equipment, $7,000. 306-861-1680, Griffin, SK. 1-800-938-3323, Delisle, SK.

2005 IH 4300, 24’ van truck, Allison auto., 466 eng., 3000 lb. lift gate, premium STILL IN-THE-BOX COVER-ALL type buildCalifornia truck, no rust, 118,000 miles, ings, easy assembly. 20’ x 30’, $3450. each; also 30’ x 40’, $5900 each. K&L only $24,500. 306-946-8522 Saskatoon SK Equipment, Ituna, SK. Call Ladimer 2006 FREIGHTLINER M2, 280 HP, tan- 306-795-7779. dem, 10 spd., air, exc. cond., California no rust truck, $36,500. 306-946-8522, Saska- STEEL BUILDINGS SPECIAL limited advertoon, SK. tising deals. Most all sizes. Make offer or bid for best deal. Toll free 1-800-964-8335 CAN-AM TRUCK EXPORT LTD., Delisle, SK, Source 18X. Photo gallery available to 1-800-938-3323. 2010 IHC Lonestar choose: w/sleeper, 550 Cummins, 18 front, 46 rears, 4-way locks, only 350,000 kms, $75,000; 2001 Freightliner 80, 3126 Cat, Allison auto, 16 front, 40 rears, 100,000 kms, C&C, $35,000; Tandem dolly converter, $5,500; Single dolly converters, $1,800; 2005 Freightliner Columbia, 60 ROTOTILLING/ YARD MAINTENANCE Series Detroit, 18 spd., 46 rears w/4-way BUSINESS in Prince Albert, SK. Up to locks, $27,000; 2005 Midland 28’ end $100,000 per year mostly from April to dump, tandem, air ride, $26,000; 1986 October, asking $229,000. Equipment sold JLG 80HX boom lift, $19,000; 1994 FL80, separately. Exclusive. Contact Earl Cooper 5.9 Cummins, auto, w/15’ gravel box, o f S u t t o n G r o u p N o r l a n d R e a l t y ® $35,000. 1990 IHC 4700, DT 466, Allison 306-241-7751. auto, w/45’ manlift, Ex-Sask. Power, $16,000; 2001 Western Star, C15 Cat, $$FLAX STRAW LOADING and hauling 18-46 rears, 3-way locks, air ride, 25’ cap- business for sale. Includes hay and straw. end frame. Would make perfect bale pick- From North Dakota, SK. and MB. to souther unit, $38,000. 2001 Western Star, tri- ern MB. Three truck trains and two wheel dem, C15 Cat, 18 spd., 69,000 rears, loaders. Can split trucks and share loaders. w/locks, w/19’ gravel unit, $80,000; 1998 Hay Vern 204-729-7297, Brandon, MB. IHC 4700, DT 466, auto, w/20’ deck, $16,500; 1995 FL80 TA gravel truck, 5.9 WELL ESTABLISHED 3456 sq. ft. Autobody Cummins, Allison auto, 13’ box, 500,000 Repair business located in the heart of kms, $25,000; 2011 KW T800 daycab, ISX potash country in East Central SK. ExcelCummins, 18 spd., 46 rears w/4-way lent clientele, large area to draw from with locks, 500,000 kms, $85,000- will take 20’ unlimited potential. 72x146’ lot with adjagrain box or 100 BBL tank; 2005 GMC cent 80x146’ lot, next to Yellowhead Hwy W4500 diesel, auto, cube van w/power lift at major intersection. 306-621-7722, gate, hyd. brakes, $12,000; 1988 Fruehauf, 306-399-7723, Churchbridge, SK. spring susp., highboy curtain, $7,500; Two sander units, $2000-$3000; Gensets SMALL MANUFACTURING SHOP and resiavailable. Financing available, OAC. dence. 40 yrs of operation with established DL#910420. product line. Owner retiring. Turnkey operation. 306-445-5562, Delmas, SK. CHECK OUT OUR inventory of quality used highway tractors. For more details call BE YOUR OWN BOSS!! Established auto 204-685-2222 or view information at repair and truck accessory shop, tires sales, vehicle sales and consignment inventory. Comes with building, property, equipment, tools, inventory, boxliner spray franchise and 20 year customer base. Business is growing at least 10% per year. Future economics look excellent. Business can be had with or without 4 bdrm. family home. Selling due to health issues. TurnWANTED: 40-50 2 storey wintered colo- key business, priced right, and a perfect nies, offering $400/colony; Queen cells for choice for the auto tech who loves hunting sale, late June - early August. Saskatoon and this great boreal forest. For inquiries SK. John 306-652-7708 or 306-221-4569. call 780-926-6124, High Level, AB.



KSW CUSTOM CHOPPING, JD SP chopper, live bottom trucks, 22 yrs. experience, TIM HAMMOND REALTY For sale: West- reasonable rates. For all your alfalfa cereal ROAD GRADERS CONVERTED to pull wind Florist and Greenhouse located in a n d c o r n s i l a g e n e e d s c a l l K e v i n behind large 4 WD tractors, 14’ and 16’ thriving Moosomin, SK. This package incl.: 306-947-2812, 306-221-9807, Hepburn SK blade widths available. CWK Enterprises, 48x26’ main shop, with natural gas furnace 306-682-3367, 306-231-8358, Humboldt, and walk-in fridge and a total of 5 greenSK., houses, 3 heated and attached to main shop. The inventory, supplies, tools and LOWDERMILK TRANSPORT IS providing CAP MULTI SHANK ripper for D6H or R, equipment are negotiable with offers. one call service for all Equipment/Hay $7500. 2003 JD 250 skidsteer loader, Owner willing to help with transition of hauling. Very experienced, multiple trucks $14,000. Wanted: sweeps for D6H or R. new buyer. Lots of potential for expansion! serving AB., SK., and MAN. 780-872-0107, Call 306-889-4203, 306-270-4770, Prairie River, SK. Contact Guy Shepherd at 306-434-8857. 306-252-1001, Kenaston, SK. http:// CUSTOM BALE HAULING, self-loading RECLAMATION CONTRACTORS: Bigham FIREWOOD BUSINESS IN Central Al- and unloading 17 bale truck. Radisson, SK. 3 and 4 leg mechanical trip 3 pt. hitch Paratills in stock; parts for Bigham and Tye berta, doing well: Palax 35 processor; 28’ 306-827-2269 or 306-827-7835. Paratills. Call Kellough’s: 1-888-500-2646. belt conveyor; 1105 Massey tractor; 7810 Gehl skidsteer; 2005 Brewster car hauler; 2005 CAT 950 G LOADER, 6100 hrs., new 1993 Mack tandem 4 cord separated wood Michelin tires, quick attach, sweeper, truck. Can purchase separate or w/5 forks, and snow blade, $125,000. Call acres, home and shop. Call 403-844-0227. 403-818-8615, Nobleford, AB. AUCTION- ON-LINE: Vending Machine 1989 JD 544E wheel loader, 11,030 hrs., Business with 88 machines approx. 5 very good condition, tires- fair, c/w QA, years old. Units located in Regina and 3rd valve, short wood log grapple, 2.5 Moose Jaw. Client list and assets included. yd. general purpose bucket, set of pallet Bids Close June 2- 2:00 PM. View: forks w/no back, $44,500 OBO. Hepburn, 1-800-263-4193. SK, call 306-945-7791, 306-945-7792. Box 3081, Regina, SK. S4P 3G7. DL 319916 JETCO ENT. INC. Experienced equipment 1997 DEERE 230LC excavator, 14,083 NON-RESIDENT DEER HUNTING busi- hauling. Alberta, Sask. and Manitoba. Call hours, 31.5” triple grousers, WBM wedge ness for sale in Duck Mountain area of 780-888-1122, Lougheed, AB. style coupler, WBM 32” digging bucket and western Manitoba. Includes equipment 62” cleanup bucket with serrated edge, and 14 White-tail tags. Game rich area. plumbed, mechanical thumb, New UC! Great start up business with owner financ$59,000. Call Jordan anytime ing available. or 403-627-9300, Pincher Creek, AB. call 204-745-8440. LETOURNEAU LS 13 yd. hyd. scraper, very T I M H A M M O N D R E A LT Y For Sale: nice cond., vg matching Michelin tires, Chaparral Restaurant located in Arcola, SK. sandblasted, painted, heavy cyls. 3/4” hosExtremely well kept and clean restaues, $32,000. 204-326-3109, Steinbach, MB rant/lounge. Kitchen equipment in great condition. Tremendous turnkey business. Contact Guy Shepherd at 306-434-8857. WELDING / FABRICATING / MACHINING business for sale. Owner retiring. Prof- EQUIPMENT HAULING. Serving western itable opportunity in a growing economy Canada and northwest USA. Call Harvey at: for experienced tradesperson. Big River, 1-877-824-3010, or cell 403-795-1872. Vandenberg Hay Farms Ltd., Nobleford AB. SK., 306-469-7382. Email: HOME PLUS MOTEL! Live in the Resort Village of Manitou, SK. and live for next to nothing. Realize the Canadian dream by earning retirement income while living at MULCHING - TREES, BRUSH, stumps, home. Lovely home attached to 3 unit mo- caraganas, etc. 12 years of enviro friendly 2012 CAT MODEL 272D XHP skidsteer, 2 tel. Everything upgraded. $425,000 buys it mulching. Call today! 306-933-2950. Visit: spd. high flow hyd., cab, AC, heater, new all. Contact Lorne Purdy 306-222-5984. 7 8 ” b u c ke t , 3 7 0 h o u r s , $ 4 9 , 9 0 0 . Re/Max Saskatoon. Pictures online at: 204-864-2391, 204-981-3636, Cartier, MB. NEUFELD ENT. CORRAL CLEANING, payloader, Bobcat with rubber tracks and P R E E M C O N C R E T E B AT C H p l a n t : v e r t i c a l b e a t e r s p r e a d e r s . P h o n e Portable, self contained with two 12 cubic yard aggregate bins, 30 ton powder silo 306-220-5013, 306-467-5013, Hague, SK. with fold down dust collector, air compresREGULATION DUGOUTS: 120x60x14’ sor, digital weigh scales and water meter, $2000; 160x60x14’ $2950; 180x60x14’ 75 yards/hour. Price On Request. We will $3450; 200x60x14’ $3950. Gov’t grants b u i l d t o m e e t y o u r n e e d s . P h o n e 403-866-4220, Medicine Hat, AB. Visit our DEBTS, BILLS AND charge accounts too available. 306-222-8054, Saskatoon, SK. high? Need to resolve prior to spring? Call BRUSH MULCHING. The fast, effective website: for more info on us to develop a professional mediation way to clear land. Four season service, our top of the line concrete systems. plan, resolution plan or restructuring plan. competitive rates, 375 HP unit, also avail. 2006 CAT 320 EXCAVATOR, QA, cleanCall toll free 1-888-577-2020. trackhoe w/thumb, multiple bucket at- out bucket, 10,000 hrs., nice, $60,000. FARM/CORPORATE PROJECTS. Call A.L. tachments. Bury rock and brush piles and 204-871-0925, MacGregor, MB. Management Group for all your borrowing fence line clearing. Bork Contracting, and lease requirements. 306-790-2020, Prince Albert, SK., 306-960-3804. Regina, SK. NEED A LOAN? Own farmland? Bank says NORTHERN BRUSH MULCHING. Attention LOOKING FOR GRAVEL to buy, lease or n o ? I f y e s t o a b o v e t h r e e , c a l l farmers and land owners! Tired of having partner over, preferably in the West Cento drive equipment around unwanted tral region SK and AB. Free testing. Will 1-866-405-1228, Calgary, AB. bush? Want to save time, money and in- pay top $$$. Fred Boisvert 306-948-6977 crease acres? Clearing it with my Gt 135 Biggar, SK. HP mulcher is the fast and effective way to be rid of nuisance bush. Can also clear EQUIPMENT RENTALS: dozers, compacfence lines, stumps and commercial prop- tors, loaders, excavators, etc. Conquest erty at affordable rates. 306-467-2422, or Equipment, 306-483-2500, Oxbow, SK. Duck Lake, SK. 2- 2003 DEERE 1814 PT scrapers, 18 yard capacity, 14’ wide cut, 20.5R25 tires. DIAMOND BARN REPAIRS, Steel siding Excellent shape! $59,750 ea. Call Jordan and roofing repair, all repairs necessary for anytime 403-627-9300, Pincher Creek, AB. inside/outside the barn, except electrical. Vic 204-362-8301 or Cory 204-384-6602, HYDRAULIC SCRAPERS: LEVER 60, 70, 80, and 435, 4 to 20 yd. available, rebuilt Winkler, MB. 100% Tax Deductible CUSTOM BALING/ SWATHING/ SEEDING, for years of trouble-free service. Lever Flow Through Shares Contour, double shoot; also parting 567 Holdings Inc., 306-682-3332, Muenster SK VOLVO G990 GRADER, 2007, 14’ MB, 20.5 baler. Alan at 306-463-8423, Marengo, SK. 10 cent shares with an interest t i r e s , r i p p e r, 6 7 0 0 h r s . , $ 1 6 3 , 0 0 0 . EXPLOSIVES CONTRACTOR: Beaver 403-291-1010, Calgary, AB. in a Royalty Income Pool dams, rocks, stumps. Reasonable rates. licensed magazine and insured. ROME PLOW AND KELLO DISC blades Invest in Canadian Oil Federally Northwest Demolition, Radisson, SK., and bearings; 24” to 36” notched disc Exploration blades. 1-888-500-2646, Red Deer, AB. phone 306-827-2269 or 306-827-7835.

Current Project Bakken Saskatchewan

1-403-291-0005 Accredited Investors Only

FARM CHEMICAL/ SEED COMPLAINTS We also specialize in: Crop insurance appeals; Chemical drift; Residual herbicide; Custom operator issues; Equipment malfunction. Qualified Agrologist on staff. Call Back-Track Investigations for assistance regarding compensation, 1-866-882-4779.

CUSTOM BALING with square baler, 3x4, taking bookings for hay and straw, SK, AB, MB. Contact Ben at or 306-744-7678. C U S TO M S WAT H I N G / B A L I N G . JD W150 swather and large square baler, 4x4. Contact Adam at 403-501-4252, Gem, AB.

HYDRAULIC SCRAPERS, Cat, Allis Chalmers, Letourneau, 6 yards to 35 yards, also direct mount scrapers; scraper tires; direct mount motor graders from $14,950. Call 204-822-3797, Morden, MB. OVER 30 UNITS of compaction equipment of many types and models; 5- Remote controlled vibratory packers; Large stock of power plants and power units; Several air compressors from 185 to 650 CFM; 4Post pounders, some skidsteer mount; 5Stump grinders; 3- sweepers; Hundreds of hyd. cylinders. Cambrian Equipment Sales, Winnipeg, MB. Ph. 204-667-2867, fax 204-667-2932. PORTABLE TOILET SALES SPRING TRUCKLOAD SALE. Selling Five Peaks Technologies new portable toilets and accessories. Call for details 1-877-664-5005,

CATERPILLAR D-4 CRAWLER tractor with dozer, Caterpillar D-4 crawler tractor for parts. Elmer Aichele Farm Equip. Auction, Friday, June 13, 2014, Saltcoats, Sask. area. Visit for sale bill and photos. 306-421-2928 or 306-487-7815 Mack Auction Co. PL311962

CONTERRA GRADER for skidsteers and tractors. Excellent for road maintenance, floating and levelling. 518S-SS, $2499. Conterra manufactures over 150 attachments. Call 1-877-947-2882, view online at USED WBM EXCAVATOR Attachments: 200 Series: 60” cleanup, $3800; 66” twist, $7200; 60” rake, $4500. 250 Series: Wedge coupler, $1600; 36” dig, $3200; 42” dig, $3800; 66” cleanup, $4800; V-ditching, $4800; 72” rake, $6000. 300 Series: Wedge coupler, $2000; V-ditching, $5200; 72” cleanup, $5500; 72” rake, $6500. Call Rick at Western Heavy, 306-981-3475, Prince Albert, SK. TOW BEHIND MAN-LIFT, JLG T350, self propelled, 2006, 900 hrs, jib, Honda eng, exc. cond. $18,000. 306-563-8765, Canora CAT 60, 70, 80 and 463’s available. Also Allis Chalmers direct mount scrapers. 16’-20’ pull dozers. 306-338-7114 Clair, SK 175B MICHIGAN 5 yard loader, 8V71 Detroit, $18,995. Contact 204-822-3797, Morden, MB. 2011 CASE 590 SUPER N backhoe, 4x4, extend-a-hoe, 1300 hrs., pilot controls, AC, ride control, 4-way lockers, other options, SN#JJGN59SNPBC546151, $87,000 OBO. Call 306-577-2439 or 306-577-7704, Carlyle, SK. CHAMPION GRADER model 720, snow wing, in good operating cond, ready to go, $19,900; Excavator, Hitachi 120LC, $38,000. Call 306-563-8765, Canora, SK. CAT D7F, ROP’S canopy, enclosed cab, powershift, angle blade, good condition; CAT D7E, powershift, angle dozer, direct electric start, bush equipped canopy, good cond. Snowden Equipment, 204-727-0925 or 204-726-9414, Brandon, MB. IH TD15B, POWERSHIFT, nice shape, motor overhauled, dozer/piling teeth, ready for bush work; 12’ Rome plow, single or rope or hyd. 306-233-5241, Wakaw, SK. ATTACHMENTS: skidsteer, pallet forks, buckets, augers, hay spears. Conquest Equipment, 306-483-2500, Oxbow, SK. NEW 60” ADJUSTABLE pallet forks will fit: Cat 950F-G; Cat IT 38G; Cat IT 62G-H, $4000. 204-372-6863, Fisherbranch, MB.

1963 ALLIS CHALMERS HD 16 dozer, runs excellent, powershift trans, just overhauled, angle blade w/tilt and 13’ brush rake, w/ripper and new paint, c/w many parts, $18,000. 604-820-2268 days, 604-820-1587 eves., Abbotsford, BC. 2006 DITCH WITCH JT921 directional drill, Cat 3024C engine, 700 hrs, c/w 750TKR tracker, display and 86B Beacon, complete tool kit in a Knack Box, nearly new stem and an assortment of pull back equipment, $50,000. Call 204-781-0252 or 204-797-2061, Winnipeg, MB.

STAINLESS STEEL BOUMATIC Expressway double 12 milking parlour. 306-344-4849 ask for Mike, Dave, Paul. For photos email: Lloydminster, SK.

GREAT PRICES ON new, used and remanufactured engines, parts and accessories for diesel pickups. Large inventory, engines can be shipped or installed. Give us a call or check: Thickett Engine Rebuilding. 204-532-2187, Russell, MB.

1978 CAT 631D motor scraper, 6180 hours, 31 yard capacity, 8 spd. powershift, 37.25-35 tires. Nice shape! $58,000. Call Jordan anytime 403-627-9300, Pincher Creek, AB.

2000 CATERPILLAR (NOBLE) FORKLIFT, model R804-10K, Perkins diesel engine, 10,000 lb cap., rough terrain, 4x4, new rebuilt transmission, 14’ height cap, $35,000 204-981-3636, Cartier, MB.

3406B, N14, SERIES 60, running engines 1991 LIFT-RITE Model LK10, stk#L-6470, and parts. Call Yellowhead Traders, 7700 hrs., c/w cab, sideshift, 3 stage 306-896-2882, Churchbridge, SK. mast, 4 forks, asking $35,900. Clairmont, 290 CUMMINS, 350 Detroit, 671 Detroit, AB. 1-780-567-4202 Series 60 cores. 306-539-4642, Regina, SK USED, REBUILT or NEW engines. Specializing in Cummins, have all makes, large inventory of parts, repowering is our specialty. 1-877-557-3797, Ponoka, AB. 2008 NH E215B excavator, plumbed for thumb, manual quick change bucket, c/w 42” digging bucket, exc. cond., 8090 hrs., solid machine, $83,000. Can deliver. Will consider grain in trade. 204-743-2324, Cypress River, MB. 1994 HITACHI EX270LC-5 excavator with thumb and 3-way valve, $40,000; Cedar Rapids 22x36 jaw crusher w/Elrus vibratory feeder, $100,000. 204-376-5194, or 204-641-0008, Arborg, MB. SKIDSTEER ATTACHMENTS: rock buckets, dirt buckets, grapples and more top quality. Also have truck decks in stock. Quality Welding and Sales 306-731-3009 or 306-731-8195, Craven, SK. 224 CAT HOE on rubber, same size as 225 Cat, very tight, new rubber, new engine, etc., 10,000 orig. hrs. Cell 306-421-9911, Estevan, SK.

HOT DEALS!! Check out Larry Kalmakoff albums on Facebook, or or 306-563-8765, Canora, SK. JD 250 SERIES II skidsteer, AC, new forks and new bucket. Huge Estevan Motor Speedway Equipment-RV-Vehicle Auction, Saturday, June 21, 2014, Estevan Sask. Visit for sale bill and photos. 306-421-2928 or 2006 L110 E Volvo wheel loader, 8850 306-487-7815 Mack Auction Co. PL311962 hrs., ride control, 23.5R25 tires, 210 HP, 1982 DROTT 50E track excavator, 5500 hyd. Q/C, AC, c/w 4 yd. bucket, third valve total machine hours, operating and in available, vg cond., $105,000. Can deliver. good cond. 306-945-2270, Waldheim, SK. Call 204-743-2324, Cypress River, MB. CAT HYDRAULIC PULL SCRAPERS: EXCELLENT SELECTION Used skidsteers, 463, 435, 80 and 70, all very good cond. track loaders, forklifts, zoom booms, mini new conversion. Also new and used scrapexcavators. Visit for de- er tires. Can deliver. 204-793-0098, Stony tails, specs and prices. Glenmor, phone Mountain, MB. 306-764-2325, Prince Albert, SK. CATERPILLAR D7E, SN #48A1997, powerATTACHMENTS PARTS COMPONENTS shift, hyd. dozer, pup start, brush rake, for construction equipment. Attachments cable control, new sprockets, good UC, for dozers, excavators and wheel loaders. runs great. 403-837-7116, Cochrane, AB Used, Re-built, Surplus, and New equipment parts and major components. Call 1977 CATERPILLAR 951 loader w/ripper, Western Heavy Equipment 306-981-3475, 80% UC, rear mount ripper, $18,500 OBO. Call 403-333-8460, Turner Valley, AB. Prince Albert, SK.

UN RES ERV ED P UBLIC AUCTIO N TUES DAY , JUN E 10, 2 014 8:00 a .m .

CUSTOM SEEDING, MORRIS Maxim air drill w/Morris openers paired row, AutoSteer, DS, TBH. 403-308-3374 Pangman CUSTOM SEEDING w/60’ SeedMaster. All support equipment. Call 306-227-4503, Saskatoon, SK. COMPACTOR: 2006 CAT CS563, 84”, smooth drum, CAH, $84,500. Conquest Equipment, 306-483-2500, Oxbow, SK. FEITSMA SERVICES IS booking 2014 alfal- CLIFF’S USED CRAWLER PARTS. Some fa, cereal and corn silage acres. Serving all o l d e r C at s , I H a n d A l l i s C h a l m e r s . of Sask. Jason 306-381-7689, Hague, SK. 780-755-2295, Edgerton, AB.

EXTREME DUTY BRUSHCUTTER (made in Canada) made with 1/4” steel, 66” cut Omni HD gearbox and parker hyd. motor. Cuts up to 4” trees. Has two 1/2”x3”x24” blades on a stump jumper, c/w hyd. hoses and flat face couplers. Standard flow operation, open rear discharge prevents under deck build up, $4995. Agrimex, 306-432-4444, Dysart, SK.

LINKBELT LS98 w/fairlead and bucket; Linkbelt model 315 pile hammer; Koehring model 304 yard and bridge crane; Pettibone All-terrain 40’ crane; Galion 4x4 20 ton crane, 2- Pettibone 20 ton and 40 ton mobile cranes; Hiab model 140, used only 1 year; Several other lifts and attachments; JLG 80’ manlift and others; Backhoes and attachments; JD 690C excavator, only $9500; Case 1085B w/Wrist-O-Twist, $14,900; Bobcat 331 excavator, $13,900; New Bobcat backhoe attachment model 811, $7900. Many other backhoe attachments in stock. 2 locations over 50 acres, too much to list! Cambrian Equipment Sales, Winnipeg, MB. Ph. 204-667-2867, fax 204-667-2932.

932 0 – 52 S treetS .E., CALG AR Y S ellin g on b ehalf of S ervice Alb erta, F ortisAlb erta, AltaL in k, W heatlan d C ou n ty, M D of W illow C reek, H &R T ran sp ort other con sign ors.

FOR M OR E DETAILS S EE “ AUCTION” S ECTION IN THIS IS S UE For for a com p rehen s ive brochu re p lea s e ca ll Ca n a d ia n Pu b lic Au ctio n Ltd . 403- 2 69- 6600 o r 800- 786- 0857. Ho m e Pa ge a t w w n a d ia n pu b lica u ctio n .co m Au ctio n Licen se #2 002 78, AM V IC Licen se #2 002 79.

LANDMASTER PRODUCTION DOZERS: PD-16’, $36,000; PD-18’, $37,500. Direct factory delivery in MB., SK. and AB. Sask. Neil, 306-231-8300, Alberta, Manitoba Gord, 780-913-7353.

2003 CASE 1650K-XLT EROPS, heat, AC, pro-heat, multi-shank ripper, hydro trans, D6 size, exc. cond., 2800 hrs., $95,000. Prince Albert, SK., Rick 306-981-3475. YELLOW ROSE CONSTRUCTION has a complete gravel crushing spread for sale. 2442 Elruss Jaw plant, 3’ Taylor crusher, plus a complete extra 3’ Taylor crusher and a warehouse of parts, Eccentric bushings, gears, shafts, other bushings, etc.; Elruss hopper feeder screening plant, 5x18’ screening double decker, Genset tower van, 3406 Cat, lots of electrical power, 36x75’ Hikon conveyors, shop van w/lots of extra plant parts, tools, welder, ready to go. By the piece or complete; Ingersoll Rand L120, portable light and power pull behind, purchased in 2008, used very little. Bill McGinnis 306-567-7619, 306-734-2232, Craik, SK.

FARM AND INDUSTRIAL ELECTRICAL motor sales, service and parts. Also sale of, and repairs to, all makes and sizes of pumps and phase converters, etc. Tisdale Motor Rewinding 1984 Ltd., 306873-2881, fax 306-873-4788, 1005A- 111 Ave., Tisdale, SK.


FOR SPRING! 1-866-974-7678

BEHLEN STEEL BUILDINGS, quonsets, convex and rigid frame straight walls, grain tanks, metal cladding, farm - commercial. Construction and concrete crews. Guaranteed workmanship. Call your Saskatoon and northwest Behlen Distributor, Janzen Steel Buildings, 306-242-7767, USED 1997 SAMSUNG SL180-2, A-7013, Osler, SK. $39,900. Astro Car & Truck Sales Ltd., 780-567-4202, Clairmont, AB. 1998 HITACHI EX60, w/thumb, hyd. quick attach and 2 buckets, $27,000 OBO. Call 403-333-8460, Turner Valley, AB. HYDRAULIC PULL SCRAPERS 10 to 25 yds., exc. cond.; Loader and scraper tires, custom conversions available. Looking for Cat cable scrapers. Quick Drain Sales Ltd., SPRING BREAK SPECIAL on all post or 306-231-7318, 306-682-4520 Muenster SK stud frame farm buildings. Sizes range 2010 Komatsu PC220 LC-8 hyd. excavator, from 32’x40’x10’ to 80’x200’x20’. Choice of hyd. thumb, 6360 hrs. Call 587-991-6605, sliding doors, overhead doors or bi-fold Edmonton, AB. doors. Contact New-Tech Construction Ltd. at 306-220-2749, Hague, SK. GOOD USED SET of rails w/22” pads and sprockets for FD 14 E, or C Fiat Ac dozer AFAB INDUSTRIES POST frame buildings. tractor, $3800. 204-743-2324, Cypress For the customer that prefers quality. River, MB. 1-888-816-AFAB (2322), Rocanville, SK.



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S TR AIGHT W ALL 40’ X 60’ X 16’ Rig id fra m e bu ild in g a va ila ble for s m a ll reta il ou tlets to la rg e in d u s tria l fa cilities . This s ize for on ly $29,418.

ALP INE 32 ’ X 5 0’ X 18 ’ In clu d es fra m ed op en in g for 14x14 overhea d & 4’x7’, s ervice d oor, excellen t s hop or s tora g e bu ild in g , com es w ith fou n d a tion d ra w in g s & m a n u a ls , d elivered to m os ta rea s . O n ly $15,500.


ARM RIVERPOLE BUILDINGS, 40’x60’ to 80’x300’, Sask. only. Call 306-731-2066, Lumsden, SK.


DIAMOND CANVAS SHELTERS, sizes ranging from 15’ wide to 120’ wide, any length. Call Bill 780-986-5548, Leduc, AB.


• HUTCHIN SON Grain Pum ps/ Loop Chain Conveyors • Galvanized Bucket Elevators • Galvanized Drag Chain Conveyors • RailLoad-Out System s • Pulse Crop Handling Equipm ent • SUKUP Bins & Aeration


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Hague, SK | (306) 225-2288


S to ny Pla in O ffice 780-975-3748 A irdrie O ffice 403-470-4570 M B S a les 204-534-2468 S a sk. S a les 306-737-8788 V erm ilio n O ffice 780-581-5822



Quality COUNTS

STEALTH BIN PRODUCTS- Goebel bins, Westeel bins, 14’ hoppers. 587-280-0239, Vegreville, AB.

Factory To Farm Grain Storage

“Today’s Quality Built For Tomorrow”

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Grain Bin Direct

• GRAIN GUARD Bins & Aeration

Fo r A llY o ur Fa rm , C o m m ercia l& Industria lN eeds

WESTEEL, GOEBEL, grain and fertilizer bins. Grain Bin Direct, 306-373-4919.

POLE BARNS, WOODSTEEL packages, hog, chicken, and dairy barns, grain bins and hoppers. Construction and concrete crews available. Mel or Scott, MR Steel Construction, 306-978-0315, Hague, SK.



ZI P P ERLO CK Buildin g Com p a n y (2005) In c.

O rde r N O W f or 2014 Cons tru c tion 3h/>d3/E3,KhZ^3dK3>4^d343>/&d/D

• H igh P ro file • B ig O verh ea d Do o rs • Eq uip m en t • Gra in • F ertilizer • P o ta to es • S h o p s

GRAIN BINS: 3500 bu. Meridian/Behlen bin/hopper combo, 10 leg hopper and skid, roof and side ladder, safety fill, constructed, $10,195 FOB at Regina, SK. 6 winter booking bins remaining at $9995. Leasing available. Peterson Construction, 306-789-2444.

Galvanized • Flat Floor • Hopper Bins Smooth Walls • Fertilizer • Grain • Feed Aeration • Rockets • Fans • Heaters Temp Cables Authorized Dealer

Saskatoon, SK

BROCK (BUTLER) GRAIN BIN PARTS and accessories available at Rosler Construction. 306-933-0033, Saskatoon, SK.

Phone: 306-373-4919

BOOKING NOW! Flat and hopper bin 5- TWISTER FLAT bottom bins. 14’, 2250 moving, Tim’s Custom 204-362-7103, bu, like new, $4500; also 3300 hopper fert. bin, $9000 OBO. 306-352-5956, Bulyea, SK Morden, MB. BIN MOVERS. Lil Truck Hauling Ltd. Good 4 - 3300 BU. WESTEEL bins, non-hoppered rates, call for more information. Merle or with ladders and lid closures; Also 7 HP aeration fan. 306-259-4430, Young, SK. Fred 306-338-8288, 306-338-7128.

JTL Ha s R ecently A cq uired A d d itio na lCo rruga ted Bins Fo r Th is Upco m ing Ha rvest. W e Ha ve A Lim ited Supply So Ord er N ow To Ensure Delivery! D A TRUCKLO SALE Limited Supply

N ow Ava ila ble a t ou r Br a n d on Loca tion !


• The o n ly a era tio n ho ppersystem tha to ffers the skid a s a n in tegra l pa rto f the a era tio n system tha tpro vid es even d istrib u tio n o f a ir thro u gho u tthe en tire b in .

s a les @ jtlin d u s tries .ca

N EILBUR G , S K • 1-306-823-4888 ALBER TA • 1-7 80-87 2-4943 M AN ITOBA • 1-204-5 7 3-3204

w w w .jtlin d u s tries .ca Au tho rized In d ep en d en tBu ild er Pre Engineered Structural SteelBuildings

1-888-6 92-5515

• The HEAVIEST metal • The STRONGEST posts • SUPERIOR craftsmenship

D errick - Cell

306 -6 31-8550

Choose Prairie Post Frame


w w w .z ip p e rloc k .c om OSLER, SASK. CUSTOM GRAIN BIN MOVING, all types up to 22’ diameter. 10% spring discount. Accurate estimates. Sheldon’s Hauling, 306-961-9699, Prince Albert, SK. POLY HOPPER BINS, 100 bu., $925; 150 bu. $1290. 306-258-4422, Vonda, SK. Call for nearest dealer.

DARMANI GRAIN STORAGE Building Better Bins 1-866-665-6677 For a quick quote: — One click away from saving money Simply put - DARMANI offers the best value in Grain storage. DARMANI assures customers that they are receiving the best product at the best price. DARMAMI offers everything for on farm grain storage. Located in Western Canada, DARMANI offers all services including manufacture, delivery, on farm set up, ready to move bins, financing and after sales service.

Hopper Bottom Flat Bottom Large Diameter Steel Floor Cement Mount For All Your Storage Needs FACTORY DIRECT DESIGN MANUFACTURE SALES FINANCE DELIVERY SETUP






Wall Sheet Size




Wall Corrugation








Bolt Plating




Roof Strength




Roof Slope

30 deg.

30 deg.

30 deg.


Lid Opening Size








Ladder Options


Spiral Staircase

Spiral Staircase


5 years

1 Year

5 Years



Includes grain bin, roof, roof and sidewall ladders, inspection hatch, 52” track mounted remote opener, easy access door and all hardware.

V is it o u r w eb s ite w w w .jtlin dus trie s .ca

PH: (306) 242-7767 FAX: (306) 242-7895 CHECK US OUT AT



“ALL JSB CONES ARE SANDBLASTED PRIOR TO PAINTING” 3513 Bu. & 4135 Bu. 4920 Bu. & 5999 Bu. Hopper Bin Combo’s Hopper Bin Combo’s 16’ DIAMETER BIN


H. Duty 8 leg cone c/w 18” port Painted cone inside & out DBL 4”x6” skid - Setup included Air Screen & 3hp/5hp Fan (Extra)

H. Duty 10 leg cone c/w 24” port Painted cone inside & out DBL 4”x6” skid - Setup included Air Screen & 5hp Fan (Extra)

3513 Bu. $10,430. + delivery 4920 Bu. $13,345. + delivery 4135 Bu. $11,325. + delivery 5999 Bu. $14,910. + delivery

Unstiffened grain bin, 52” remote opener, level alert indicator, ladders, heavy duty hopper cone with skid foundation, AERATION and tie down anchors.

Flat mount (bin materials) only




1-866-665-6677 Serving all of Western Canada and Northern U.S.


7082 Bu. Hopper Bin Combo’s


H. Duty 12 leg cone c/w 24” port Painted cone inside & out Double 4”x8” skid Setup included (Saskatoon Area) Air Screen & 7hp Fan (Extra)

H. Duty 14 leg cone c/w 24” port Painted cone inside & out Setup included (Saskatoon Area) Triple 4”x6” skid (Extra) Air Screen & 10hp Fan (Extra)

$19,455. + gst/delivery

$21,855. + gst/delivery

Grain bin, 52” remote opener, level alert indicator, ladders, easy access door, steel floor and tie down anchors.

Grain bin, 52” remote opener, level alert indicator, ladders, easy access door with AERATION, steel floor and tie down anchors.


Grain bin, 52” remote opener, level alert indicator, ladders, easy access door with AERATION and UNLOAD SYSTEM, steel floor and tie down anchors.


9702 bu. Hopper Bin Combo’s 22’ DIAMETER BIN

Authorized Dealer





14’7 Leg M/Duty ............................$2,300 14’Hopper 8 leg H/Duty .................$2,4 50 15’Hopper 8 leg S/Duty ..................$2,6 00 15’-10” Hopper 8 Leg M/Duty .........$2,7 00 15’-10” Hopper 10 leg H/Duty .........$2,9 9 0 18’Hopper 12 leg M/Duty ...............$4 ,300 19’Hopper 12 leg M/Duty ...............$4 ,6 00 21’& 24’Hopper Cones...................$P.O .R. All Hop p er C ones Inclu d e M a nhole, Slid e G a te on Nylon Rollers



40 – 45’



$ $




10 gauge sheet - 8” sidew all,bolt on 1 or 2 piece construction 12’-33’ Tru ck ing Av a ila b le 14’Floor......$1 ,4 6 5 21’Floor......$2,6 9 5 15’Floor......$1 ,580 22’Floor......$2,850 15’-10 Floor.$1 ,7 00 24’Floor......$3,4 6 5 18’Floor......$2,1 80 25 1⁄2 ’Floor....$3,6 6 5 19’Floor......$2,36 5

SD L H OP P E R CONE 306-324-4441 M ARG O ,SASK.

14’ Hopper Cone with skid base Starting at $2,825.00 19’ Hopper Cone with skid base Starting at $4,985.00 New 18-05 Meridian Hopper Bin (approx. 5000 bu.). Ladders, Remote lid opener, Safety-fill indicator, 12 leg hopper, 37 degree slope, Manhole, Double 6x4x.188w skidb ase


SAKUNDIAK HD8-1200 45’, all hyd., no SELLING GRAIN LEGS, distributors, conbelts, mover and sweep, 1995, 31 HP, veyors and truck scales. Also other elevaVanguard, vg, $5000 OBO. Westfield swing tors parts. 403-634-8540, Grassy Lake, AB. away, PTO, 10-61, older model $2000 OBO. Brandt 10-60 swing away, PTO, 2004, very good, $4500 OBO. Call 306-831-2245, 306-831-2002, Darcy, SK. Ph. 204-772-6 9 9 8 , 2011 BRANDT 13x90 hyd. swing auger, 12 Ba n go r Ave. 11,900 bushels/hour, double auger chute, W in n ipeg, M B R3E 3G4 $19,500. Located Kamsack, SK. Can delivAUGERS: NEW and USED: Wheatheart, er. Call anytime 204-743-2324. New Custom Westfield, Westeel, Sakundiak augers; AuSTORAGE CASE ger SP kits; Batco conveyors; Wheatheart Fits any Model 919® or post pounders. Good prices, leasing Never Clim b A B in A ga in available. Call 1-866-746-2666. old and digital scale. Equip yo ur a uge r to s e n s e w h e n Protect your investment for only SAKUNDIAK GRAIN AUGERS available t h e b in is full. 2 ye a r w a rra n t y. with self-propelled mover kits and bin $139.00 sweeps. Contact Kevin’s Custom Ag in NiCa ll Brow n le e s Truckin g In c. pawin, SK. Toll free 1-888-304-2837. DIGITAL HANGING Un ity, SK SCALE NEW “R” SERIES Wheatheart Augers: 306-228-297 1 o r with engine, mover and electric clutch. 75kg x 50g / 165lbs x 0.1 lb. R-8x41, cash price $12,250; R-8x51, cash 1-87 7 -228-5 5 98 AC adapter supplied or use $12,750; R-10x41, cash $13,500. Call 9V battery. w w w .fullb in s upe rs e n s o m 306-648-3321, Gravelbourg, SK. Perfect for calibrating Air Seeders! NEW MERIDIAN AUGERS in stock: 8x39, NEW 2012 13x80 XL Brandt auger (blue), Special $149.00 SN 10253212, asking $25,000. Discounted 25 Kohler, loaded, $14,250. 8x39, 10x39, 1 0 x 4 6 , a u g e r s o n l y. C a l l B r i a n a t to sell. Don 306-548-5440, Danbury, SK SMART SCOOP 204-724-6197, Souris, MB. Scale MERIDIAN GRAIN AUGERS. All loaded with movers, engines, lights, clutch and WHEATHEART SWING AUGER, 10x70, Calc. grain test weight and bulk density g o o d c o n d i t i o n , $ 4 0 0 0 O B O. C a l l : reversing gearbox. HD8-39, cash $14,500; of fertilizer or seed (lbs/cubic foot) HD8-53, cash $16,250; TL10-39, cash 306-867-9454, Outlook, SK. $15,995; HD10-59, cash $18,250. ALUMINUM SAMPLER 306-648-3321, Gravelbourg, SK. PROBES WESTFIELD 8X50 SWING auger, $2500; Brandt 7x28 w/bin sweep, $1300. Call 4, 6, 8 & 10 foot lengths. 204-851-0732, 204-748-2022, Virden, MB. FERTILIZER TANKS, 10 year limited warranty, 5000 US gallons on sale. Call 306-253-4343 or 1-800-383-2228. While supplies last. 8300 GALLON LIQUID fertilizer tanks in stock at Flaman. Call 1-888-435-2626.

HORNOI LEASING NEW and used 20’ and 4 0 ’ s e a c a n s fo r s a l e o r r e n t . C a l l 306-757-2828, Regina, SK. BOND INDUSTRIAL SEA CONTAINERS. The best storage you can buy. New/used and modified sea containers for sale. Secure, portable, weather and rodent proof. Guaranteed 8’ to 53’ available. Ask a rep. about our modifications. Bond Industrial 306-373-2236, or visit our website at CONTAINERS FOR SALE OR RENT: All sizes available. Also tilt deck services. Call 306-861-1102, Radville, SK.

REMOTE CONTROL SWING AUGER movers, trailer chute openers, endgate and hoist systems, wireless full bin alarms, digital wireless tractorCam, the Simpler Sampler portable combine. All shipped directly to you. Safety, convenience, reliability. Phone Kramble Industries at: 306-933-2655 or visit: Saskatoon, SK. S A K U N D I A K A U G E R S I N S TO C K : swings, truck loading, Hawes Agro SP movers. Contact Hoffart Services Inc. Odessa, SK, 306-957-2033. 2003 WESTFIELD J 10x36 grain auger, 25 KEHO, STILL THE FINEST. Clews Storage HP Kohler motor, exc. cond., $5200. Management/ K. Ltd., 1-800-665-5346. 204-227-8599, 204-227-0639, Dugald, MB.

Other sizes of new bins also available.

KEHO/ GRAIN GUARD/ OPI STORMAX. For sales and service east central SK. and MB., call Gerald Shymko, Calder, SK., 306-742-4445 or toll free 1-888-674-5346.


Remote Lid Openers starting at $129.00

KEHO/ GRAIN GUARD Aeration Sales and Service. R.J. Electric, Avonlea, SK. Call 306-868-2199 or cell: 306-868-7738.


Prices do not include setup or freight. Prices subject to change. Quantities are Limited.

M&K Welding Melfort, Sask

1-877-752-3004 Email: LIFETIME LID OPENERS. We are a stocking dealer for Boundary Trail Lifetime Lid Openers, 18” to 39”. Rosler Construction 2000 Inc., 306-933-0033, Saskatoon, SK. BOOKING SPECIALS ON large diameter bin erection, concrete and damage repair. Call Quadra Development Corp, toll free 1-800-249-2708, Rocanville, SK.

BUILD YOUR OWN conveyors, 6”, 7”, 8” and 10” end units available; Transfer conveyors and bag conveyors or will custom build. Call for prices. Master Industries Inc. Phone 1-866-567-3101, Loreburn, SK. BATCO CONVEYORS, new and used, grain augers and SP kits. Delivery and leasing available. 1-866-746-2666. BATCO 1545FL CONVEYORS, 2 only w/mover and engine complete. Delivery available. 306-648-3321, Gravelbourg, SK.

LOOKING FOR A floater or tender? Call me first. 34 years experience. Loral parts, new and used. Call 403-650-7967, Calgary, AB.

BBB BIN CONSTRUCTION- Erections, FERTILIZER SPREADERS: 4- 8 ton. Large extensions and repairs in SK. Fully insured. selection. 204-857-8403, Portage la PraiThe 2014 season is filling up fast. Call rie, MB. 306-716-3122, Eston, SK. BANDIT 3210 FERTILIZER wagon with 500 FOR ALL YOUR grain storage, hopper gallon secondary tank. Last one! Call cone and steel floor requirements contact: 1-888-435-2626. Kevin’s Custom Ag in Nipawin, SK. Toll 1997 WESTEEL 2000 gallon NH3 tank, free: 1-888-304-2837. 1.25” hi-flow plumbing, w/Duo-Lift trailer, CHIEF WESTLAND AND CARADON BIN last 5 year safety August 2010, like new, extensions, sheets, stiffeners, etc. Now $15,000. 306-421-1110, Torquay, SK. available. Call Bill, 780-986-5548, Leduc, 2- 1450 GALLON NH3 delivery unit tanksAB. only; 2- 1450 gallon NH3 nurse wagons and trailers. 306-483-7625 Alameda, SK. 20’ AND 40’ SEA CONTAINERS, for sale in Calgary, AB. Phone 403-226-1722, 1-866-517-8335. 20’ TO 53’ CONTAINERS. New, used and modified. Available Winnipeg, MB; Regina and Saskatoon, SK. 306-933-0436. SHIPPING CONTAINERS FOR SALE. 20’53’, delivery/ rental/ storage available. For inventory and prices call: 306-262-2899, Saskatoon, SK. 20’ AND 40’ SHIPPING CONTAINERS, large SK. inventory. Ph. 1-800-843-3984, 306-781-2600. SHIPPING CONTAINERS FOR SALE. 20’ to 53’, delivery, rental, storage available. Accessories (shelving, dividers, etc), modifications, etc. For inventory and prices call Containers & Chains, 780-910-3542 St. Albert, AB. email: USED 20’ C CANS for sale, very good cond. Can deliver. Also 26’ moving van box. Call for info 306-381-5151, Vanscoy, SK.

BEAVER CONTAINER SYSTEMS, new and used sea containers, all sizes. 306-220-1278, Saskatoon and Regina, SK. 53’ INSULATED SHIPPING container with complete diesel refer unit, $5000. Call: 306-742-7772, Saskatoon, SK.





ADAMS 6 TON SPREADER 304SS Construction

21,995 00 Delivered


Limited Supply

1 800 667 8800


C anadian Tarpaulin M anufacturers Is Establishing a G rain B ag D ealer N etw ork Throughout W estern C anada M any Territories S tillA vailable Enquires W elcom e Saskatoon, SK.  Please C all:Ph:(306) 933-2343 TollFree:  1-888-226-8277 O r Em ail:curtis@ W ebsite:w w w




2009 LOFTNESS EXTRACTOR, does 9’ or 1 0 ’ b a g s , $ 2 8 , 0 0 0 . C a l l fo r d e t a i l s 306-287-8062, Watson, SK.

DOCKAGE SIEVES Canola, Cereal, Flax sets. White ABS frame. Largest selection available. Model 919® Service and Calibration Digital scales, canola equip., thermometers also available. vis it w w w .la b tro n ics .ca fo r m o re in fo .

CONEYAIR GRAIN VACS, parts, accessories. Call Bill 780-986-5548, Leduc, AB. WALINGA GRAIN VAC EXTENSIONS, 35”x20’ alum. tubes, 1- 4”x12’, 1- 5”x12’, 14”x20’ flex hoses, all with Walinga couplers. Call 306-435-7526, Moosomin, SK.



BRENT 1084 GRAIN cart, c/w scale, tarp, NH SUPER 1049 SP bale wagon, good 22” unload auger, $39,900. 780-621-6704, cond., $12,500; NH 166 hay turner, exc. Rocky Rapids, AB. cond., $4200. 306-731-2892, Lumsden, SK NH SP 1049 bale wagon, shedded, field 2 x s t USED 13x70 BUHLER auger, steer never ready, $10,000 OBO. Phone 306-729-3271, Car n i a r spill, vg cond., $17,000; Sakundiak 10x59 G Lumsden, SK. MD, $4750; 8x14 auger only, $4475; 8x12 2001 JD round baler, c/w push bar, auger only, $3850; 8x14 auger, $2175. mega tooth, hyd. PU lift, Greenlighted fall Call Brian at 204-724-6197, Souris, MB. of 2013, approx. 13,000 bales, $14,000; NEW MERIDIAN AUGERS arriving daily. 2002 Case/IH 16’ haybine, $10,000. Used: Brandt 10”x60’ S/A, $6500. Arriving Items not used in 4 years. Exc. cond. soon used: HD 10-2000 S/A, HD8-1600, 306-467-4905, Duck Lake, SK. c/w Hawes 2WMV and sweep. Also Con2009 JOHN DEERE 568 MegaWide round vey-All dealer. Leasing available. Call Dale baler, 1000 PTO w/net wrap, high moisMainway Farm Equipment, 306-567-3285 ture kit, auto oiler, Gandy hay preservative or 306-567-7299. Davidson, SK. View ‘11 Demco 1050 Grain Cart, excellent applicator, approx. 10,000 bales, $29,000. condition, 900/60R32, PTO, roll tarp, 18” 204-851-0732, 204-748-2022, Virden, MB. auger. $34,800. CASE/IH 8460 ROUND BALER. Ron Jacobs FULL BIN ALARM ’10 Brandt 1020 Grain Cart, 900/600 Farm and Livestock Equipment Auction, R32, PTO, 1000 Bushel. $29,800. Trades Saturday, June 7, 2014, Stoughton, Sask. STOP climbing bins! welcome. Financing & Leasing available. area. Visit Alarm sounds when bin is full! 1-800-667-4515. for sale bill and photos. 306-421-2928 or THREE IN ONE: 2012 PARKER 1348, low use, floater 306-487-7815 Mack Auction Co. PL311962 tires, $65,000. 780-385-0081, Killam, AB, 2008 JOHN DEERE 835 MoCo, $15,000 1. COMPLETE AUGER SPOUT email firm; Vermeer 8 wheel cart rake, $3500. with “NO SNAG SPOUT” 2012 UNVERFERTH 8250 grain cart, still 780-914-8525, Calmar, AB. 2. FULL BIN ALARM on warranty, barely used, $36,000 OBO. 2003 NH BB960, 3x4x8, tandem axle, 3. NIGHT LIGHT 306-640-8307, Glentworth, SK. low bale count, $35,000. 780-385-0081, • Available for 10, 13 Killam, AB. and 16 inch augers NEW • No batteries needed CUSTOM COLOR SORTING chickpeas to FOR mustard. Cert organic and conventional. • Enclosed Sensor 2014! 306-741-3177, Swift Current, SK. ORANGE • Proven Design SPOUT DUAL STAGE ROTARY SCREENERS and since 2003 for better Kwik Kleen 5-7 tube. Call 204-857-8403, • Valued priced from visibility Portage la Prairie, MB. or visit online: $530 to $575 at night & TWO plus shipping SEED CLEANING EQUIPMENT, elevators ALARMS • 3 days delivery to and small hopper bottom bins for sale. your farm 204-523-7464, Killarney, MB. If you don’t like it, send back after harvest for a refund. John & Angelika Gehrer 2013 JOHN DEERE 569 baler, bale wrap NEVER SPILL SPOUT Inc. kit included, hyd. lift, exc cond., $48,500 1-866-860-6086 consider some grain in trade. Can deliver. 204-743-2324, Cypress River, MB. MERIDIAN GRAIN AUGERS: SP kits and HESSTON 956A ROUND BALER net and clutches, Kohler, Vanguard engines, gas twine wrap and a 2010 NH BR7090 netand diesel. Call Brian ‘The Auger Guy’ wrap round baler w/inoculant liquid appli204-724-6197, Souris, MB. cator and moisture tester. Dayle Chuckry Farm and Livestock Equipment Auction, Monday, June 16, 2014, Weyburn, Sask. area. Visit for sale bill and photos. 306-421-2928 or 2012 REM GRAIN VAC 2700, 6000 BPH, 306-487-7815 Mack Auction Co. PL311962 14’ discharge auger, pipe and clean up 2011 JD 568 MegaWide, big tires, net and nozzles, sm 1000 RPM PTO, never scoop twine, 7500 bales, shedded, $30,000. a g a i n , 1 5 5 h o u r s , $ 1 7 , 0 0 0 . C a l l 306-456-2749, 306-861-2013, Oungre, SK. 204-743-2324, Cypress River, MB. Will consider grain in trade. 2003 NH BR780, bale command, twine onreg. PU, gathering wheels, brand new CARTER DISC SEPARATOR w/hopper and ly, vg cond., field ready, $9500 OBO. stand for wheat, oats, barley, flax. Also ro- belts, 306-642-4908 306-642-4302 Assiniboia SK Most efficient way to load fertilizer. tary screener. 306-283-4747, Langham, SK JD 566 round baler, push bar, always 6 rows of studs driven by the augers INDENT SHELLS FOR 32 indent, assorted 1999 $11,500 OBO; 2005 NH 1475 14’ hydraulic pack eliminate fertilizer sizes, $400 OBO. Phone 306-648-8005, shedded, haybine, done approx. 2000 acres, exc. Gravelbourg, SK. lumps to allow you to save time when condition, always shedded, $16,000 OBO; loading your air seeder cart. Farmhand bale fork, offers. 204-792-3050, 204-792-3039, Headingly, MB. 1.306.642.3460 NEW SUPERB GRAIN dryers and Moridge JOHN DEERE 546 round baler, 540 PTO parts. Call Grant Service at Foam Lake, SK. great shape, $8000. Call 306-692-2194 306-272-4195. Moose Jaw, SK.

1 800 667 8800


Patent pending jack/hitch system. Only 42 lbs for easy handling. Hoppers are built to fit each size to eliminate leftover grain in hopper. The only hopper that will work with The Lump Buster for your fertilizer needs.


BALE SPEARS, high quality imported from Italy, 27” and 49”, free shipping, excellent pricing. Call now toll free 1-866-443-7444, Stonewall, MB. 2006 JD 567 BALER, 3000 bales made, used only 2 seasons, always shedded, like new, $33,000. Gary Hauber 306-233-7872, Cudworth, SK. JD 568 ROUND BALER, 2008 21.5x16.1 tires, megawide plus PU w/hyd. lift, pushbar, high moisture kit, var. core. Like new, always shedded, only (approx) 3500 bales, $28,500. 306-591-2760, Lumsden, SK. 2004 NH 740 auto-tie, bale ramps, counter, wide PU, done only 390 bales. Owner passed away, hasn’t been used for several years, small operation. $12,900 OBO. Reimer Farm Equip., Gary 204-326-7000, Hwy. 12 North, Steinbach, MB. BALE SPEAR ATTACHMENTS for all loaders and skidsteers, excellent pricing. Call now 1-866-443-7444.

2001 18’ NEW HOLLAND Haybine, shedded $15,000. Ready to go. Call 306-697-7463, Grenfell, SK. 2012 R85 MACDON discbine, 16’ pull type. Call 306-948-2077, Biggar, SK. 16’ JD 1600A mower conditioner. Farm and Livestock Equipment Auction for Ron Jacobs, Saturday, June 7, 2014, Stoughton, Sask. area. For sale bill and photos visit 306-421-2928 or 306-487-7815, Mack Auction Co. PL 311962. 2006 JD 956 MOCO discbine, used for two seasons, always shedded, like new, $35,500. Gary Hauber, 306-233-7872, Cudworth, SK. 2001 NH 1475 haybine, 14’, 2300 header, 1000 PTO, low acres, always shedded, exc. cond. 204-728-2949, Brandon, MB. DRY HAY FASTER! With Ag Shield’s ReCon 400 3PP, replace your rake pass, cut drying time in half, combine up to two 18’ windrows, move swaths onto dry ground. Order yours today! 1-844-227-1831. 2009 JD 4895 SP windrower, bar ties, HID lights, long wiper, var. spd. reel, 16’ 896 hay header, non-clog guards, steel skid shoes, 330 cutting hrs., $69,000; 2011 A-30D MacDon mower conditioner, 16’ PT w/stub guards on cutting bar, $20,000. 204-851-0732, 204-748-2022, Virden, MB. MACDON 16’ 922 auger header, attached 722 crimper, tall crop dividers, double knife, new knives, guards, hold-downs, knife heads and crimper belts, exc. cond. 204-526-2746, 204-526-5257, Holland, MB JD 896 14’ MOWER CONDITIONER to fit JD 4895 urethane rollers, no clog guards, hyd. var. speed reel, reverser, like new, only cut 600 acres, always shedded, $15,000. Call 306-591-2760, Lumsden, SK. 2007 NH 1475 haybine w/H514 header, only 160 acres/yr since new, always shedded, excellent cond., 1000 PTO, $25,000 Call 306-692-2194, Moose Jaw, SK. 2012 16’ HESSTON MF 1375 discbine with steel crimpers plus a 16’ JD 1600A mower conditioner haybine with rubber crimper. Dayle Chuckry Farm and Livestock Equip. Auction, Monday, June 16, 2014, Weyburn, Sask. area. For sale bill and photos visit 306-421-2928 or 306-487-7815, Mack Auction Co. PL 311962. 2011 CASE/IH RD182, 18’ disc mower conditioner header, fits WD 2302, exc. cond, $15,000. 306-682-4520 Muenster SK

UNIVERSAL HAYBINE REVERSER A flip of a switch from your tractor seat saves time, money and ensures operator safety. Kits available for most makes and models. Only $1550/kit. Esterhazy, SK. Call: Duane 306-745-3801 or Ken 306-745-3720. 2002 JD 956 discbine, 1000 rpm PTO, very well maintained, $12,000. 403-646-5636 evenings, Nanton, AB.

27’ CO-OP 722 SP diesel swather with UII PU header and a 30’ Premier MacDon 1900 PT swather. Ron Jacobs Farm and Livestock Equip. Auction, Saturday, June 7, 2014, Stoughton, Sask. area. Visit for sale bill and photos. 306-421-2928 or 306-487-7815 Mack Auction Co. PL311962 CASE/IH 30’ SWATHER, 1000 PTO, 10’ steel swath roller, $3500. 306-488-2103 or 306-541-4346, Holdfast, SK. 2002 BERGEN full load swather mover, up to 36’ headers, 6 wheels, $5000 OBO. 306-831-2245, 306-831-2002, Darcy, SK. 2001 MACDON PREMIER, 30’, double knife, double reel, $65,000. 780-385-0081, Killam, AB. 1981 VERSATILE 4400 SP, gas, 22’, DS, batt reel, updated guards and knives w/extras, new governor and main drive belt, main bearings changed, $5000 OBO; 1985 MF 35, 25’ PT, batt reel, new knife and complete updated cutter bar, HD knife heads, great swather for smaller combine, used last yr., runs great, $500; 1985 NH 114 haybine 14’, new knives, ok shape, $5000 OBO. 306-554-7877, Wishart, SK. NH 2550 SWATHER, 30’ HoneyBee header, 1514 hrs., double knife drive, two roto shears, header trans. system, cross auger, shedded. Call 780-877-2698, Ferintosh, AB



1981 7720 2800 hours, reverser, Redekop chopper, good cond., $11,000; 1979 8820, 5000 hrs, $9000. Will take grain on trade. 306-693-9847, Moose Jaw, SK.

CombineWorld 2013 JOHN DEERE 430D w/30’ MacDon draper header. Will also fit John Deere W150 swather, head like new cond., dual knives, double swath, transport package, P U r e e l , $ 4 9 , 9 0 0 . C a n d e l i ve r. C a l l 204-743-2324, Cypress River, MB. 2007 JD 4895, 18.4x26 Firestone grip tires, 30’ Honeybee header, double knife drive PU reel, 581 swathing hrs., 747 eng. hrs, always shedded, asking $79,000; Vers 4750, 30’ double knife drive, PU reel, 2760 hrs, always shedded, asking $12,000. 204-782-2846 204-488-5030 Oak Bluff MB 2005 MF 9220 30’, 1030 hours, exc. shape, $52,500. 306-734-2762, 306-567-7895, Craik, SK. MF 9420, 30’ 5200 header, approx. 775 hrs, c/w Outback AutoSteer, shedded, very good cond., $66,000 OBO. 780-632-7397, 780-632-9862, Vegreville, AB. VERSATILE 4025 SWATHER, 24’, mounts for 9030 bi-directional. Phone: 306-867-9454, Outlook, SK. 1995 MACDON PREMIER 2900 swather, 2426 hrs., 30’ 960 header, double swath, gauge wheels, PU reels, vg cond., $27,500 OBO. Call 306-743-7622, Langenburg, SK.

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2009 CASE/IH 8120, two combines to choose from, auto-guidance ready, front tires, sep. hrs. 1041. Both comes with 2016 and Swathmaster PU, field ready, merger, oil changes, and all filters trashed, Wheat Barley, Canola only, $205,000. Deliver within 800 miles. Consider grain in trade. 204-743-2324, Cypress River, MB.

LIKE NEW 8 wheel hyd. rake, red in color, $4900 OBO. Reimer Farm Equip., Gary 204-326-7000, Hwy. 12 North, Steinbach, MB.

2004 JD 9860, w/914 PU, Y&M, hopper ext. 1891 sep./2666 eng. hrs., Greenlighted Oct. 2013. 204-648-4649, Dauphin, MB.

2011 CASE/IH 8120, 569 sep. hrs., large tube rotor, long auger, luxury leather cab, Pro600 display, fine cut chopper, bean concaves, $229,000; 2020 35’ flex header available. 204-746-4779, Morris, MB.

HUGE SELECTION OF Demo and used NH CR and CX combines: CX8080’s (3-2012’s, 2-2011’s, 1-2007) and 2003 CX860, O u rlocation : 20 m iles Eastof CR9060, CR9070’s, CR9080’s CR9090’s and S askatoon , S K alon g Highw ay #16 more. 30 months interest free OAC. Mar2007 LEXION 580R Cat, 1799 engine hrs., kusson New Holland of Regina Ltd., 2005 MORRIS 1400 hay hiker, 14 bale clean, vg cond, shedded, Swathmaster PU. 1 - 8 0 0 - 8 1 9 - 2 5 8 3 o r 3 0 6 - 7 8 1 - 2 8 2 8 , w/divide stop, $17,000; 2006 Matador Call 306-398-7713, Cut Knife, SK. 7900 swath turner, hyd. drive, $3000. 204-851-0732, 204-748-2022, Virden, MB. 2006 580R, 1216 sep. hrs, big tires, Sunnybrook cyl., rotor bearings done, P514 PU, Y&M, cebis, very nice, $118,000. Call 403-312-5113, Viscount, SK.

2 x 2001 TR99 Combines w/ pick-ups • 1757 sep hrs w/ piles of new parts ........................................ $59,800 • 2000 sep hrs ......................... $32,800 Financing available. Trades welcome. 1-800-667-4515.

2012 KUHN SR 112 speed V-hay rake. Dayle Chuckry Farm and Livestock Equipment Auction, Monday, June 16, 2014, Weyburn, Sask. area. For sale bill and pho2006 BUHLER/ INLAND Model 2500 round tos visit bale wagon, 14 bale. Call: 306-463-3678, 306-421-2928 or 306-487-7815, Mack Flaxcombe, SK. Auction Co. PL 311962. 2004 NH BR780 round baler, Case/IH 563 RBX round baler, 605C Vermeer round baler, NH 660 round baler, NH 1475 16’ haybine, NH 900 forage harvester w/metal detector, NH 1033 bale wagon, NH 311 square baler, Jiffy Blow Deck silage blower with live floor, Green Belt silage feed wagon, high dump silage wagon, IH forage blower, Jiffy silage feed wagon, 30’ HD corral panels, 8’ and 10’ corral panels, round bale scale, grain troughs, Farm King 12” roller mill, calf tip table, Lift Off bale self-unloading carrier, 80 bushel hopper wagon, Sovema 12-wheel hay rake. Huge Estevan Motor Speedway Equipment-RVVehicle Auction, Saturday, June 21, 2014, Estevan, SK. For sale bill and photos visit Mack Auction Co. 306-421-2928, 306-487-7815 PL 311962.

2010 JD 9770 STS, 774 sep. hrs., c/w 2012 JD 615P PUB header w/only 100 hrs. on header, Contour-Master high torque variable spd. feeder house, high cap. lift cyl., 22’ high capacity unload auger, wide spread fine cut chopper, 800/70R38, small 2008 CX8080 NH combine, 1367 threshing and large grain concaves, always shedded, hours, c/w PU header, yield and moisture exc. cond., $235,000. Call Jordan anytime monitor, chaff spreader, tow hitch auto 403-627-9300, Pincher Creek, AB. header lift, all new oil filter, total service SELLING TWO- 2002 JD 9750 STS, 2180 job done, field ready, $167,000. Delivered sep. hrs., clean, vg cond., shedded, Mav within 800 miles. Consider grain in chopper, Swathmaster PU, upgraded actrade. 204-743-2324, Cypress River, MB. celerator. 306-398-7713, Cut Knife, SK.

New Salvage · ‘06 Cat Lexion 590R, under 900 hrs · ’11 JD 9770 STS, less than 600 hrs, awesome parts incl. complete dual kit, with tires $16,900 1-800-667-4515

CASE/IH COMBINES and other makes and models. 5 years interest free on most units. Call the combine superstore. Trades welcome, delivery can be arranged. Call 2009 NH CX8080, 76C PU, 945 hrs., loaded, mint cond. 2012 MacDon 35’ flex Gord 403-308-1135, Lethbridge, AB. draper, 2000 acres, used only 1 season, like new. 306-266-4222, Fir Mountain, SK. 2009 8120 COMBINE, 16’ 2016 PU, 980 hrs., large tube rotor, vg cond., asking $182,500 OBO. 780-878-1479 Camrose AB

1982 JD 8820 turbo combine, 4114 hrs, chopper/chaff spreader, c/w JD 212 PU header, 14’ unload auger, excellent shape! $29,500. Call Jordan anytime 403-627-9300, Pincher Creek, AB.

FITS JD R450, 2005 HoneyBee draper header, 25’, very good condition. Stony Plain, AB, 780-203-9593 or 780-963-0641. 1996 JD 914 pickup header, new belt, wide tires, has all it’s teeth. $6000. 204-851-5520, Cromer, MB. RECONDITIONED rigid and flex, most makes and sizes; also header transports. Ed Lorenz, 306-344-4811, Paradise Hill, SK. SPEED UP YOUR CANOLA AND PEA HARVEST! With an Ag Shield cross auger kit. Turnkey kits for less. Add to your combine or swather draper header, prevent feeding issues and increase productivity by 50% on average. Built to match header models; Agco, Case, HoneyBee, JD, MacDon, MF and NH. Order yours today! 1-844-227-1831. 2009 MACDON FD70, $60,000 and 2008 MACDON FD70, $55,000. Both 40’, all options, 60/70 JD hook-up, shedded, vg cond. Call 306-648-2418, Gravelbourg, SK.

JD 6620 SP combine with 1480 engine MF 9024 STRAIGHT CUT header, fits hours. Estate of Vivian Kuntz Farm Equip. 850/860 Massey, good condition, $1500. Auction, Monday, June 23, 2014, Tribune, Phone: 306-867-9454, Outlook, SK. SK. area. for sale bill and photos 306-421-2928 or 306-487-7815 Mack Auction Co. PL311962

2004 CASE/IH 2388 with 14’ Swathmaster PU, hopper topper, Y&M, good condition, shedded, 1700 engine/1400 rotor hours. 2006 CX860 COMBINE, Swathmaster pickup, 1525 hrs., vg condition, $113,500 OBO. 306-675-2285, 306-795-7004, Kelliher, SK. 780-878-1479, Camrose, AB.

‘98 JD CTSII Combine 914 Pick-up incl. $29,900. Trades welcome. Leasing and financing available. 1-800-667-4515.

2013 JD 430 D draper header 30’, will fit JD W150 head, like new cond. JD MacDon dual knives and drives, DS, transport pkg., PU reel and double swath, $49,000. Can deliver. 204-743-2324, Cypress River, MB. Will consider some grain in trade.

2009 MACDON 2162, 40’ flex header, Case/NH adapter w/pea auger, dual sickle drive, all options fore/aft and tilt, $65,000. Call 306-596-6701, Regina, SK.



• 2013 40’ Agco flex draper 9250 header, hyd tilt, electric reel, fore & aft, DkniveD, plastic skids, HCC flip kit, everything like new w/ warranty. $65,800.

• 2010 Case/Macdon 40’ 2152/D60 Very good condition, for Case 8120 combine, other adapters available. $49,800. 1-800-667-4515,


JD Macdon New…$25,800 CNH Macdon New…$26,800 ’09 CIH 2016 ........$17,800 ’01 CIH 2015 .............. $5,480 ’98 CIH 1015...........$2,950 ’09 CIH 2016 ............ $19,800 JD 914 STS hook-up $9,800 JD 914 New floor & belts $9,550 JD 914 HHC & reel speed$7,280 ’13 CNH PW7 .......$23,800 1-800-667-4515, or check us out at


’04 JD 914P................$6,950 ’97 JD 914 .................. $5,950 ’07 CIH Swathmaster..$10,980 New 14’ Swathmaster .$13,838 ’04 14’ Swathmaster .$7,980 Victory CIH 8 Belt ...... $1,880 ’04 16’ Rake-up .........$8,950 ’96 14’ Rake-up .......... $3,980 1-800-667-4515, or check us out at



H ydra ulic Pa rts & D oin g H ydra ulic R e p a ir

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Swift Current, SK

‘97 JD CTS Combine F/C chop, chaff sprdr, nice & clean combine, pickup inc. $39,800. Trades welcome. Financing & Leasing available. 1-800-667-4515.

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JD 9600 SP combine with JD 212 PU header and 2899 separator hours plus a JD 7721 PT combine. Ron Jacobs Farm and Livestock Equipment Auction, Saturday, June 7, 2014, Stoughton, Sask. area. Visit for sale bill and photos. 306-421-2928 or 306-487-7815 Mack Auction Co. PL311962

ALLISON TRANSMISSIONS Service, Sales and Parts. Exchange or custom rebuilds available. Competitive warranty. Spectrum Industrial Automatics Ltd., Blackfalds, AB. 1-877-321-7732.

2010 JD 9870STS 995-775 hrs, ContourMaster w/5 spd. feeder house, 20.8x42s w/duals, 22’ auger, Ext. Wear Sep. pkg., chopper, $182,000. US, 320-848-2496, or 320-894-6560

2011 TO 2009 Case/IH 2152, 3 to choose from. 2- 2142 to choose from. Some c/w a pea auger. Field ready. All c/w transporter. Case/IH NH adapter 35’ wide. Made by MacDon. Can deliver. $55,000 or take all for 5 for $236,000. First come, first serve. 2001 9650 WALKER, 2054 hrs., hopper 204-743-2324 anytime, Cypress River, MB. topper, Precision cylinder, beater and con- Consider some grain in trade. cave, variable speed feeder house, Y&M, new TSR fine cut chopper, 914P PU header $95,000. 204-526-7805, Cypress River, MB 1997 JD 9600, 3400 sep. hrs., hopper ext., 20’ auger, Precision internals, TSR chopper $30,000. 204-371-9928, Steinbach, MB. 2006 JD 9760 STS, 1800/2300 hrs., Greenlighted yearly, new injectors, concave, feeder house, Y&M, vg cond., $145,000. 306-230-2736, Assiniboia, SK.


PUMPS, PRESSURE WASHERS, Honda/Koshin pumps, 1-1/2” to 4”, Landa pressure washers, steam washers, parts washers. M&M Equip. Ltd. Parts and Service, Regina, SK., 306-543-8377, fax 306-543-2111.

S AV E $$ H a rrow Tines Eg. DEG EL M AN

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9610 JD, 2100 hrs., 914 PU, hopper ext., long auger, Redekop chopper, chaff spreader, new rear tires 200 hrs. ago, new feeder house chain and elevator chains 100 hours ago, new chopper blades, shedded, well serviced, ready to go, $70,000. 780-373-3709, 780-678-6494, Bawlf, AB.

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2010 JD 9770 STS, w/1615 PU header, 20.8x42 duals, large rear tires, $275,000. Call A.E. Chicoine Farm Equipment Ltd., 306-449-2255, Storthoaks, SK.

STEIGER TRACTOR PARTS for sale. Very affordable new and used parts available, made in Canada and USA. 1-800-982-1769

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JD 9400 SHEDDED, 914 PU header, all updates, fore&aft, auto header height, c/w with JD 930 Rigid header, JD 925 flex header and new 30’ hdr trailer, $65,000. 306-488-2103, 306-541-4346, Holdfast SK

JD 9600 SP combine with 2215 separator hours. Elmer Aichele Farm Equip. Auction, Friday, June 13, 2014, Saltcoats, Sask. area. Visit for sale bill and photos. 306-421-2928 or 306-487-7815 Mack Auction Co. PL311962

Monday to Friday, ads will be posted online within one business day. Real Time online will be placed a maximum of 11 days prior to first print insertion.

2013 NEW HOLLAND corn header, 980CR, 8 row 30’, new condition, $48,000 OBO. 204-793-6760, Hazelridge, MB.

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1-8 00-340-119 2 Bu yin g Fa rm Equ ipm en t Fo rD ism a n tlin g WILSON CATTLELINER PARTS, gates, ramps, doors, etc. Wayne’s Trailer Repair, 306-497-2767, Blaine Lake, SK. Large inventory of new and used potato equip. Dealer for Tristeel TRIPLE B WRECKING, wrecking tractors, Mfg. wash line equip. Dealer for Logan combines, cults., drills, swathers, mixmills. Equipment. Call Dave 204-254-8126, MB. etc. We buy equipment. 306-246-4260, 306-441-0655, Richard, SK. LOEFFELHOLZ TRACTOR AND COMBINE Salvage, Cudworth, SK., 306-256-7107. O n Site We sell new, used and remanufactured D YN A M IC BA L A N C IN G parts for most farm tractors and combines. S traw C hoppers & A xialFlow SALVAGE TRACTORS, VOLVO 810 and Rotors allm akes 650. Ford 7600, 5000, 3600, 6000, S MaBearing defectdetection jor. David Brown, 1690, 1410, 1210, 885. & vibration location. International 674, 784, 885. 306-228-3011 Unity, SK. SMITH’S TRACTOR WRECKING. Huge inventory new and used tractor parts. 1-888-676-4847.

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Call 1-888-920-1507 Combine World 1-800-667-4515, www.; 20 minutes east of Saskatoon, SK on Highway #16. Used Ag & Industrial equipment, new, used & rebuilt parts, & premium quality tires at unbeatable prices! 1 yr. warranty on all parts. Canada’s largest inventory of late model combines & swathers. Exceptional service. GOODS USED TRACTOR parts (always buying tractors) David or Curtis, Roblin, MB., 204-564-2528, 1-877-564-8734. SCHULTE ROCKPICKER 2500 Giant, mint condition, $17,000. Phone 306-734-2728 COMB-TRAC SALVAGE. We sell new and Craik, SK. used parts for most makes of tractors, combines, balers, mixmills and swathers. Phone 306-997-2209, 1-877-318-2221, Borden, SK. YOUNG’S EQUIPMENT INC. For all your We buy machinery. silage equipment needs call Ron toll free AGRA PARTS PLUS, parting older trac- 306-565-2405, Regina, SK. tors, tillage, seeding, haying, along w/other Ag equipment. 3 miles NW of Battle- 2008 JF STOLL FCT 1355 forage harvester, one owner, always shedded, used 5 yrs, 70 ford, SK. off #16 Hwy. Ph: 306-445-6769. hrs./yr., full line spare parts, great shape, 1995 GMC 6500, engine shot, 6 spd., $37,500 OBO. 306-227-3607, Vanscoy, SK. new tires, good cab and hood, $3000. 306-946-8522, Saskatoon SK DEUTZ TRACTOR SALVAGE: Used parts for Deutz and Agco. Uncle Abe’s Tractor, 519-338-5769, fax 338-3963, Harriston ON




Huge Inventory Of Used, New & Rebuilt Combine & Tractor Parts. Tested And Ready To Ship. We Purchase Late Model Equipment For Parts.


1995 BRANDT SPRAYER, 830 gal., 70’, wind cones, disc markers, 3 new tires, $3000 OBO. 306-929-4580, Albertville, SK. 2002 FLEXI-COIL XL67, 90’, suspended FLEXI-COIL 67XL, 120’, windscreens, dual boom, 1250 gal. tank, autorate, hydraulic nozzles, autorate, disc markers, premium, pump. 306-677-7550, Hodgeville, SK. $14,750. 306-460-8666, Netherhill, SK. 1994 BRANDT QUICKFOLD 96’, foam 60’ JET STREAM sprayer, blue and grey, marker, wind cones, double nozzle bodies, twin line (38 kms/hr.), chem handler, $3500. 306-488-2103, 306-527-1389, shedded, well maintained, field ready, Holdfast, SK. $13,500. 403-575-2401, Veteran, AB. FLEXI-COIL 67XLT 120’, wind screens, agi- 2001 FLEXI-COIL 67XLT, 90’ wheel tator tank, hyd. markers, new pump, ready boom, flex control. Dual: hyd. pumps, to go! $7500. 403-577-2474, Consort, AB. tanks 800/400, booms, single/double noz2007 NEW HOLLAND SF216 sprayer, 126’, zle. Rinse tank, wind screens, chem hansuspended booms, variable rate, Raven dler, foam marker, always shedded, vg boom control, rinse tank, wash tank, in- cond, $12,000. 306-753-7576, Macklin, SK duction tank, triple nozzle bodies and tips, 1997 FLEXI-COIL 67XLT, wheel boom, 1600 gal. tank. 306-785-4601, Cadillac, SK 114’, windscreens, autofold, double GAG SHIELD 120’ shielded sprayer, 1000 booms, new tires, autorate, foam marker, gal tank, GFS ground following system, $10,000. 306-648-2418, Gravelbourg, SK. rate controller, 3 way rollover bodies, used 2007 NH SF216 PT sprayer, 100’, 1350 3 s e a s o n s , $ 3 0 , 9 0 0 O B O . Imp. gal. tank, dual nozzles w/new bubble 1-844-227-1831. jet nozzles, autorate, rinse tank w/wash BRANDT 1000 QF, 110’, 800 Imp. gal. tank, wand, foam marker, chem handler, exc. hyd. pump, autofold, wind cones, field cond., $24,500. 306-862-8880, Nipawin SK ready, $5200. 306-868-4704, Avonlea, SK. SUSPENDED BOOM FLEXI-COIL 90’ SB4000, 90’, 1600 gal., autorate, auto sprayer #67, autorate, hyd., pump, height, new 5 and 10 gal. low drift nozzles, 14.9x38 rubber, double nozzle body, wash wand, rinse tank, chem handler, $16,000. asking $20,000. 306-570-9811, Craven, SK 403-990-2645, Linden, AB. FLEXI-COIL S67 HYDRAULIC unfold, 100’, 830 gal. tank, foam marker, windscreens, FLEXI-COIL 62, 80’ pull type sprayer, 800 d o u b l e n o z z l e s . W i l l i n g d o n , A B . , gal. tank, PTO driven. Call: 306-867-9454, Outlook, SK. 780-367-2483 or 780-208-1125. QF 1500, 90’, 800 gal., hyd. FLEXI-COIL 65 FIELD sprayer, 100’, dual BRANDT autofold, wind cones, foam marker, nozzles, 830 gal. tank, hyd. pump, auto- pump, chem handler, end nozzle, field ready, fold, $3500. 306-714-7741, Shellbrook, SK s h e d d e d , $ 7 5 0 0 . C a l l D av i d K l e i n BRANDT SB4000, 100’, dual wheels, 1600 306-957-4312, 306-695-7794, Odessa, SK. gal. tank and rinse tank, foam markers, BOURGAULT CENTURION III, 80’, 800 good cond. 306-338-2196, Wadena, SK. gal., hydraulic pump, new tires, asking 100’ AG SHIELD sprayer, 1200 gal. tank, $6000. 306-748-2446, Neudorf, SK. 100 gal. wash out tank, $15,000 OBO. FLEXI-COIL 62 PT sprayer, 95’, 830 gal. 204-851-5520, Cromer, MB. foam and disc markers, very good cond., 2005 NH SF115 wheel boomed sprayer, $3500 OBO. 204-746-8721, Morris, MB. 110’, 1250 imp. gal. tank, wind curtains, 2- 130’ FLEXI-COIL 67XL pt sprayers, autorate, rinse tank, wand wash, foam triple nozzles. Phone for details at marker, $12,500. 306-873-7349 Tisdale SK 306-287-8062, Watson, SK. 100’ AG SHIELD, 800 gal. tank, autorate 1998 FLEXI-COIL 67XLT, 120’, 800/400 controller, redball markers, mix tank, good gal. twin tanks, twin booms, 2 hyd. pumps, cond. $6000. 306-747-3517, Parkside, SK. wind curtains, autorate, chem tank, foam 2002 BOURGAULT 1460, 100’, 1250 gal. markers disc markers, end nozzles, c/w tank, hyd. pump, autorate, $8000 OBO. new Flex Control II monitor, exc. cond., $11,000. Lumsden, SK. 306-591-2760. Call 306-621-2827, Springside, SK. 2000 FLEXI-COIL XLT 130’ flex control, dual hyd. pumps, tanks 835/415, stainless steel booms, chem. handler, $12,000 OBO. 2012 ROGATOR RG 1100, 120’, Viper 403-664-1192, Oyen, AB. Pro tech package, 1350 hrs., warranty, 1994 BRANDT QUICK-FOLD sprayer, wind 620/70R38 tires; Also 320/90R50’s and cones, foam markers, $2000; 42’ Valmar Tridekons available, $250,000. Phone spreader, 540 PTO, trailer mounted, 306-845-7880, Mervin, SK. $1000. Call 306-867-9899, 306-858-7345, 1998 PATRIOT 150, 90’ boom, 750 tank, Outlook, SK. autorate, AutoHeight, 2 sets of tires, 4700 2009 NH S1070, 100’, autorate, wind cur- hrs., $34,000. 403-872-2940, Ponoka, AB. tains, 1300 gal. tank, disc markers, wheels SHOP BUILT 466 IH diesel Allison, 4 WD, on boom, 4 years of use, $30,000 OBO. 90’ booms, 2 sets wheels, rate controller, 306-893-8008, Maidstone, SK. 1000 gal. tank, $20,000. 780-206-0043, or SPRAY-AIR 2000 3290, 90’ susp. boom, 780-349-6878, Westlock, AB. wet or air nozzles, Raven SCS440 rate con- 2005 PREDATOR 2010, 103’ conventional trol, 800 gal. tank, 80 gal. rinse tank, and AirBoom, 1000 gal tank, 3-way nozzle chemical fill tank, foam marker, 1.5 low bodies, AutoBoom shut-off, GPS EZ-Steer drift nozzles, open to offers. Stettler, AB., 500, crop dividers, 2 sets tires, 1800 hrs, 403-740-2799. $110,000. 780-307-5023, Neerlandia, AB.

2008 MILLER A75, 700 hrs, 120’ boom, 1200 gal. tank, Raven Envisio Pro, Raven sectional control, boom height and AutoSteer, 380 and 710 tires, Spray-test remote control, excellent shape, $165,000. 306-861-9481, Bromhead, SK.

2001 JD 4710, 90’, 2300 hrs., AutoSteer, Outback guidance and Norac, shedded, $118,000. 306-377-2132, 306-831-8007, Herschel, SK. 2007 APACHE 1010, 1275 hrs, 103’, Raven Envisio Pro w/hyd. SmarTrax, Phoenix 200 receiver, Raven AccuBoom, AutoBoom, sharp shooter nozzle control, 5 nozzle body, 2 sets of tires, shedded, well maintained $156,000. 306-530-8433, Lumsden, SK., or email: for photos

2009 4420 CASE/IH sprayer, 1400 hrs., two sets of tires, loaded, every option. Dealer serviced, $240,000 OBO. Weyburn, SK. Ph: 306-861-9745, 306-848-0171.

2003 BRANDT QF2500 100’, 1250 imp. gal, AutoRate, rinse, triple bodies, AI tips, end nozzle, windcones, chem fill, hyd. pump, half boom shut-off, boom filters, low acres $12,900 OBO. 306-640-7650, Courval, SK. 2002 FLEXI-COIL 67XL, 1500 US gal., triple nozzle, 100’, wind screens, tank wash nozzles, Spray Test control, Raven rate controller, Rinex AutoBoom shutoff. 306-429-2793, Glenavon, SK. 2004 NH SF110 high clearance sprayer w/Norac height control. Dinsmore, SK. 306-846-2175 or email:



2012 ROGATOR RG1100, 1100 gal., 100â&#x20AC;&#x2122; boom, GPS, $315,000. 306-934-1546, Saskatoon, SK. or 306-773-7281, Swift Cur- HUGE SELECTION OF new front and rear rent, SK. boom New Holland Guardian sprayers in 2011 JD 4930, 1350 hrs., two sets of tires, stock. Also good selection of used sprayers 2600 monitor and receiver, AutoSteer, in stock. Markusson New Holland of Regina Ltd., 1-800-819-2583 or 306-781-2828, $185,500. 204-822-3797, Morden, MB. 2009 ROGATOR 1084, 1000 gal., 100â&#x20AC;&#x2122; boom, Viper Pro, $225,000. 306-934-1546, 2008 APACHE AS1010 100â&#x20AC;&#x2122; high clearance Saskatoon, SK. or 306-773-7281, Swift sprayer, AccuBoom, AutoBoom, GPS plus AutoSteer, two sets of tires, 972 hrs., Current, SK. $121,000. 306-737-8286, Rouleau, SK. 2012 ROGATOR RG1100, 1100 gal., 100â&#x20AC;&#x2122; boom, Viper Pro, $315,000. 306-934-1546, Saskatoon, SK. or 306-773-7281, Swift Current, SK. 2001 ROGATOR 854, 90â&#x20AC;&#x2122;, 2081 hrs., new tires, 800 gal. tank; Also 4 floatation tires, Trimble GPS and nozzles. Willingdon, AB., call 780-367-2483 or 780-208-1125. 2010 MILLER G40 Capstan sharp shooter, nozzle control, 1200 gal. poly tank, 90â&#x20AC;&#x2122; booms, 850 hrs, 300 HP, Envizio Pro, SmartTrac, AccuBoom, AutoBoom, Boom air blow out, Tridekon crop savers air lift, Price reduced. Can deliver, pictures available. Call 780-632-9899, Ranfurly, AB.

2003 SPRA-COUPE 4640, 2300 hrs, Trimble GPS mapping, EZ-Steer AutoSteer, foam markers, 400 gal. tank, tow hitch, 80â&#x20AC;&#x2122; booms, 2 sets of tires, crop dividers, $52,000. 306-563-6387, Canora, SK. 1998 SPRA-COUPE 4640, 1900 hrs. 3 sets o f t i r e s , f i e l d r e a d y, $ 4 5 , 0 0 0 . 306-229-2930, Perdue, SK.

2004 SPRA-COUPE 4640, 737 hours, 2 sets tires, 80â&#x20AC;&#x2122; boom w/breakaway, boom ROGATOR 554, 1998, 2400 hrs., 1 owner, height and section control, crop dividers, 650 gal. tank, 150 HP Cummins, 2 sets of AutoSteer, $73,500. Dave 306-424-7511, tires, $56,000. 306-272-4195, Foam Lake. Montmartre, SK. WILLMAR 785, 6 cyl. Cummins, 3 spd. hydro, SS crop dividers, 600 gal. SS tank, rinse tank, 90â&#x20AC;&#x2122; booms, 5-way nozzle bodies 1987 BRIGADIER GMC truck w/3250 leg w/nozzles, 3 sets tires, Trimble AutoSteer, tank, $15,000 OBO; 1996 Willten sprayer trailer, $10,000. OBO. Bought a bigger 3050 hrs. 204-648-4649, Dauphin, MB. truck and trailer. Will sell separately. Call 2006 JD 4720, 100â&#x20AC;&#x2122;, SS tank, 2 sets tires, Clint 306-542-8383 anytime, Kamsack, SK. Greenstar, low hrs, $150,000. Killam, AB. TRIDEKON CROP SAVER, crop dividers. 780-385-0081, Reduce trampling losses by 80% to 90%. HAGIE 280, 3300 engine hrs., 800 gal. Call Great West Agro, 306-398-8000, Cut tank, Raven monitor, 60â&#x20AC;&#x2122;, $20,000 OBO. Knife, SK. 780-913-0074, Lamont, AB. GET READY FOR SPRAYING. Flaman has 1999 JD 4700, 3103 eng. hrs., 90â&#x20AC;&#x2122; booms, chem handlers, water pumps, chem 750 gallon tank, EZ-Guide 500 mapping, pumps, tanks, hose, fittings, filters. See foam marker, 2 sets of tires. $20,000 y o u r n e a r e s t F l a m a n s t o r e o r c a l l spent on Greenlight and new hydro pump, 1-888-435-2626. no spraying hrs. since Greenlight, $83,000. 306-452-3233, Antler, SK. 2 0 0 5 RO G ATO R 1 2 7 4 , 1 0 0 â&#x20AC;&#x2122; b o o m , $165,000. 306-934-1546, Saskatoon, SK. or 306-773-7281, Swift Current, SK. BOURGAULT 100â&#x20AC;&#x2122; CENTURION 850 w/foam markers, 800 gal., $4900 OBO. Call 780-233-2222, Mayerthorpe, AB. 2012 ROGATOR 1300, 1300 gal., 100â&#x20AC;&#x2122; boom, GPS, $375,000. 306-934-1546, Saskatoon, SK. or 306-773-7281, Swift Current, SK. 2012 ROGATOR RG1300, 1300 gal., 120â&#x20AC;&#x2122; factory boom, $365,000. 306-934-1546, Saskatoon, SK. or 306-773-7281, Swift Current, SK.

SPRAYTEST REMOTE BOOM CONTROL Use wireless remote to turn on individual boom sections for nozzle checks. Easy install with plug and play harness to fit your sprayer. Order your SprayTest today.

Ph: 306-859-1200 2008 CASE 4420, 100â&#x20AC;&#x2122; booms, 1148 hrs., Viper Pro, Aim Command, fully loaded GPS, shedded, mint cond., $200,000. Stockholm, SK. 306-793-4212. 2005 SPRA-COUPE 7650, 90â&#x20AC;&#x2122; boom, Envi2012 ROGATOR RG1300, 1300 gal., 120â&#x20AC;&#x2122; sio Pro, AccuBoom, AutoBoom, crop dividers, 1500 hrs, $110,000. 403-740-0338, factory boom, $329,000. 306-934-1546, Saskatoon, SK. or 306-773-7281, Swift Bashaw, AB. Current, SK. 2009 ROGATOR 1286C, 1200 gal. tank, 100â&#x20AC;&#x2122; boom, GPS, $285,000. 306-934-1546, Saskatoon, SK. or 306-773-7281, Swift Current, SK. 2012 ROGATOR RG1300, 1300 gal., 120â&#x20AC;&#x2122; factory boom, $329,000. 306-934-1546, Saskatoon, SK. or 306-773-7281, Swift Current, SK.

Are you driving over your money? Built heavy to last Field proven for over 15 years

1-866-292-6115 SET OF FOUR 23.1x26 flotation tires and rims, in good condition, for JD 4700 sprayer, $4250. 306-276-2442, Nipawin, SK. USED RIMS AND TIRES for Case 4420, 710/70R38, $6100; Used tires, new rims for JD 4730, $7500. Ph. 306-697-2856, Grenfell, SK.

1997 100â&#x20AC;&#x2122; suspended boom pull type sprayer. $4,800. 306-257-3800.

48â&#x20AC;&#x2122; DOUBLE DROP stepdeck, air ride, 15â&#x20AC;? ground clearance, easily converted to haul high clearance sprayer, $18,500. Also 2- 1998 LODE-KING 53â&#x20AC;&#x2122; tridem stepdeck 2013 ROGATOR RG1300, 410 hrs., 132â&#x20AC;&#x2122; 3500 gal. transport tanks for liquid fertiliz- w/cradle for high clearance sprayer, $14,500. Call 306-960-3000, St. Louis, SK. recirculating aluminum boom, Raven Viper er. St. Louis, SK. 306-960-3000. Pro, AutoHeight, SmarTrax, 7 section auto boom shutoff, crop dividers, 800/65 R38 and 380/90 R46 tires, c/w 2 year warranty â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Air Bubble Jet 90% $348,000. E-mail: or consistently produces droplets LESS DRIFT, call 204-824-2290, Wawanesa, MB. that are 200-550 microns LESS RUN OFF, in size. Too big to drift SUPERIOR $ 25 - too small to run off.â&#x20AC;? 11 COVERAGE


Drift occurs when droplets are smaller than 200 microns. Standard sprayer nozzles drift because they produce droplets that are 50-300 micron in size with a large percentage under 200. With a droplet range of 200-550 microns, the Air Bubble Jet has 90% less drift than standard nozzles.

2013 JOHN DEERE sprayer, model 4830 w/100â&#x20AC;&#x2122; booms, 1000 gal. SS tank, 290 hrs, $248,000. Power train warranty until 2017. 204-612-6531, 204-794-4878, Cartier, MB. 2013 TERRAGATOR TG8400, $357,000. 306-934-1546, Saskatoon, SK. or 306-773-7281, Swift Current, SK. 220 SPRA-COUPE; Truck mounted sprayer; Egg shaped sprayer. 306-283-4747 or 306-283-0429, Langham, SK. 1986 220 SPRA-COUPE, 1800 hrs., good condition. Phone: 306-773-6972, Swift Current, SK.



$ 95

Run off occurs with big droplets - 600 microns and over. Depending on the manufacturer, other low drift nozzles produce droplets that range in size from 250-1000 microns. That is why run off can be a problem. With a droplet size of 200-550 microns, your chemical stays on the plant when applied with the Air Bubble Jet. New Twin Air Bubble Jet. With the twin cap, you can use 2-5 gallon nozzles rather than 1-10 gallon nozzles. The advantage is you get over twice as many droplets per square inch for superior coverage. Air Bubble jet nozzles operate at 30-45 psi and have an overall range of 20-90 psi.They can be used to apply fungicides, insecticides and herbicides to any crop including potatoes and pulse crops. Ag Canada tested.


Murray Purvis Brandon, MB. 204-724-4519 | Gary Moffat Lethbridge, AB. 403-330-9085



2008 SEEDMASTER 80’, 12” spacing, w/ double air shoot plus liquid kit, w/2011 Bourgault 6550, 4 tank metering, upgraded Zynx mon., $193,000 OBO. Will separate cart and drill. Located near Regina, SK. Trent 306-540-5275, Tyler 306-533-8834. 2001 EZEE-ON 7550, 64’ double shoot, 10” spacing, 5” steel packers w/rock deflectors/mud scrapers, 4000 TBH 350 bu. 3 compartment tank, variable rate, hyd. fan, 10” auger, blockage monitors, in-tank cameras, $57,000, exc. cond. Located at Saskatoon, SK. 403-861-1671. WANTED: 5-1/2” RUBBER packers for Flexi-Coil 5000, 9” spacing. Will trade 4-1/2” steel. 403-793-1705, Brooks, AB. 43’ MORRIS 8900, packers, c/w 180 bu. air cart w/liquid kit, $26,000 or trade for 2WD tractor of equal value. 306-793-2036, 306-745-7653, Stockholm, SK.

2007 TRAILTECH HC-220 fifth wheel high clearance sprayer trailer for sale. Call Stan Stewart 780-853-7925, Vermilion, AB.

2003 JD 1820/1910 430 bushel, 3 compartment tow behind, 60’ drill w/ NH3 kit. $49,800 or 39.5k tank only 306-257-3800.

2009 DEGELMAN 82’ HARROWS with FLEXI-COIL 5000 air drill, single shoot, Valmar, 5/8” tine, 26” length, new hoses, stealth openers, hyd. markers, steel pkrs. great shape. Call 306-533-4891, Gray, SK. w/2320 cart. 306-867-9454, Outlook, SK. 112’ SUMMERS, hinged wing, tine har1999 FLEXI-COIL 2340 TBH cart w/3rd r o w s , g o o d c o n d i t i o n , $ 1 5 0 0 . tank, var. rate, semi hopper, $20,000 OBO. 204-851-0284, Kenton, MB. 306-587-2764, 306-587-7729, Cabri, SK. DEGELMAN LANDROLLER 40’, 1996, good EXCELLENT LOW ACRE 2003 49’ 10” condition, $24,000 OBO. 306-831-2245, spacing, 4.5” steel packers, Morris Maxim 306-831-2002, Darcy, SK. II w/8425 TBH cart, DS, Atom Jet knives. 2- FLEXI-COIL SYSTEM 75 wing-up 60’ Air cart bought new in 2006, seeded ap- coil packers, heavy coils P30, spring presprox. 12,000 acres, Asking $78,000 OBO. sure, very good condition, $16,000. Call 306-272-4451, Foam Lake, SK. Lloyd Sproule 403-627-7363, FLEXI-COIL 5000 39’, 9” spacing, 3.5” steel 403-627-2764, Pincher Creek, AB. packers, 1720 TBH cart w/320 tank, DS, Agtron, newer towers, many extras, 1997 DEGELMAN 7000, 70’ heavy harrow, vg, $24,000. 1999 Degelman 7640 $29,000 OBO. 306-478-7779, McCord, SK. l a n d r o l l e r, $ 1 9 , 5 0 0 . P h o n e D av e MORRIS MAXIM II, 2001, 40’, tandem 306-424-7511, Montmartre, SK. front wheels, 7180 tank, NH3 coulters, WELD-ON HARROW TEETH, 50 rockwell rubber press wheels, NH3 system, 10” hardness, 3/8”-5/8” dia., $3 for 9/16”. spacing, single shoot, always shedded. G.B. Mfg. Ltd., 306-273-4235, Yorkton, SK. 306-768-2879, Carrot River, SK. FLEXI-COIL SYSTEM 75 packer bar, P30, 42’ to 54’, good condition, $5900. 403-308-4200, Mossleigh, AB. JOHN DEERE CART: 2008, 1910, 3 tank, FLEXI-COIL 85 HEAVY harrows, 50’, hyd. 340 bu, 8 run, SS, variable rate, conveyor, t i n e a d j u s t . W i l l i n g d o n , A B . , c a l l $42,000. 306-742-7770, Langenburg, SK. 780-367-2483 or 780-208-1125.

BEHNKE DROP DECK semi style and pintle hitch sprayer trailers. Air ride, tandem and tridems. Contact SK: 306-398-8000; AB: 403-350-0336. NEW 2014 FLEXI-COIL 4350 air carts, 1 TBH, 2 TBT’s. All double shoot and available for spring. Call Cam-Don Motors Ltd. 306-237-4212, Perdue, SK. 2004 BOURGAULT 5710, 54’, 10” spacing, Series II MRB, rubber packers, DS, Atom 2008 JD 1830 air hoe drill, 40’, 10” Jet openers. 306-539-2363, Regina, SK. space, double shoot, Primary blockage 2003 CONSERVA PAK 39’, 12” spacing, c/w 2004 JD 1910 TBH tank 350 bushel rubber on-row packers, DS, 1 owner, c/w capacity, all seed run blockage. Only JD TBT 787 air tank, 230 bu. plus 3rd tank, 24,000 acres! $89,900. Ph. Jordan anytime $51,000 OBO. Call Korvin 306-772-0330 or 403-627-9300, Pincher Creek, AB. Lawrence 403-823-6016, McMahon, SK. 2006 MORRIS 40’ horizontal fold, no till disc air drill, markers, w/7240 TBT tank, low acres, $67,000 OBO. Will take grain on trade. 306-693-9847, Moose Jaw, SK. 2004 BOURGAULT 5710 and 5350 cart, 40’, 9.8” spacing, dry MRB, dual shoot, dual fan, 3.5” steel packers, $72,000. Call 2010 JD 1910 air cart, 3 tank, 430 bu., DS, 403-872-2940, Ponoka, AB. $68,500 OBO, 204-793-6760, Hazelridge, MB. 2006 39’ FLEXI-COIL 5000 HD w/3850 TBT cart, 10” spacing, steel packers, knife 1998 FLEXI-COIL 6000 air seeder, 30’, edge openers, variable rate, excellent EXCELLENT SELECTION OF new New Hol- with 1720 tank, $29,000 OBO. Ph. Mark shape! $79,900. Call Jordan anytime, land 70’ P2070 precision drills on 10” and 306-402-7334, Eston, SK. 403-627-9300, Pincher Creek, AB. 12” spacing available w/P1060, 430 bu. or LATE MODEL JD 655, 40’, knives, mounted 2006 JD 1895 drill w/430 bu. 1910 cart, P1070, 580 bu. air carts. In stock and packers, liquid kit, no rust, $9500 OBO. new discs and boots last season. Conven- ready for spring delivery! Big savings. Very Call 306-445-5485, Delmas, SK. or, $85,000. 306-227-4503, Saskatoon, SK. attractive lease payments available OAC. Markusson New Holland of Regina Ltd., 3225 BOURGAULT air tank with 3rd tank, 1 - 8 0 0 - 8 1 9 - 2 5 8 3 o r 3 0 6 - 7 8 1 - 2 8 2 8 , Bourgault 50’ fold up packer bar w/P20 packers, $30,000 OBO, will separate. 306-883-7305, Spiritwood, SK. 1997 FLEXI-COIL 5000, 51’ air drill, double shoot w/3230 TBT air cart, 30 bu. 3rd 1992 41’ CONSERVA PAK, 12” spacing with tank, 9.8” spacings, side band openers, liquid fert. kit and 787 JD air tank, $1800. 306-695-2196, Indian Head, SK. $36,500. Ph: 306-298-2268, Val Marie, SK. 2011 MORRIS CONTOUR drill, 61’, 12” spacing, 450 bu. tank, only used for 4500 acres, $179,000. Call Brice at Valley Side Sales 306-638-7712, Chamberlain, SK. JD Air Drill 2003, 61’ drill with 1900-350 bushel air cart..$46,800. Field ready! We will separate! 1-800-667-4515, 57’ FLEXI-COIL 5000, 9” spacing, 3” rubber packers, 2-row mtd. harrows, single shoot, knock-on shovels, recent packer wheel bearings replaced, field ready. Foam Lake, SK. 306-272-4437. NH SD440, 57’ air drill, 9” spacing, 4” packers with 2004 SC380 tank, $72,000. 204-648-7129, Grandview, MB. 2007 FLEXI-COIL 5000 HD, 40’, double shoot, 4” rubber, drill only, very low acres, $39,000 OBO. Call 306-563-8482, 306-782-2586, Yorkton, SK. 2005 SEEDMASTER 60’ air drill, 12” spacing, DS, liquid kit, Smart hitch, 2005 NH SC430 TBH tank, variable rate, $115,000. 204-648-7129, Grandview, MB.

2009 Morris Maxim II 50’ drill, 10” spacing w/ 8370XL 3 tank TBT, very good condition! $119,800. 85k tank only. Financing available. Trades welcome. 1-800-667-4515. 2007 72’ SEEDMASTER, 12” spacing, semi-pneumatic tires on shank w/Bourgault 6700 ST cart, dual wheels, conveyor, $210,000. A.E. Chicoine Farm Equip. Ltd. 306-449-2255, Storthoaks, SK. CONCORD 3612 AIR TILL DRILL, exc. shape, low acres, DS, dry plus liquid, w/2001 Flexi-Coil 2340 TBH cart, $36,000. Call Dave 306-424-7511, Montmartre, SK. 2002 BOURGAULT 5710, 47’, 9” spacing, MRB’s, 3/4” Speed-Locs, steel 3-1/2” packers, Raven NH3 rate control kit, 2002 JD 1900 TBT 270 bushel cart, $79,995. 780-808-3453, Lloydminster, AB. MOON HEAVY HAUL pulling air drills/ air seeders, packer bars, Alberta and Sask. 30 years experience. Call Bob Davidson, Drumheller, AB. 403-823-0746. 2003 BOURGAULT 5710, 64’, 9.8” space, 3.5” packer wheels, 1” vertical knives, 2001 5440 tank, 3 tank metering, rice tires, $80,000. 306-398-7449, 306-441-0452, Cut Knife, SK.

2006 NH SD440 50’, 10” paired row, 430 bu., variable rate tank, double shoot, blockage monitor, steel press wheels, $90,000. 780-210-0280, Andrew, AB. 2010 65’ BOURGAULT 3310 paralink, 12” spacing, mid row shank banding, DS, rear hitch, $157,000. A.E. Chicoine Farm Equipment Ltd. 306-449-2255, Storthoaks, SK. JD 1900 SEEDER, commodity cart, 250 bu. TBH, 3 tanks, 8” auger, good tires, shedded, $20,500 OBO. Call Rod 306-463-8686, Eston, SK. 1990 MORRIS MAXIM 39’, 7.5” spacing, 6180 TBH, near new opener, c/w 800 gal. TBT and 1200 gal TBH liquid carts. Will separate. Phone Cam-Don Motors Ltd, 306-237-4212, Perdue, SK. 1997 BOURGAULT 5710, 40’, 9.8” spacing, MRB’s, NH3 Dickey John rate controller, 3.5” steel packers, good condition. 306-358-4332, Denzil, SK. 2003 SD 440 NH 39’, double shoot, 9.5” spacing, Dutch low draft side band. 2002 Flexi-Coil 2340, variable rate, DS TBT, $47,000. 306-257-3607, Allan, SK. 2001 HARMON 4480, 44’, 9.6” spacing, DS, Eagle Beak split openers, new tires on main frame, 3-3/4” steel packers, 1997 Harmon 3100 TBT air cart, upgraded 27” fan, 7” auger, new bearings in meter box, monitors: bin level, shaft, fan and acres, good cond $21,000 403-784-3431 Clive AB 1997 39’ FLEXI-COIL 5000, w/2320 TBH tank, 9” spacing, single shoot, steel packers, Stealth 3.5” tips, good condition, $30,000. 306-661-7609, Fox Valley, SK. 2010 SEED HAWK 6010, S/N #101095 w/2010 Seed Hawk 600 bu. tank, S/N #101137. Big rubber all the way around, $210,000. 306-548-5440, Danbury, SK. FLEXI-COIL 1330 TBT, single shoot, semi hopper, very good shape, $5900. Cam-Don Motors Ltd., 306-237-4212, Perdue, SK. 60’ PILLAR LASER disc hoe openers on 2009 CIH ADX 700 frame, 430 bu. TBT, variable rate, DS, seed cart, $175,000. 306-672-7616, 306-672-3711 Gull Lake SK 2004 BOURGAULT 5710, 47’, Series II, NH3, MRB, Dickey-john controller, 3” openers, 3 1/2” steel packers, exc. shape, $55,000. Call 306-594-7676, Norquay, SK. 2004 FLEXI-COIL SD 440, 33’, FC5000, TBT, 9” space. Also 2004 Flexi-Coil SC 180 air tank, 2 compartments, mech.; 2011 35’ 3 piece landroller, wing foldup. Willingdon, AB., call 780-367-2483, 780-208-1125.

40’ BOURGAULT with 1” carbide openers, packers, liquid kit, 180 Bourgault air tank, with hyd. fan. $10,000 plus $5000. 306-598-4407, Lake Lenore, SK. BOURGAULT 8800, 40’, 3195 cart, harrows and packers, $25,000 OBO. 306-563-8482 or 306-782-2586, Rama, SK.

BOURGAULT PACKERS, 5.5 pneumatic, for 5710, 74’ on 9.8” spacing, in gangs, in exc. cond. 204-648-7085, Grandview, MB. SUMMERS 60’ heavy harrow, 1/2” tines, $16,500. Call: 306-960-3000, St. Louis, SK. ROLL WITH THE BEST! Ag Shield Landroller line single, 3 or 5 section units. Sizes from 11.5 to 70’. Exclusive manufacturer of leveling blade and power fold option. Standard hyd. folding wheels, floating hitch and diagonal arm field latch system. Innovative “Pasture Doctor” model; level, seed and roll in one pass. In stock models, r e a dy t o s h i p . O r d e r y o u r s t o d ay ! 1-844-227-1831. 1995 DEGELMAN 7640 landroller, 40’, c/w GPS Guide, $27,500 OBO. Ph. Mark 306-402-7334, Eston, SK. 2014 RITE-WAY 8100 heavy harrows, 68’. Last one! Cam-Don Motors, 306-237-4212, Perdue, SK.

NEW 2012 MODEL 11S30 Thurston Blue JOHN DEERE 1050, 61’ sealed cultivator, Jet folding sub tiller, 21’ wide, SN 015068, harrows, Valmar, 12” spacing, $7000 OBO. 11 shanks, asking $42,000. Discounted to 306-625-7939, Ponteix, SK. sell. Call Don, 306-548-5440, Danbury, SK. KELLO-BILT DISC PARTS: Blades and NEW 9400 BOURGAULT 50’ deep tillage, bearings. Parts to fit most makes and 4 bar harrows, rear hitch. Call for details models. 1-888-500-2646, Red Deer, AB. 306-287-8062, Watson, SK. 2013 8 METER Lemken Rubin demo unit tube/tube double rollers, 2500 acres, warranty, $88,000. 204-371-9928, Steinbach. WISHEK DISCS AVAILABLE from Flaman. From 14’-38’. 30” blades. Call 1-888-435-2626. 2011 EZEE-ON 8700 LTF, 42’, heavy disc, in good shape, asking $75,000. 306-457-7128, Stoughton, SK. TWO 2010 KELLO-BILT off set disc w/26” notched blades, new 5/16 on front, $20,000. Call Bill after 6 PM 403-779-2161 Youngstown, AB. CASE/IH 41’ MEDIUM duty cultivator, c/w hydraulic crow foot packers. Phone 780-837-7220, Falher, AB. 27’ IH DEEP TILLAGE cultivator with John Blue anhydrous kit, Beeline applicator. 306-739-2763, Wawota, SK. 2006 EZEE-ON 4490, 24” double disc, like new condition, $32,000. 306-476-2501, Rockglen, SK. MF 40 OFFSET DISC, 19’, 24” blades, new front notch blades, new bearings, rear blades good, nice condition. $8500. Call 306-946-7988, Hanley, SK. KELLO-BILT 8’ to 20’ offset discs w/24” to 36” notched blades; Kello-Bilt 24’ to 38’ tandem wing discs w/26” and 28” notched blades and oil bath bearings. Red Deer, AB. 1-888-500-2646. FARM KING FIELD DISCS ON SALE. Call 1-888-435-2626. JD 1610 CULTIVATOR with Valmar 1620 granular applicator and 28’ JD 360 tandem disc plus a Morris 70’ tine harrow and a diamond harrow drawbar. Ron Jacobs Farm and Livestock Equipment Auction, Saturday, June 7, 2014, Stoughton, Sask. area. Visit for sale bill and photos. 306-421-2928 or 306-487-7815 Mack Auction Co. PL311962

DISCS: JD 15’ $5000; 22’ $9500; 30’, $10,500; IH 490 25’ $7500; Bush Hog 21’ $7000, 25’ $7500; Versatile 36’ $25,000. Harrows: Phoenix 42’ $9500; Summers 70’ $12,000; JD #7000 planter 8R30 $5500; #7100 3 PTH 8R30, $4000. Call 204-857-8403, Portage la Prairie, MB. 42 POIRIER SEED OPENERS set up for liquid or dry fertilizer, $100 each. Call 306-452-7799, Redvers, SK. COMPLETE SHANK ASSEMBLIES: JD 1610, $135; JD 610, black, $180; JD 1600, $90; Morris 7-series, $135. Phone anytime 306-946-7923, 306-946-4923, Young, SK.

2007 CHALLENGER MT865B, 525 HP, Cat C18, 3953 hrs., exc. cond., HD tracks- 80%, PTO, big pump, 6 SCVs, GPS ready, $179,000. 780-206-1234, Barrhead, AB.

800 BELARUS for parts Make an offer. 204-768-3766, Ashern, MB.

IHC 1086 w/9’ dozer blade, 7844 hrs., all good tires, never had a loader on, good cond., $8500. 306-863-4177, Star City, SK.

2008 STX430, brand new 620-70-42 tires, deluxe cab, heated leather seat, $160,000. 204-871-0925, MacGregor, MB. 2010 CASE/IH DX-55 cab, air, MFWD, 3 pt., 2000 hrs., like new, $34,900 OBO. Reimer Farm Equip., Gary 204-326-7000, 2011 SALFORD RTS, 31’, vertical tillage, Hwy. 12 e x t r a w e i g h t p a c k a g e , $ 5 5 , 0 0 0 . North, Steinbach, MB. 306-457-7128, Stoughton, SK. CASE/IH STEIGER built, 4 WD/Quads; JD 28’ DEEP TILLAGE, new hyd. hoses, Plus other makes and models. Call the tires and shovels. Phone 306-621-4428, Tractor Man! Trades welcome. We deliver. Gord 403-308-1135, Lethbridge, AB. Stornoway, SK. NEW 15’ VERSATILE 550 off-set disc, FOUR 20.8x34 OUTSIDE TIRES on rims for 26”x3/8” notched F&R, 10” spacing, heavy Case 4490/4690, $1350 OBO. Phone bearing option, 600 lbs./ft., 1.9% OAC. 306-445-5713, North Battleford, SK. Call Cam-Don Motors Ltd. 306-237-4212, 2470 CASE w/duals, good working condiPerdue, SK. tion, new AC compressor, $8900. Call MODEL 800 9 bottom hinge plow, good 306-596-6701, Regina, SK. shape. Call 780-837-7220, Falher, AB. WANTED: 4186 IHC tractor, in good runMORRIS MAGNUM II HD cultivators: 31’, ning condition. Phone: 306-468-2008, 35’, 45’ and 50’. Phone 306-621-5136, Canwood, SK. TWO 40’ JD 665 air seeders: one w/mtd. Yorkton, SK. IH 5288 2WD tractor with duals, also IH harrows, 16” shovels, $6500; one late 684 diesel 2WD with Leon 636 FEL. Huge model, knives and shank mtd. pkrs, $9500. WINTER DISCOUNTS on new and used Estevan Motor Speedway Equipment-RV306-773-0706, 306-375-7669, Kyle, SK. rollers, all sizes. Machinery Dave, Bow IsVehicle Auction, Saturday, June 21, 2014, 1997 40’ EZEE-ON air seeder, 8” spacing, land, AB., 403-545-6340, 403-580-6889. Estevan, SK. For sale bill and photos visit harrows, knock-ons, 3175 air tank, exc. FLEXI-COIL SYSTEM 95 70’ harrow packer Mack shape, low acres. Also 3640 Bourgault bar, P30, new harrow teeth and bearings, Auction Co. 306-421-2928, 306-487-7815. wing-type coil packer bar, $25,000 OBO. $6000. 306-427-4922, Shell Lake, SK. PL 311962. May seperate. Call 306-272-4855 or 1990 CIH 9170, 4 WD, powershift, 24.5x32 306-272-7873, Foam Lake, SK. tires, 6200 hrs., w/14’ Degelman 6-way blade, $70,000. 403-379-2423, Buffalo, AB 1990 FLEXI-COIL 800 35’ air seeder with Bourgault 2155 tank, 12” spacing, single 2009 DEGELMAN LR7645 45’ Land RollCASE/IH 9370, 3500 hrs., 12 standard, vg shoot, 14” shovels, Splitter boots, liquid er, low acres, $28,500. Call Dave at 20.8x42, $89,000 OBO. 306-563-8482, fert. kit, harrows, $19,500. Call Jordan 306-424-7511, Montmartre, SK. 306-782-2586, located Central Manitoba. anytime 403-627-9300, Pincher Creek, AB. 2004 BOURGAULT 5350 TBH tank, cen1992 CASE/IH 2290 w/power take-off, 40’ BOURGAULT 8800 air seeder with ter tank metering, DS, 2 fans, rear tow $8500. Call 306-255-7652, Viscount, SK. Bourgault 2155 air cart, also selling 39’ hitch, exc. shape, only used organically, Case/IH 5600 air seeder with Flexi 1100 $50,000. 306-264-3721, Mankota, SK. 1996 CASE/IH 9380, 4644 hrs, 24 spd. air tank. Huge Estevan Motor Speedway JOHN DEERE 9350 hoe drill, 30’, 7” spactrans, 20.8x42” duals, shedded, very good Equipment-RV-Vehicle Auction, Saturday i n g , $ 1 5 0 0 O B O. 3 0 6 - 8 6 7 - 9 8 9 9 , o r cond., $85,000. 306-948-2628, Biggar, SK. June 21, 2014. Estevan, Sask. Visit 306-858-7345, Outlook, SK. STX 325, powershift, 4 WD, PTO, EZ-Steer, for sale 2400 hrs, Degelman 14’ 6-way blade, b i l l a n d p h o t o s . 3 0 6 - 4 2 1 - 2 9 2 8 o r 28’ IHC DOUBLE DISC press drill, $3800; $135,000. 306-861-6560, Weyburn, SK. 306-487-7815 Mack Auction Co. PL311962 15’ JD 750 disc zero-till drill, $16,500; JD 4430, 8 spd. trans., 7000 hrs, $18,000. All CASE 970 TRACTOR, good front and rear 35’ JD SEEDING TOOL and JD 787 air tank shedded, all nice shape. Bill Endersby, 18.4x34 tires, standard trans., 8200 hrs, with Dutch on row packers. Ron Jacobs Duchess, AB. 403-362-1842. $7900 OBO. 204-734-2657 Swan River, MB Farm and Livestock Equipment Auction, Saturday, June 7, 2014, Stoughton, Sask. CASE 8500 45’ air drill, 7” space, Haukaas 1990 CIH 9170, 6560 hrs., engine overarea. Visit markers, marker master recaps, carbide hauled at 5500 hrs., powershift, 300 hrs. for sale bill and photos. 306-421-2928 or gen tips, mtd. 7” loading auger, $12,000 on 24.5x32 duals, vg cond., $49,000. With 306-487-7815 Mack Auction Co. PL311962 OBO. 306-648-8005, Gravelbourg, SK. 14’ Degelman 4-way blade, $60,000. 306-675-4566, Leross, SK. BOURGAULT 36’ w/2155 gas engine drive BOURGAULT 3-PIECE knock-on for cultivacart, $13,000 OBO. Call 306-563-8482, tor with Eagle Beak. Call: 306-662-8732, 2007 CASE/IH PUMA 125 FWA tractor Consul, SK. 306-782-2586, Rama, SK. with Case/IH L760 FEL and 3 PTH w/3650 hrs, plus a Case/IH 7110 2WD tractor with dual PTO and 2588 hours. Dayle Chuckry Farm and Livestock Equipment Auction, Monday, June 16, 2014, Weyburn, Sask. area. Visit for sale bill and photos. 306-421-2928 or 306-487-7815 Mack Auction Co. PL311962 CASE/IH MX 200 FWA tractor with 2923 hours. Estate of Elmer Senft Farm Equip. Auction, Saturday June 14, 2014, Lemberg SK. area. for sale bill and photos. Mack Auction Co. Take the uncertainty out of the seeding operation by detecting 306-421-2928, 306-487-7815. PL 311962. high/low/no seed rates. Even a single plugged run will justify LIZARD CREEK REPAIR and Tractor. We ® investing in THE LEGEND. Use the Android tablet or your phone buy 90 and 94 Series Case, 2 WD, FWA WI-FI AIR DRILL RATE tractors for parts and rebuilding. Also have to keep track of air drill operation with THE LEGEND App. r e b u i l t t r a c t o r s a n d p a r t s fo r s a l e . & BLOCKAGE 306-784-7841, Herbert, SK. MONITOR MX230 MFD, 3200 hrs., CAH, 3 pt. hitch, duals, PTO, c/w GTX Trimble guidance with 750 screen, $75,000. 306-353-2060, Riverhurst, SK. 1997 CASE/IH 9350 tractor, 8040 hrs., TRADE IN standard transmission, good condition, $45,000. 306-521-0329, Yorkton, SK. YOUR OLD SEED


Get Legendary Performance from your Air Drill


2290, NEW RADIAL duals, FEL, detachable bucket, Bourassa 3 PTH, exc. working cond., $17,900. 306-596-6701, Regina, SK. WRECKING FOR PARTS: 1070; 2- 2290, vg running engines, 20.8x38 tires, exc. sheet metal. 1-877-564-8734, Robin, MB.


WANTED: STEIGER CM 280, 325 or 360, w i t h l ow h o u r s , i n g o o d c o n d i t i o n . 780-806-9887, Edgerton, AB.



1.888.986.2946 2008 KENWORTH T300 Tandem Axle Grain Truck, Cummins engine (300 HP), Allison (Auto) transmission (5 speed), Air brakes, 397890 km, 14000 lbs front axle capacity, 40000 lbs rear axle capacity, Diff Lock rear lockup, A/C, new Allison Trans. Saskatoon, SK. Stock #5699-08A



Tandem Axle Grain Truck, MaxxForce 9 engine, Eaton Fuller transmission (10 speed), Air brakes, 403000 km, A/C, was a battery direct unit. Brandon, MB. Stock #V291185.

Tandem Axle Grain Truck, Cummins ISM engine (320 HP), Eaton Fuller Ultra Shift transmission (10 speed), Air brakes, 804000 km, 12000 lbs front axle capacity, 40000 lbs rear axle capacity, Diff Lock rear lockup, A/C. Brandon, MB. Stock #V291181.







2009 INTERNATIONAL 9200i 6X4 Tandem Axle Grain Truck, Cummins ISM engine, Eaton Fuller Auto Shift transmission (10 speed), ABS brakes, 412000 km, 12000 lbs front axle capacity, 40000 lbs rear axle capacity, 3-Way rear lockup, A/C, Getting a White Cancade 20 foot grain box. Saskatoon, SK. Stock #V492718.

2008 KENWORTH T300


Tandem Axle Grain Truck, Paccar PX8 engine (330 HP), Eaton Fuller transmission (10 speed), Air brakes, 14000 lbs front axle capacity, 46000 lbs rear axle capacity, 3-Way rear lockup, A/C, new Cancade box and hoist. Prince Albert, SK. Stock #5149-08A

Tandem Axle Grain Truck, Cummins ISM engine, Eaton Fuller Ultra Shift transmission (10 speed), Air brakes, 865000 km, 12000 lbs front axle capacity, 40000 lbs rear axle capacity, A/C, new Cancade grain box. Calgary, AB. Stock #V291145.








2007 PETERBILT 386



Single Axle Grain Truck, International DT466 engine (225 HP), Allison (Auto) transmission (5 speed), Air brakes, 253000 km, 10000 lbs front axle capacity, 17500 lbs rear axle capacity, A/C, perfect body for roofing company. Regina, SK. Stock #1177-08A.

Tandem Axle Grain Truck, Cummins ISX engine (450 HP), Eaton Fuller D/O transmission (13 speed), Air brakes, 1147000 km, 12000 lbs front axle capacity, 40000 lbs rear axle capacity, Diff Lock rear lockup, A/C. Brandon, MB. Stock # 8216-07A

Tandem Axle Grain Truck, Cummins ISX engine, Eaton Fuller D/O transmission (13 speed), Air brakes, 825000 km, 12000 lbs front axle capacity, 40000 lbs rear axle capacity, 4-Way rear lockup, A/C, power tailgate, New 20 foot Silage Box. Regina, SK. Stock #V492713

Tandem Axle Grain Truck, Detroit Diesel engine (475 HP), Eaton Fuller D/O transmission (13 speed), Air brakes, 838000 km, 12000 lbs front axle capacity, 40000 lbs rear axle capacity, 4-Way rear lockup, A/C. Brandon, MB. Stock #7038-09A





Gravel, End Dump, suspension, Tridem axle, Aluminum rims, 18 king pin, 2 x 6 planks, Tarp: Mesh Cable Black, Width: 102in, Length: 35ft Saskatoon, SK. Stock #70011664U

Deck, Flatdeck, Air suspension, Tandem axle, Steel rims, Wood floor, Width: 102in, Length: 48ft. Winnipeg, MB Stock # 2N606619U

Deck, Flatdeck, suspension, Tandem axle, Steel rims, 1.31” Apitong floor, 36 king pin, Winches: 21 Fixed low-profile undermount 3 bar, Width: 102in, Length: 48ft. Edmonton, AB. Stock # 7H705956U

Deck, Double Drop, Air suspension, Tridem axle, Aluminum rims, Wood floor, 18 king pin, Winches: 24 CDN 3-Bar, Width: 102in, Length: 53ft. Prince Albert, SK. Stock # 41015506U

















Start your career with us in our brand new state-of-the-art shop at 501 Middleton Ave., Brandon, MB

OPENING JUNE 2014!! Maxim Truck & Trailer is a Canada-wide company in business for 30 years. We provide job stability with 15 locations and over 500 employees and are Canada’s only fullservice truck and trailer dealer with a national presence.




Diagnoses and completes repairs and/or services on heavy-duty trucks/buses and transportation equipment to ensure customer satisfaction and profits for Maxim while working as a member of a team.


Monday to Friday 7:00 am to 3:30pm Monday to Friday 3:30 pm to 12:00 Midnight Thursday to Sunday 7:30 am to 6:00 pm


A ‘Tool and Boot’ Allowance of 100% reimbursement to a maximum of $400.00 per calendar year. Maxim will pay for 100% of eligible course and book expenses to a maximum of $1,000 per level for Apprenticeship Training. Wage offered: $27.20 to $36.00 per hour. Competitive compensation packages, group benefits including health (drug card), dental, vision & company matching RRSP plan, career development training, job referral bonuses, modern facilities & equipment, a great group of people to work with, and more!

! m a Te Apply to: r u Truck & Trailer n O MaximOnline i o at: J



(204) 256-2098 Winnipeg, MB

2014 ROME 185-966

25’ 2” Wide, 66 Disks, 185LB Weight/Disk, 12,210LB, 24” Disks, Hyd Trans, 9” Spacing, Oil Bath Bearings, Bearing Wear Plates, 1-5/8” Axles


2014 ROME 185-994

35’ 6” Wide, 94 Disks, 185LB Weight/Disk, 17,390LB, 24” Disks, Hyd Trans, 9” Spacing, Oil Bath Bearings, Bearing Wear Plates, 1-5/8” Axles


2014 ROME TACW-16

11’ Wide, 16 Disks, 636LB Weight/Disk, 9,792LB, 32” Disks, Hyd Trans, 17-3/4” Spacing, 2-1/8” Axles





2014 ROME TAW-24

ROME Disk Rental 11’ Wide, 32” Disk, 636LB/Disk



2014 ROME TRWC-16

11’ 6” Wide, 24 Disks, 346LB Weight/Disk, 12’ 6” Wide, 16 Disks, 960LB Weight/Disk, 8,313LB, 28” Disks, Hyd Trans, 12” Spacing, 15,357LB, 36” Disks, Hyd Trans, 2-1/8” Axles 20” Spacing, 2 1/2” Axles





2014 ROME RALSE-16 Finishing Ejector Scraper

14Yd Capacity, 17’4” Wide, 15,074LB, 4 - 13.5x16.1 Size Tires, 16’ Width of Cut, Laser/GPS Ready, Hyd Tilt



2014 ROME 240-994

36’ Wide 240LB/Disk, 9” Spacing, Oil Bath Bearings, Rock Flex Gang, 22,000LB, 24” Disk, Leveling Tires



2014 ROME RP-180HDE

Tandem Kit Available, 10’ Cut Width, 18Yd Capacity Heaped, 26,000LB, 2 - 29.5x25 Tires, Laser/GPS Ready



2014 ROME TACW-20

14’ Wide, 20 Disks, 552LB Weight/Disk, 10,659LB, 32” Disks, Hyd Trans, 17-3/4” Spacing, 2-1/8” Axle



Call Hird Equipment for Genuine Rome Parts Needs






2011 GMC SIERRA 2500 SLT






2011 GMC SIERRA 1500 SLE

47KM 5.3L 4X4 LOADED

2012 DODGE RAM 2500 SLT





2010 FORD F150 XLT






2013 GMC SIERRA 1500 SLE

SAVE $$$$$

5.3L LOADED 4X4 35KM



2006 FORD F150 XLT













18,995 $9,995








2011 GMC SIERRA 2500 SLT
















0 1US0G8 allon

Regular Price

0 1US5G6 allon


Regular Price


1050 PRICE $


Available in black, white or blue


0 2US0G0 allon

Optional baffle system and galvanized straps



1785 PRICE

Available in black, white or blue

2US5G0all0on Available in black, white or blue




Regular Price


Available in black, white or blue

Optional baffle system and galvanized straps

3US4G0all0on Regular Price





Available in black, white or blue Comes standard with straps and baffle system

Regular Price





Huge selection of banjo fittings at competitive pricing.

306.253.4343 or 1.800.383.2228

Sale ends June 30, 2014 or while supply last

:$51(5,1'8675,(6 TRUCKS & TRAILERS — NEW & USED










DETROIT 560 HP, 18SP, 12 & 46




2009 PETERBILT 389




DETROIT DD13, 18 SP,12&40


CAT C15, 18 SP, 12&40

2004 PETERBILT 379





CAT C15, 18SP, 12&40 REGINA, SK 330 4th Ave. E. 306-359-1930 800-667-1930


MOOSE JAW, SK Jct. Hwy #2 & N. Service Road 306-693-7253 877-302-0253

SWIFT CURRENT, SK 2524 S Service Road West 306-773-3030 888-773-2744






WARMAN /64,*,5;9,


w w w. w a r m a n h o m e c e n t re . c o m


Size 16 ft. Walls

Materials (Coloured Walls)

Material & Labour

Size 16 ft. Walls

Materials (Coloured Walls)

Material & Labour





































READY TO MOVE HOMES Delivering homes ON TIME to happy customers in Sask., Alta., and Man. for over 25 years INVENTOR BLOWOUT Y ! All

w Book Noery Of For Delivome in Your H

Spec Ho m On Sale es Now!


PACKAGES INCLUDE: â&#x20AC;˘29 Gauge #1 Colored Metal Walls and Galvalume Roof â&#x20AC;˘1 Large Sliding Door â&#x20AC;˘1 Steel Walk-In Door OPTIONS: â&#x20AC;˘Other Sizes and Wall Heights Available â&#x20AC;˘Windows â&#x20AC;˘Overhead Door

3Âź x 6 Doweled .......................$3.70 3Âź x 7 Doweled .......................$4.97 4Âź x 6 Doweled .......................$5.30

4Âź x 7 Doweled .......................$6.40 1x6 - 8â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Spruce Rough Cut........$2.00 Barb Wire 12-1/2 gauge Canadian ....$87.99

Pictures and pricing at

WWW.WARMANHOMES.CA Toll-Free 1-866-933-9595


South Railway Street West, Warman, Sask.

Mon.- Fri., 7:00 a.m.-6:00 p.m. Sat., 8:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m.

Phone 306-933-4950 Toll Free: 1-800-667-4990




780-567-4202 Visit our Website:



2007 GMC C5500


W/ Amco Veba picker & deck stock #L-6688

2008 REITNOUER Step deck tandem axle trailer. Stock #L-6605


Diesel HP Mercedes diesel engine, FL60. Stock# L-6727


2006 GENIE GT-2666 Truss boom, 500 hrs


2002 ASPEN TRAILER Single Drop Tridem Lowboy. Stock # L-6604

2008 BOBCAT T320 Track Skidsteer Stock # L-7045

2012 JOHN DEERE 4WD, 44 Km Wheel Loader 1800 hrs.


c/w 36â&#x20AC;? Digging Bucket & 72â&#x20AC;? Churchblade. Stock #L-5838


2 slides only 36,000 miles. All appliances new

Gravel Crusher Stock# L-5197A

2010 DODGE RAM 500 SLT

Picker w/low kms

2008 TIFFIN ALLEGRO Motorhome 40â&#x20AC;&#x2122; 4 slides only 20,000 miles

ONLY 50,000 KM



2005 GMC C5500 8.1L Engine, only 112,000 KM, custom RV deck,

2006 CHRYSLER 300C 5.7L, Leather interior, 150 KM #L-7059


Stock# L-982

ONLY 39,000 KM


330 HP engine and sits on a Freightliner chassis, 41â&#x20AC;&#x2122; motorhome, triple slides, Corian countertops, tile floors. Very clean unit. Stock#L-6636A

2009 FORD F450 Stock# L-7032, 6.4L Engine, Diesel, Crew Cab, Auto, 4WD Harley Davidson Edition


2011 DODGE RAM 5500 Stock# L-7047, 6.7 L Engine , Diesel , Automatic , 4WD Maxilift Cobra 5500 Picker






See The Edge of Farming starring the MT800C When it comes to head-turning performance, our MT800C tractor has few critics. Our patented Mobil-trac™ system features oscillating midwheels for superior traction and unmatched power to the ground. Meanwhile, Marsh Mellow® springs provide the softest ride in the industry. You can catch this riveting performance by scheduling a demo through your Challenger dealer or by visiting

Challenger® is a worldwide brand of AGCO Corporation. © 2012 AGCO Corporation. AGCO is a registered trademark of AGCO. Challenger is a registered trademark of Caterpillar Inc. and used under license by AGCO. All rights reserved. AGCO, 4205 River Green Parkway, Duluth, GA 30096. CH12C013DS

PRE-OWNED EQUIPMENT SPRAYERS ‘05 RoGator 1274, 100’ boom ...........................................$165,000 ‘13 TerraGator TG8400......................................................$357,500 ‘12 RoGator 1300, 1300 gal, 100’ boom, GPS loaded, 2 sets of tires, sharp shooter, 446 hrs .......................................$375,000 ‘12 RoGator RG1300, 1300 gal., 120’ factory boom, Viper Pro, SmarTrax, AutoBoom, AccuBoom, two sets of tires, 978 hrs ..........................................................................$329,000 ‘12 RoGator RG1300, 1300 gal., 120’ factory boom, Viper Pro, SmarTrax, AutoBoom, AccuBoom, two sets of tires, 974 hrs ..........................................................................$329,000 ‘12 RoGator RG1300, 1300 gal., 120’ factory boom, Viper Pro, SmarTrax, AutoBoom, AccuBoom, two sets of tires, 425 hrs ..........................................................................$365,000 ‘12 RoGator RG1100, 1100 gal, 100’ boom, GPS, fully loaded, Viper Pro, 2 sets of tires, 750 hrs ............................................$315,000 ‘12 RoGator RG1100, 1100 gal, 100’ boom, Viper Pro, SmarTrax, AutoBoom, AccuBoom, two sets of tires, 1292 hrs ..........$315,000 ‘09 RoGator 1286C, 1200 gal tank, 100’ boom, GPS, loaded, 2 sets of tires .................................................................$285,000 ‘09 RoGator 1084, 1000 gal, 100’ boom, Viper Pro, SmarTrax, AutoBoom, AccuBoom, two sets of tires, 1532 hrs ........ . $225,000 ‘08 RoGator 874 SS, 800 gal, 90’ boom, S3, eDrive, automatic, AutoBoom, 2 sets of tires, 990 hrs .................................$185,000 ‘05 RoGator 1064, 1000 gal, 100’ boom, S3 outback c/w eDrive, automatic, 1450 hrs, 2 sets of tires, foam marker ..........$165,000 ‘05 RoGator 1074, 90’ boom, 1000 gal, eDrive, S3, Automate, AutoBoom, 2 sets of tires, 2500 hrs ...............................$145,000 ‘05 RoGator 1074, 100’ boom, 1000 gal, eDrive, Automatic, Outback GPS, AutoBoom, 3100 hrs, 2 sets of tires .......................$145,000 ‘04 RoGator 864, 800 gal, SS tank, 100’ 1300 boom, 2800 hrs, S3 mapping, eDrivex, Automate, Sec. Control, AutoBoom, 3 sets of tires .................................................................$155,000 ‘03 RoGator 1064, 120’ boom, 1000 gal, front reload, Invisio Pro, SmarTrax, 2 sets of tires, 3649 hrs .................................$155,000 ‘97 Willmar 7200, 750 gal, 90’ boom, 3 way nozzles, 500 Trimble auto steer and section control, rear duals, 3000 hrs, auto ................................................................................. $60,000

‘13 RoGator RG1300, 120’ booms, sharpshooter, GPS, loaded............................................................................$390,000 ‘10 RoGator 1184, 1027 hrs, 100’, full GPS, loaded ...........$229,000

AIR DRILLS ‘11 Morris Contour 61’, DS, 12” sp, 5.5 packers, c/w 8370XL tow between, 3 tank air cart .................................................$260,000 ‘03 Ezee-On 7550, air drill, 56’, SS, c/w 4350 - 350 bushel air cart ............................................................................. $58,000

SWATHERS ‘12 MF 9740, c/w 30’ DSA, UII PU reel, hdr & auto steer, 1 of 2 .............................................................................$138,000 ‘98 MF 220, c/w 26’ Draper DS, UII PU reel, MF 220 16’ hay header, fits MF 220, 220 Series II and 220XL................................ $35,000 ‘12 MF WR9740 c/w 30’ headers UII pick up reel, DSA, low hrs, 1 of 2 .............................................................................$140,000 ‘13 MF WR9740 c/w 36’ UII PU reel, header, 323 hrs ........$145,900



‘09 Versatile 435, 1825 hrs, 800 metric duals, AutoSteer ..$190,000 ‘08 Versatile 435, 2523 hrs, 710R42 duals, AutoSteer .......$185,000 ‘08 Challenger MT855, extreme tracks, full height picker, PTO, powershift......................................................................$255,000 ‘07 Versatile 435, 2120 hrs, 900 metric duals, AutoSteer ..$180,000 ‘04 Case STX500, 3640 hrs, 800 metric, powershift, deluxe cab ................................................................................$185,000 ‘03 McCormick MTX110, w/FEL & FWA ............................... $43,000 John Deere 3020, c/w loader ................................................ $7,500 ‘05 MF 5455, FWA, FEL, less cab, shuttle trans. .................. $29,500 ‘06 M125 Kubota, FWA, FEL ................................................ $49,000


‘09 MF 7200, straight cut header, 35’ ................................. $29,000 2 -‘07 MF 8200 fl ex header, 35’ (1 of 2) ............................. $33,000

MF 220 16’ hay header, fi ts MF 220, 220 Series II, 220 XL ............................................................................. $17,500 ‘11 Dyna-Flex 36’ Flex, c/w pea auger ................................ $69,000 ‘10 Agco 5100 draper, 36’, absolutely mint ......................... $45,000 ‘05 Honey Bee SP30 c/w pea auger, PU reel, fits Gleaner .... $39,000 ‘03 Honey Bee SP30 draper, 30’, fits MF8570 or MF8780 ... $35,500 ‘96 MacDon 960, 36’ draper fits R65 .................................. $24,500 MF 8200, 30’ w/UII PU header, 1 of 3 .................................. $28,000

USED COMBINES ‘13 MF 9540, 250 hrs, loaded ...........................................$395,000 ‘11 MF 9895, 139 hrs, chopper/spreader pu header .........$385,000 ‘10 MF 9895, chopper/spreader pu header .......................$289,000 ‘09 MF 9895 c/w PU header, chopper, spreader, 555 hrs ...$299,000 ‘11 MF 9795, 360 hrs, c/w 4200 PU header, chopper/ spreader, duals..............................................................................$267,000 ‘10 MF 9795, 775 hrs, c/w 4200 PU header, chopper/spreader, 900 rubber, powerfold hopper ........................................$255,000 06 MF 9790, 726 hrs, chopper/spreader ...........................$195,000 ‘05 MF 9690, 1582 hrs, c/w 4220 PU header, chopper/ spreader ........................................................................$134,000 ‘03 MF 9690, 2000 hrs, c/w 4000 PU header, chopper/ spreader ........................................................................$100,000 ‘01 MF 8780 XP, chopper/spreader, 1280 hrs ...................... $99,000 ‘97 MF 8780, chopper/spreader pu header ......................... $65,000 ‘08 Gleaner R75, 1077 hrs, pu header...............................$225,000 ‘06 Gleaner R65, 1546 hrs, pu header...............................$149,000 ‘06 Gleaner R65, pu header ..............................................$149,000 ‘05 Gleaner R65, 1058 hrs, pu header...............................$115,000 ‘05 Gleaner R65, 1748 hrs, pu header...............................$115,000 ‘03 Gleaner R75 c/w 1800 sp pu header chopper, spreader ........................................................................$145,000 ‘98 Gleaner R62.................................................................. $89,000 ‘11 A86 Gleaner, ‘04 Challenger 670, 750 hrs, chopper/spreader c/w PU header ...............................................................$129,000

More info on used with pictures at OR email


306•934•1546 - Saskatoon, SK 306•773•7281 - Swift Current, SK Dealers for:

SASKATOON SALES: Chris Purcell Dave Ruzesky Doug Putland SWIFT CURRENT SALES: Ross Guenther Tim Berg Murray Weston




2015 WRZ STI

2015 WRZ


HAS ARRIVED 29,995* 2014 WRZ $ 27,295* DEMO


2013 BRZ RWD





























2-WHITE/BLK INT. WAS $43,419






















SASKATOON WWW.SUBARUOFSASKATOON.COM *MSRP does not include Freight, PDI,Taxes & Fees *See dealer for details

Titan Truck Sales Box 299 MacGregor, MB R0H 0R0

204-685-2222 2006 PETERBILT 379L

475 HP Cat C15, 18 sp, 12/40, 22.5” alloy wheels, 3:55 gears, 244” WB, 70” bunk, 1,540,617 km.



2007 PETERBILT 379

470 Cat C13, 13 sp, 12/40, 3:36 gears, 244” WB, 70” bunk, 22.5” alloy wheels, 1,402,518 km.



2010 PETERBILT 388

550 HP ISX Cummins, 18 sp, 12/40, 22.5” alloy wheels, 240 WB, 63” bunk, 3:90 gears, 3x4 diff. locks, 723,539 km.

2006 PETERBILT 379

475 Cat C15, 13 sp, 12/40, 3:55 gears, 244” WB, 70” bunk, 22.5” alloy wheels, 1,735,345 km.



2010 PETERBILT 367

485 HP Cummins ISX, 18 sp, 14,600 front, 46,000 rear, 4:10 gears, 4x4 diff. locks, 230” WB, 657,465 km.




2007 PETERBILT 379

470 Cat C13, 13 sp, 12/40, 3:36 gears, 244” WB, 70” bunk, 22.5” alloy wheels, 1,548,131 km.



$ 2005 IH 9900I 2006 PETERBILT 379

475 Cat C15, 13 sp, 12/40, 3:55 gears, 244” WB, 70” bunk, 22.5” alloy wheels, 1,932,091 km.



425 HP Cummins ISX, 10 sp Autoshift, 12/40, 4:11 gears, 3x4 diff. locks, 22.5” alloy wheels, 174” WB, 333,491 km.




2007 PETERBILT 379

470 Cat C13, 13 sp, 12/40, 3:36 gears, 244” WB, 70” bunk, 22.5” alloy wheels, 1,546,675 km.



2009 PETERBILT 388

475 HP Cummins ISX, 13 sp, 12/40, 22.5” alloy wheels, 244” WB, 3:73 gears, 72” midrise bunk, 1,409,137 km.


450 HP Cummins ISX, 18 sp, 12/40, 22.5” alloy wheels, 3-way diff. locks, 3:55 gears, 244” WB, 63” midrise bunk, 1,145,366 km.



$ 2007 IH 9900I

475 HP Cummins ISX, 18 sp, 12/40, 244” WB, 3x4 diff. locks, 22.5” alloy wheels, 1,318,947 km.



2006 PETERBILT 379

475 Cat C15, 13 sp, 12/40, 3:55 gears, 244” WB, 70” bunk, 22.5” alloy wheels, 1,627,431 km.





1979 SP 325 Panther III Steiger, less than 6000 hrs., $24,000; 1982 Versatile 875, 4325 hrs., $23,000. Both serviced and field ready. Call 403-577-2474, Consort, AB. 1986 STEIGER MODEL KS325, PTA, Cummins engine, 20.8x38 duals, 6164 hrs., $38,000. 306-834-7579, Major, SK.

1997 85D CHALLENGER, 3300 hrs., 36â&#x20AC;? pads, exc. cond., $95,000. 780-385-0081, Killam, AB. 2 NEW 5500 Durabuilt rubber tracks still on pallets, fit Challenger MT800 high track, $23,000. 780-928-2538, La Crete AB

1991 JD 8760, 24 spd., 20.8x38 at 75%, 7700 hrs., shedded, vg, $59,900. Cam-Don Motors Ltd., 306-237-4212, Perdue, SK. JOHN DEERE 4320, excellent condition, dual PTO, never had FEL, $15,500 OBO. Call: 403-585-1910, Carbon, AB. 2005 JD 7220, c/w 741 loader, power quad, LHR, 3 PTH, rubber- 70%, 7100 hrs., very good condition. 780-203-9593 or 780-963-0641, Stony Plain, AB. JD 7410, MFWD, 3 PTH, 2500 hrs., PowerQuad with RH reverser, JD 740 loader and joystick, like new cond., 780-674-5516, 780-305-7152, Barrhead, AB. 1980 4840 JD powershift, 7730 orig. hrs., complete motor overhaul at 5500 hrs., lar ge power take-off shaft, 650-65R38XM108 Michelin radial duals 95% tread, vg cond. 306-570-2714, Pense, SK. JD 7710, 7210, MFWD and low hrs, can be equipped w/loaders. JD 3415 telehandler low hrs. 204-522-6333 Melita MB JD 4430, bottom end done, camshaft replaced, AC rebuilt, hyd. and water pumps rebuilt, 20.8 single, jobber 3 PTH, $12,000 OBO. Shellbrook area, 306-747-3770, SK. JD 7810, MFD, 2003, exc. cond., loaded, IVT trans., 3 pt, AutoSteer ready, shedded, 5000 hrs. 780-990-8412, Edmonton, AB. 2012 JD 9460R, 4WD, powershift, 590 hrs., 800/70R38â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, premium cab, leather trim, HID lights, weight package, extended warranty, $229,500 US. Fairfax, MN., Phone 320-848-8496 or 320-894-6560, JD 4020, c/w cab, low hours, new tires, exceptional mechanical condition, $13,500 OBO. 403-823-1894, Drumheller, AB. 1982 JOHN DEERE 4640, 16 spd., quad, 20.8x38 rubber, 11,380 hrs., mint cond., $24,900. 780-888-1258, Lougheed, AB. 2004 JOHN DEERE, Model 710G, turbo charged dsl. eng. producing 122 HP, 4 spd. Stock#L-6731. Asking $84,900. Clairmont, AB. 780-567-4202,

2012 JD 6140R, only 31 hrs., loader ready, many options, loaded tractor, $125,000. 204-794-4878, 204-981-3636, Cartier, MB. NEW LISTING: 1990 JD 4255, 8015 hrs., powershift, 3 PTH, original owner, always shedded, good rubber, vg cond., with 10â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Degelman dozer, $38,500; without dozer, $37,000. 306-272-7712, Foam Lake, SK. JD #444 PAYLOADER, 1-1/2 yard bucket, hyd., works good, $17,500 OBO. Gary at: 204-326-7000, Reimer Farm Equipment, Hwy. 12 North, Steinbach, MB. 1997 9400, PTO, radial triples, 8200 hrs, 150 hours since Greenlight, shedded, $100,000. 306-233-5212, Wakaw, SK. JD 7800 2WD tractor w/1430 hrs, JD 4230 2WD tractor w/JD 148 FEL and grapple, JD 1830 2WD tractor w/JD 145 FEL and 3 PTH. Estate of Vivian Kuntz Farm Equip. Auction, Monday, June 23, 2014, Tribune, SK. area. for sale bill and photos. 306-421-2928 or 306-487-7815 Mack Auction Co. PL311962 WET, LATE SEEDING. JD 9630T, 36â&#x20AC;? tracks 90%, Case drain, 18 spd. powershift, HID lights, leather int., Autotrac ready, Clear View caps, 3450 hrs, field ready, $209,900. 204-324-4277, Altona, MB. LOOKING FOR: JD 30, 40, 50 Series tractor in good cond. with mechanical issues. Call 306-621-7170, Yorkton, SK. 2008 JD 7730 MFWD, 3 PTH, auto quad plus, 3 hyds., LHR, deluxe cab, 746 FEL, only 3700 hrs., always shedded, $120,000. 306-456-2660, 306-861-5116 Weyburn SK 8630, PTO, 3 hyds., 20.8x34 duals, CAHR, 8600 hrs., looks good, runs great, $16,000 OBO. 306-743-5565, Langenburg, SK. 1977 JOHN DEERE 4630, 9700 hrs., good condition. Call 306-463-3678, Flaxcombe, SK.

STEVEâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S TRACTOR REBUILDER looking for JD tractors to rebuild, Series 20s, 30s, 40s or 50s, or for parts. Will pay top dollar. Now selling JD parts. 204-466-2927, 204-871-5170, Austin, MB. JD 4440 TRACTOR, very good shape, 5900 hrs., duals, always shedded, asking $25,000. 403-318-6118, Red Deer, AB. 2011 JD 9630 4 WD, high flow hyds., 1400 hrs., deluxe cab, full weight package, diff. lock, triples 520/85R46, HID lights, leather, heated seat, power mirrors, 5 SCVs, AutoSteer ready, stored inside, field ready, $275,000. Quenton 306-354-7585, Mossbank, SK. MITCHâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S TRACTOR SALES LTD. JD 2555 MFWD, CAH, 3 PTH, w/245 loader; JD 2750, 3PTH, 2 WD, w/loader; JD 2950 MFWD, CAH, 3 PTH, w/260 loader; JD 4240 Quad shift, 3 PTH; JD 4250 MFWD, 15 spd; JD 4430 Quad shift, 3 PTH; JD 4440s, 3- Quad shifts, 3 PTHs; JD 6420, MFWD, 3 PTH, 24 spd., w/LHR, loader; JD 6430 MFWD, 3 PTH, 20 spd., w/LHR, premium, w/673 loader, grapple, 5800 hrs; JD 6605, MFWD, 3 PTH, powerquad w/LHR, 740 loader, grapple; JD 7410, MFWD, 3 PTH, powerquad w/LHR, w/740 FEL, grapple; JD 8400, MFWD, 3 PTH, PS. All tractors can be sold with new or used loaders. 204-750-2459, St. Claude, MB. JD 4650 MFWD, 12,000 hrs., powershift, 280 loader w/grapple, new rear tires, $40,000. Mike 306-469-7741, Big River, SK WRECKING FOR PARTS. 1986 JD 4850 tractor, MFWD, engine requires repair, 3PTH, 800/70R38 tires, 3 hydraulics. Call 1-877-564-8734, Roblin, MB. JOHN DEERE 4430, very good for age, approx. 8000 hrs., $19,500. Lumsden, SK. Call: 306-731-7657 or 306-731-3595. JOHN DEERE 1010, dual wheels, new front tires, engine rebuilt, new starter, new seat, was running when parked 2 yrs. ago., invested $8000, asking $4000, w/8â&#x20AC;&#x2122; cultivator. 306-781-2303, Pilot Butte, SK. 1998 JD 9400, 24 spd., newer 710x38s, 5303 hrs, $99,000. 306-948-7223, Biggar, SK. JD 4240 2WD tractor, JD 4020 tractor and a JD 3020 tractor, plus many antique tractors. Elmer Aichele Farm Equip. Auction, Friday, June 13, 2014, Saltcoats, Sask. area. Visit for sale bill and photos. 306-421-2928 or 306-487-7815 Mack Auction Co. PL311962 JD 4640 and 4650; 1998 Ford 9682, 400 HP, low hrs. Loaders in stock. Will trade for JD tractors needing work. Austin, MB. 204-871-5170. JD 4230, 8 spd. engine, powershift and fuel pump all rebuilt to 50 series. Approx. 12,000 hrs., good tires, air, radio, PTO 2 spd., $16,000. 306-270-0023, Allan, SK. 1998 JD 9400, 4 WD, 12 spd., 4 hyds., 710x38 radial Pirelli tires 75%, recent work order, always shedded, 7000 hrs, very nice condition. 204-745-7445, Carman, MB. 1996 JD 8870, 24 spd, 710/70R38 tires, 4000 hrs, $75,000 w/mounted Degleman rock digger. 306-842-7074, Weyburn, SK. 2005 JD 7520 Premier, 1500 hrs., IBT trans., LH shifter, 741 JD FEL, rubber 80% excellent condition, $98,000 OBO. Pictures available. 306-646-7743, Fairlight, SK. JD 8200 MFWD, 190 HP, 8750 hrs, 3 SCVs, hyd. motor return, no loader, no 3 PTH. Duals on rear. Tractor runs good, just downsizing and need to sell, $50,000 OBO. 403-575-5584, Coronation, AB. JD 4840 2WD tractor and a JD 4640 2WD tractor plus JD 4020 w/Ezee On FEL, also JD 4010 2WD tractor. Ron Jacobs Farm and Livestock Equip. Auction, Saturday, June 7, 2014, Stoughton, Sask. area. Visit for sale bill and photos. 306-421-2928 or 306-487-7815 Mack Auction Co. PL311962 2010 7330 JD, MFD, 3300 hrs, 20x20 powerquad trans, 3 PTH, 20.8x38 tires, w/741 JD loader and grapple, $110,000. Call A.E. Chicoine Farm Equip. Ltd. 306-449-2255, Storthoaks, SK. 1980 JOHN DEERE 4440, Quad range, duals, 5800 hrs, well maintained, $28,995. 306-435-7355, Moosomin, SK. 1989 JD 8760, 8500 eng. hrs., 2000 hrs. on new eng., radar, diff. locks, 24 spd., 4 SCVs, 20.8x38 Michelin duals, GPS ready, $55,000. 204-851-5520, Cromer, MB. 1982 JD 4640, quad, 3 PTH, rubber 50%, 7900 hrs., excellent. 306-744-8113, Saltcoats, SK. 1995 JD 8970, 400 HP quad range, 8000 hours, 38â&#x20AC;? radials, $60,000. Call 306-524-4960, Semans, SK. 2011 JD 9330, JD AutoSteer, 16â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Degleman blade, 500 hrs., $250,000. Herschel, SK. Call 306-277-2132 or 306-831-8007. JOHN DEERE 4455 w/JD 265 FEL and grapple, 1992, MFWD, 141 HP, 6600 hrs., joystick, 15 spd. powershift, C AHR, 20.8x38 rear radials, wheel weights, 540/1000 PTO, 2 hyd. outlets, 1 owner, shedded, excellent condition, $59,900 OBO Call 403-882-2239, Castor, AB.

2007 MF 5455 FWA tractor with MF DL 289 FEL bucket and grapple plus 3 PTH with 2900 hours. Dayle Chuckry Farm and Livestock Equipment Auction, Monday, June 16, 2014, Weyburn, Sask. area. Visit JD 4555 2WD tractor with duals and 5300 for sale hours, JD 2550 2WD tractor with JD 245 b i l l a n d p h o t o s . 3 0 6 - 4 2 1 - 2 9 2 8 o r FEL 3 PTH, also JD 318 garden tractor with 306-487-7815 Mack Auction Co. PL311962 mower and rototiller, JD 316 garden tractor, JD Sabre garden tractor rear bagger. Huge Estevan Motor Speedway Equipment-RV-Vehicle Auction on Saturday, June 21, 2014, Estevan, Sask. Visit for sale bill and photos. 306-421-2928 or 306-487-7815 Mack Auction Co. PL311962 2003 JD 7520, MFWD, 3 PTH, IVT trans., with 741 loader and grapple, 6025 hrs., $83,000. A.E. Chicoine Farm Equipment Ltd. 306-449-2255, Storthoaks, SK.



â&#x20AC;˘ 2008 JD 9430T 2014 Greenlighted, 450HP, new engine @ 4000hrs, extra weights @ front, side & idler. $164,800. â&#x20AC;˘ 2007 JD 9520 450 HP, 36â&#x20AC;? track, 2013 Greenlighted, high hours, well maintained. $98,800. 1-800-667-4515, JD 8450 4WD tractor and JD 12â&#x20AC;&#x2122; dozer blade w/8430 hours. The Estate of Calvin Avery Auction on Sunday, June 8, 2014, Stoughton, Sask. area. For sale bill and photos 306-421-2928 or 306-487-7815, Mack Auction Co. PL 311962. JD 8570, 24 spd., 3 hyds., hyd. return line, PTO, duals, wheel weights, 2563 hrs. Willingdon, AB., 780-367-2483, 780-208-1125 JD 4010, STD. trans, no cab, never had a loader, motor has been rebuilt, good condition, $6000. 204-851-0284, Kenton, MB. 2010 JOHN DEERE Model 326, stk# L-6540, 439 hrs., c/w 70â&#x20AC;? GP smooth bucket, sale price $43,900. Clairmont, AB. 1-780-567-4202,

1980 4440 with 158 loader and joystick, quad range, 7560 hours, excellent cond., $29,900. Toll free 1-877-862-2387, 1-877-862-2413, 306-862-7524, 306-862-7761, Nipawin, SK. 2001 9400, nice 710x38â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, 12 spd., lots of weight, 4800 hrs, overall excellent tractor, $108,000. 306-948-7223, Biggar, SK.

1984 VERSATILE 835, 8 new 18.4x38 tires, Atom Jet hydraulic pump, new batteries, 6500 hrs., always shedded, $28,500. 204-537-2455, Belmont, MB. 835 VERSATILE w/return line for air seeder, field ready, new inside tires, vg, asking $20,000. 204-425-3837, Sundown, MB. 2006 VERSATILE 435, 3200 hrs., 800 rubber, Outback E-drive, Outback S2 and 360, $40,000 work order in 2013 on the 12 spd. auto. trans., $140,000 OBO. Kenaston, SK., call 306-252-2767 or 306-221-8968. 2005 JOHN DEERE loader, Model 110TBL, 2004 NEW HOLLAND RG200B grader, doz- 4x4, heated cab, $19,900. 204-981-3636, er blade and ripper; 1999 Cat IT28G load- or 204-864-2391, Cartier, MB. er. 306-236-8023, Goodsoil, SK.

VERSATILE 555 SERIES III, 1 owner, PTO, 3200 hrs., mint cond., $16,900; NH 8760, 1998 NH TV 140 bi-directional, 10,530 hrs, FWA, FEL, 7000 hrs., full shuttle shift, in good condition, $28,000. 204-523-8886, $49,900; Belarus 925, FWA, Leon loader, 204-523-6247 cell, Killarney, MB. $11,900. Call Pro Ag Sales, 306-441-2030 anytime, North Battleford, SK. 1998 NH 9682, 5050 hours, 7.10 rubber, very good, $79,900. Southern Manitoba. GRATTON COULEE AGRI PARTS LTD. Your 306-563-8482, 306-782-2586. #1 place to purchase late model combine tractor parts. Used, new and rebuilt. 1995 8970, MFWD powershift, rubber 85%, and 7000 hours, excellent. Call 306-744-8113, Toll free 888-327-6767. Saltcoats, SK. VALTRA 900 FWA tractor, 1070 hours w/Buhler 2595 FEL and 3 PTH. Estate of Elmer Senft Farm Equipment Auction on N W O O Saturday, June 14, 2014 Lemberg, Sask. T area. Visit RENT for sale bill and photos. 306-421-2928 or 306-487-7815 Mack Auction Co. PL311962

â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;09 NH T7040 tractor w/ 2,600 hrs, 180hp, FWA, 3PTH, PTO & F.E.L w/ grapple. Comes w/ warranty! $99,800. Financing available. Trades welcome. 1-800-667-4515.

SUNFLOWER HARVEST SYSTEMS. Call 2003 MCCORMICK MTX125, MFWD, CAHR, for literature. 1-800-735-5848. Lucke Mfg., 3600 hrs, 3 PTH, loader. Reduced price! 1996 9682, 3930 hours, 20.8x42 radial du- $55,000. 250-938-0974, Armstrong, BC. CASE/IH COMBINE, Axial Flow 1680 c/w a l s , 4 r e m o t e s , Au t o S t e e r. P h o n e 2015 PU header w/14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Rake-Up; JD hoe 306-299-5709, Consul, SK. drills 9350, 4x10â&#x20AC;&#x2122;; Summers hyd. drive NH T7030 FWA tractor with front and rear rockpicker; JD swather 580, 28â&#x20AC;&#x2122; c/w Wallis PTO and 3 PTH and 1210 hours, also NH DOZERS FOR RENT/SALE: Cat D6Tâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, PTL 160 DS attachment; JD cultivator TM175 FWA tractor with front and rear D6Nâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, Deere 750J, Case 1650L. Conquest 1600, 41â&#x20AC;&#x2122; c/w Flexi-Coil 3-bar tine harPTO and 3 PTH w/1465 hours. The Estate Equipment, 306-483-2500, Oxbow, SK. rows; Flexi-Coil sprayer 65, 120â&#x20AC;&#x2122;; Versatile of Calvin Avery Auction, Sunday, June 8, sprayer 3000, 68â&#x20AC;&#x2122;; Farm King PTO auger, 2 0 1 4 , S t o u g h t o n , S a s k . a r e a . V i s i t SHORT WOOD GRAPPLE fits a 966C 8â&#x20AC;?x48â&#x20AC;&#x2122;; Sakundiak auger, 7â&#x20AC;?x37â&#x20AC;&#x2122;; Case/IH for sale l o a d e r, $ 1 0 0 0 . P i c t u r e s av a i l a b l e . 1 0 2 0 f l e x h e a d e r, 3 0 â&#x20AC;&#x2122; f o r p a r t s . b i l l a n d p h o t o s . 3 0 6 - 4 2 1 - 2 9 2 8 o r 204-768-3766, Ashern, MB. 403-664-9894, Acadia Valley, AB. 306-487-7815 Mack Auction Co. PL311962 FRONT END LOADERS: Boss loader fits MF 1983 CASE 2390, 6800 hrs., $11,000; DeNH 9030 BI-DIRECTIONAL tractor with NH 1105/35, 84â&#x20AC;? QA bucket, $2900; Allied 794 gelman 3 batt, ground drive stone picker, 7414 FEL. Huge Estevan Motor Speedway w/96â&#x20AC;? bucket, fits MF 3660, $4900. Cam- $1200. Call 306-528-4777, Nokomis, SK. Equipment-RV-Vehicle Auction, Saturday, Don Motors Ltd. 306-237-4212, Perdue, SK FARM CHEMICAL/ SEED COMPLAINTS J u n e 2 1 , 2 0 1 4 , E s t e va n S a s k . V i s i t for sale 1993 JD 244E, 4554 hrs, cab w/heat, 3rd We also specialize in: Crop insurance apb i l l a n d p h o t o s . 3 0 6 - 4 2 1 - 2 9 2 8 o r valve, hyd Q/A bucket w/teeth and Q/A peals; Chemical drift; Residual herbicide; hyd. angle snow blade, 17.5/65-20 tires. Custom operator issues; Equipment mal306-487-7815 Mack Auction Co. PL311962 Very nice shape! $36,900. Call Jordan any- function. Qualified Agrologist on staff. Call Back-Track Investigations for assistance time 403-627-9300, Pincher Creek, AB. regarding compensation, 1-866-882-4779. 2011 DEGLEMAN 7900 18â&#x20AC;&#x2122; dozer with mounts for 9030 Series JD, c/w Parker JOHN DEERE MX7 3 PTH mower, $3000. hyd. QuickConnect option, low use, shed- Call: 306-731-7657 or 306-731-3595, Lumsden, SK. ded. 204-649-2276, Pierson, MB.

EXCELLENT SELECTION OF new NH tractors in stock: T6.165; T6.175; T7.200; T7.235; T8.360 CVT; T9.450HD; T9.505HD; T9.560HD; T9.670; T9.615, T9.670 SmartMarkusson New Holland of Regina 1991 JD 4455, complete engine rebuild at Trax. 1-800-819-2583 or 306-781-2828, 9000 hrs, PS, forward 15, reverse 4, new Ltd., tires, 2 hyds., PTO 540/100 FWA, front weights, 3 PTH, $44,500. K&K Enterprises 2006 TV145 w/hay header, front end short Ltd. Used truck sales and more! Call for loader, grapple forks, hyd. at both ends, 3 Details! 306-493-2506 or 1-888-405-8457. PTH, 2 new tires, PTO both ends, 3850 hrs, 18â&#x20AC;&#x2122; haybine HS18, vg cond., $75,000. for pair (firm). 306-468-2669, Canwood, SK. L1-455 KUBOTA TRACTOR, 45 HP, 5 cyl., 3 PTH, aux. hyds., new engine, new rad, 1990 FORD VERSATILE 946, 20.8x42 duals completely gone over. Hour meter reads 35%, 7100 hrs., well maintained, $39,000. 2966, asking $15,000. Call Jim for details Call 306-594-7676, Norquay, SK. 306-232-4952, Hague, SK. 1991 FORD 876, 6500 hrs., rubber 75%, KUBOTA L4630 FWA tractor with Kubota shedded, GPS ready, very good condition, LA853 FEL and 3 PTH showing 215 hours. $37,500 OBO. Phone 204-546-2782 or The Estate of Calvin Avery Auction on 204-648-4694, Grandview, MB. Sunday, June 8, 2014, Stoughton, Sask. area. Visit for sale bill and photos. 306-421-2928 or 306-487-7815 Mack Auction Co. PL311962 VERSATILE 835 4WD tractor. Farm Equip. Auction for Elmer Aichele, Friday, June 13, 2014, Saltcoats, Sask. area. Visit for sale bill and photos. 306-421-2928 or MF 97 DIESEL, This tractor is completely 306-487-7815 Mack Auction Co. PL311962 rebuilt, was used for a short time in competitive tractor pulls. Owner has diseased. 2003 BUHLER VERSATILE 2335, std. trans, Located in central AB. Asking $6500. Call: 3867 hrs, 710 duals, weights, new Outback GPS, asking $96,000. Call 306-475-2541 1-877-447-4274 or 403-556-0282. or 306-690-1910, Spring Valley, SK. 903 CUMMINS motor and transmission 1985 VERSATILE 856, good condition, from 1984 4840 Massey Ferguson tractor. 7525 hrs., PTO. 306-867-9454, Outlook, 306-896-2817, Churchbridge, SK. SK. 1989 MF 3680, rebuilt engine, new clutch, VERSATILE 700, w/LEON dozer, 2600 FWA, excellent shape, approx. 5300 hrs., original hrs., $22,500 OBO. 403-585-1910, $30,000. 306-229-6425, Martensville, SK. Airdrie, AB.


RETIRED: CASE/IH MX285 tractor, NDE feed processor, Westward 9350 swather (MacDon 25â&#x20AC;&#x2122; DS, 14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; hay headers), JD 9660WTS combine, JD 8200/840 loader, JD manure spreader, JD forage harvester, bale shredders, maternity pen, panels, inc u b at o r s , m u c h m o r e . P h . o r t e x t 306-468-7315 or Canwood, SK. 40â&#x20AC;&#x2122;x7â&#x20AC;? GRAIN AUGER with 16 HP Kohler engine; Fork type rockpicker; 14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Hesston haybine; Deutz 106 tractor; Rubber tired f a r m w a g o n , a u t o m o t i ve s t e e r i n g . 306-722-3579, Fillmore, SK. JD 8300 FWA, new rubber, $58,000; JD 8 2 0 0 F WA l o a d e r, g r ap p l e , 3 P T H , $68,000; Leon 585 manure spreader, $22,000. 780-614-0825, 780-645-4651, St. Paul, AB.

2011 S750 BOBCAT/skidsteer loader, 27 hrs., 2 spd. joysticks, radio, AC, mgmt. system, 80â&#x20AC;? bucket, 78â&#x20AC;? snowblower, etc. 306-542-3939, Kamsack, SK.


ESTATE SALE: 2009 NH 6070 Plus tractor FWA, 120 HP, fully loaded, approx. 1100 hours; 2006 NH 110 SS sprayer, 90â&#x20AC;&#x2122;, 800 Imp. gallons, windscreens, Outback GPS, stored inside. total unit, $110,000. Located at Cupar SK, 306-545-7024, 306-723-4773


DOWNSIZING: JD 4255, FWA, no winter or FEL use, $35,000; Case 2390, recent w/o, 20.8x38 duals, $16,500; JD 8450, 2000 hrs., on engine, $23,500. Can deliver. Danny Spence 306-246-4632, Speers, SK.

2012 BRIDGEVIEW 1800 pull dozer, S/N #24875, $55,000; New GPS laser, $5000. 1982 CASE 2290 tractor; 650 NH round All items discounted to sell. Call Don baler; 5020 MacDon mower/conditioner; JD 6 wheel rake; JD manure spreader; 306-548-5440, Danbury, SK. Blanchard 60â&#x20AC;&#x2122; tine harrows; JD 30â&#x20AC;&#x2122; disc drill WANTED: DOZER BLADE to fit Case/IH and carrier; CASE 27â&#x20AC;&#x2122; cultivator; IH 14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; cul9350 tractor. Prefer 6-way Degleman. Call tivator and misc . cattle equipment. 306-492-4741, Dundurn, SK. 403-552-2401, Compeer, AB.

Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s So Much Potential... You Just Need The Right Tools! LAND LEVELERS




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Fabrication S. Houle Inc.,

Bernie 1-306-241-7354 or Toll Free 888-404-4380 New Vision Agro 306-225-2226

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RETIRING: 1980 VERSATILE 555, great shape, good rubber, 5600hrs., $15,000; JD 6600 dsl. combine, 22’ header, 3200 hrs., $5000; JD 6600 gas combine, 12’ PU, 1600 hrs., $2500; NH 847 baler, $500; 32’ IHC 310 discers, $1500; JD 25’ PT swather, $900; IHC 18’ PT swather, new cutter bar, PU reel, $800. Call 306-640-6363, Assiniboia, SK. email:


TRACTOR TOW ROPES and Tow Straps in stock at Flaman. Call 1-888-435-2626. F I R E W O O D : C u t a n d s p l i t , d e l i ve r y available. 306-862-7831, 306-862-3086, SCHULTE FX-210 MOWER, new condition, Nipawin, SK. never been used. Cutting width 127”, semi swing mount allows 16” left or right swing, BIRCH FIREWOOD, sold in bags of approx. 1/2 cord, split and seasoned, $200; $10,500 OBO. 204-734-8996, Benito, MB. Pine also available in same quantity, $120. 1998 LODE-KING 53’ tridem stepdeck 306-763-1943, Prince Albert, SK. w/cradle for high clearance sprayer, BLOCKED AND SPLIT seasoned Spruce $14,500; 13’ JD 425 HD offset disc, 24” firewood. Call V&R Sawing, 306-232-5488, cone blades, $12,500; 60’ Flexi-Coil 82 Rosthern, SK. harrow w/pressure springs, $4500. Call BLOCKED SEASONED JACK Pine firewood 306-960-3000, St. Louis, SK. and wood chips for sale. Lehner Wood PreOWNER OPERATOR EQUIPMENT hauling. servers Ltd., 306-763-4232, Prince Albert, Hauling farm and construction equipment: SK. Will deliver. Self-unloading trailer. tractors, combines, sprayers, etc. Set up to pull air drills. 403-820-1235, Rosedale, AB. QUIT FARMING: 2008 CIH 8010 combine 4WD, 30’ flex draper, $200,000; 2008 STX 430 4 WD, new tires, $160,000; 1995 front trailer off a Super B $5000; 2011 Farm King 13x85 auger, hyd. swing, hyd. lift on swing $18,000; 2013 Geringhoff 8x30” corn chopping header w/row stompers, $80,000; Two 105 White tractor rebuilt eng, $7000; Hutchmaster tandem, $5000; Roadrunner header haul, $8000; MacDon 30’ draper header, $20,000; IH 4240 tractor w/15’ mower, $12,000; Westco 16x30 cult., $1500; Band sprayer 16x30, $1500; 1998 Kenworth T-800 N14 Cummins, 18 spd., 4-way locks, SS paving box, 30” live belt, $33,000; 2006 Cat 320 excavator, 10,000 hrs. w/QA cleaning bucket, nice, $60,000. MacGregor, MB. 204-871-0925.

BEV’S FISH & SEAFOOD LTD., buy direct, fresh fish: Pickerel, Northern Pike, Whitefish and Lake Trout. Seafood also available. Phone toll free 1-877-434-7477, 306-763-8277, Prince Albert, SK. KEET’S FISH FARM has Rainbow Trout fingerlings for spring stocking. Gill nets available. 306-260-0288, Saskatoon, SK. CLEAR SPRINGS TROUT FARM Rainbow Trout, 4”, 6” and 8” for spring stocking. 204-937-4403, 204-937-8087, Roblin, MB.

HARRISTON 60’ FINGER weeder, field ready, $4500; JD 400 rotary hoes, 20’ and 30’, $110/ft; 30’ IHC 620 DD press drill w/grass attachment, $2250. Saskatoon, SK. 306-382-9024

BREEZEWOOD BAND MILL, 25 HP Kubota, diesel motor, hyd. propeller ride-on, 700 hrs, track extends 40’, 70 extra blade, always shedded, $12,000 OBO. Benito, MB., or call FORD 5000 DIESEL w/FEL; JD 2420 dsl. 204-539-2961. swather, 25’ and 16’ hay header; Steel quonset in crate, 52’x35’x18’; Vac sewer 1800 gal. tank and pump; New Cat D5H 46 link rails. 306-236-8023, Goodsoil, SK. DIESEL GENSET SALES AND SERVICE, 36’ WIL-RICH VIBRASHANK cultivator 12 to 300 KW, lots of units in stock, used with harrows; 47’ Morris Magnum chisel and new, Perkins, John Deere, Deutz. We plow cultivator with harrows. Both in good also build custom gensets. We currently condition. 306-210-8901, Reward, SK. have special pricing on new John Deere units. Call for pricing 204-792-7471. RETIRED, MACHINERY DISPERSAL: 45’ Flexi-Coil end tow harrow/packer, $300; 70’ Flexi-Coil auto-fold harrow, fair, $250; MF #35 swather 24’, $150; 36’ Morris rod weeder, $100; 8”x60’ Sakundiak auger, $1200; Motomco grain tester, $750. 306-788-4502, Marquis, SK.

WANTED: Older and newer tractors, in running condition or for parts. Goods Used Tractor Parts, 1-877-564-8734. WANTED: USED, BURNT, old or ugly tractors. Newer models too! Smith’s Tractor Wrecking, 1-888-676-4847.

1-888-92 0-1507

WANTED: ROTARY ROCK RAKE. Please call 604-467-4419, Wynnyk Farms, Maple Ridge, BC. WANTED: MF #36 and #360 Discers, all sizes, any condition. Also parts discers. Prompt pickup. Ph anytime 306-259-4923, 306-946-9669, 306-946-7923, Young, SK.

RAIN MAKER IRRIGATION Zimmatic by Lindsay pivots/Greenfield mini pivots, KLine towable irrigation, spare parts/accessories, new and used equipment. 33 years in business. Call 306-867-9606, Outlook, SK. IRRIGATION EQUIPMENT or move water? 6”-10” pipe, 4 cyl. motor and pump on cart, $4500. 403-308-1400, Taber, AB.

CUSTOM FENCING, WILL travel. Call for bookings. 306-221-8806, Asquith, SK.

WWW.NOUTILITYBILLS.COM - Indoor coal, grain, multi-fuel, gas, oil, pellet and propane fired boilers, fireplaces, furnaces and stoves. Outdoor EPA and conventional wood boilers, coal / multi-fuel boilers. Chimney, heat exchangers, parts, piping, GUARANTEED PRESSURE TREATED fence pumps, etc. Athabasca, AB, 780-628-4835. posts, lumber slabs and rails. Call Lehner Wo o d P r e s e r ve r s L t d . , a s k fo r R o n 306-763-4232, Prince Albert, SK. CROWN SHRED is taking orders for plastic fence posts, 6’ and 7’ available. Email Jack at: for more info. or phone 306-543-1766, Regina, SK.

ONE TIME FENCING, sucker rod fence TROPHY ZONE TANNERY, State of the posts (solid steel), and steel corners. art facility. Hair on tanning for both taxidermy and domestic hides. Quality work 1-877-542-4979. w i t h f a s t t u r n a r o u n d . C a l l a ny t i m e CUSTOM FENCING AND corral building, no 403-653-1565 or cell: 406-450-6300, j o b t o o b i g o r t o o s m a l l . C a l l Cardston, AB. Email: 306-699-7450, Qu’Appelle, SK. MULCHING - TREES, BRUSH, Stumps. Call today 306-933-2950. Visit us at:

Es s e x Fa rm s , Ch a p lin , SK. 150 S im m en ta l Cro s s Co w s w ith An gu s ca lves a ts id e.

L E E CROW L E Y - M ANAGE R (306) 7 41-5 7 01 DON PE ACOCK - AUCT IONE E R (306) 662-8288 Canada’s Source For Quality Bred Cattle

FOR FURTHER INFORM ATION: 3 06 -773 -3 174 | w w w .h ls .ca

14 HIGH QUALITY black yearling bulls for sale by private treaty at Norseman Farms. All bulls are semen tested and ready to go to work. Bulls sired by the Grand Champion and Reserve Grand Champion bulls at the 2011 Agribition. All animals have been vaccinated and fed for optimum breeding condition. Ph Kirby 306-375-7731, Kyle, SK ELK VALLEY RANCHES, buying all ages HIGH QUALITY 2 year old purebred Black of feeder bison. Call Frank 780-846-2980, Angus bulls for sale. Call David or Pat Kitscoty, AB. or 306-963-2639, 306-963-7739 Imperial, SK WANTED: CALVES AND Yearlings. Call Ryan 306-646-4974 or cell: 306-646-7743 Fairlight, SK.

WANTED: PASTURE FOR 45 yearling bison heifers. Preferably within 200 kms of Alix, AB. MFL Ranches, 403-747-2500. THE VERY FIRST Canadian Prairie bison looking to sell: 3 bred heavy cows, two - 3 yr. old bulls, two- 5 yr. old main breeding RYAN POWER LAWN aerator, Ryan power bulls; One 2 yr. old bull, 4 heifer calves, raker and power lawn vacuum. Call: One long yearling bull; One 4 yr. old bull. 780-632-3265, Vegreville, AB. Ready to go. More to list. Call Mervin WANTED: TILLER FOR JD 318 w/PTO and Schmalzbauer, 306-838-4413, Hoosier, SK. 3 PTH. Call Cliff at: 306-387-6691, MarALBERTA BISON RANCH now selling shall, SK. 2012 Pure Plains breeding bulls. Also JD EZTRAK LAWNMOWER with 90 hours, selling 2012 Prospect breeding heifers. JD 318 lawn tractor w/tiller. Estate of Call Neil at 780-284-0347 Mayerthorpe, Vivian Kuntz Farm Equipment Auction, AB. Email: Monday, June 23, 2014, Tribune, Sask. Pictures at website: area. Visit for sale bill and photos. 306-421-2928 or SASKOTA NATURAL is looking for finished bison and cull cows. COD, paying 306-487-7815 Mack Auction Co. PL311962 market prices. “Producers working with 2012 ZD331 KUBOTA DIESEL zero turn Producers.” 306-231-9110, Quill Lake, SK. industrial commercial mower, 60” deck, excellent cond., $10,000. 306-652-3687 or TOP QUALITY, SEMEN tested, 2 and 3 yr. old Plains breeding bulls. MFL Ranches 306-229-1320, Saskatoon, SK. 403-747-2500, Alix, AB. 2013 JOHN DEERE 758 lawn tractor, 24 HP diesel, 4x4, 3 PTH, PTO, 60” mulching mower. Call 306-542-3939, Kamsack, SK.

~NEW DATE~ Th e An n ua l Pa s ture Re a dy Bull Sa le

SATURDAY, M AY 3 1, 1:00 PM

AFFORDABLE WINDBREAK/Shelterbelt solutions. Prairie hardy varieties. 204-750-0507, R AVE N G P S : E N V I S I O - P RO m o n i t o r, Carman, MB. Switch-Pro control, Smart Trax, 3-D node, slingshot field hub, Case/IH steering con- AUCTION: BEAUTIFUL 6’ to 8’ Colorado troller, RTK antennas, wiring harness. S p r u c e Tr e e s . O n l i n e B i d d i n g a t Closes 780-814-1761, Grande Prairie, AB. May 30, 10:00 AM. Large quantity in RegiEZ-GUIDE 250 LIGHT bar guidance sys- na and Saskatoon. 1-800-263-4193. Box t e m , l i k e n e w c o n d i t i o n , $ 9 0 0 . 3081, Regina, SK. S4P 3G7. DL319916. 403-382-8808, Lethbridge, AB.

200 Bla ck, Bla ck W h ite Fa ce Cow s . -T he co m m ercia l herd fro m o n e o fCa n a d a ’s Pu reb red Bu ll S u p p liers - Gen etics Plu s

BISON WANTED - Canadian Prairie Bison is looking to contract grain finished bison for growing markets. Roger Provencher at 306-468-2316. WANTED TO PURCHASE cull bison bulls and cows for slaughter. Oak Ridge Meats 204-835-2365 204-476-0147 McCreary MB

IRRIGATION TURBINE WATER pumps, 6”-8”, 4 cyl. dsl, 600-1000 gal./min., very NILSSON BROS. INC. buying finished bison efficient. 403-878-6302, Grassy Lake, AB. on the rail at Lacombe, AB for May delivery FOR SALE: t/l pivot, 1280’, c/w 8 spans. and beyond. Fair, competitive and assured Call for info: 306-858-7351, Lucky Lake, payment. Richard Bintner 306-873-3184. SK. WANTED: MATURE BISON bulls. Butch WESTERN IRRIGATION - Large supply of Smith, 403-843-3092 or 403-783-0356, new and used irrigation equipment. Cad- Rimbey, AB. man travelling gun dealer. One used quar- NORTHFORK- INDUSTRY LEADER for ter section Zimatic pivot. We buy and sell over 15 years, is looking for finished Bison, used equipment. 306-867-9461, Outlook. grain or grass fed. “If you have them, we TRAILER-TYPE PTO IRRIGATION pump, want them.” Make your final call with p l u s 3 0 ’ a n d 4 0 ’ l e n g t h o f p i p e . Northfork for pricing! Guaranteed prompt payment! 514-643-4447, Winnipeg, MB. 306-395-2668, Chaplin, SK. PREMIUM BREEDING STOCK, $1500 to PHIL’S IRRIGATION SALES: Reinke piv- $2000 per head. Dr. Marshall Patterson, ots, lateral and minigators, pump and used 306-475-2232, Moose Jaw, SK. mainline travelers and pivots. 22 years experience. 306-858-7351, Lucky Lake, SK. LOOKING FOR ALL class of bison from yearling to cow/calf pairs and big bulls. Phone Kevin 306-429-2029, Glenavon, SK.

2000 KUBOTA BX2200 4x4 lawn tractor, with 60” mower, LA211 FEL, weight box, rotovator. Sold by Stewart Auctions on June 21st, Vermilion, AB. Info. call 780-853-7877.

SPEEDRITE, PATRIOT ELECTRIC FENCERS and accessories. 306-725-4820, Bulyea, SK.,


Th urs da y Jun e 12th , 1:00 p m Fors yth Ra n ch , He rb e rt, SK.

ROD’S WELDING: 2” and 2-3/8” pipe in 24’ and 30’ lengths. 2” is $0.85/ft, 2-3/8” is $1.05/ft. 403-746-5455, Red Deer, AB.

NEW AND USED generators, all sizes from 5 kw to 3000 kw, gas, LPG or diesel. Phone for availability and prices. Many used in stock. 204-643-5441, Fraserwood, MB.

SOLIDLOCK AND TREE ISLAND game wire and all accessories for installation. Heights from 26” to 120”. Ideal for elk, deer, bison, sheep, swine, cattle, etc. Tom Jensen ph/fax 306-426-2305, Smeaton, SK.

Swift Current, Sask.

NEW/USED RANDOM LENGTH steel pipe, channel, rectangular tubing, beams, flat bar, drill stem. Price 20¢-25¢ per lb. Local delivery available per hour rate. Cash sales SPRUCE FOR SALE! Beautiful locally grown trees. Plan ahead and renew your only. Call 780-953-3978, Edmonton, AB. shelterbelt or landscape a new yardsite, PIPE WANTED: 1-1/4” inside to 1-3/8”/ get the year round protection you need. 3/16” wall minimum, 10’, 20’, or 30’ We sell on farm near Didsbury, AB. or delengths. Looking for 1200’. 250-847-3165 liver anywhere in western Canada. Now Smithers, BC. taking spring bookings. Details phone 403-586-8733 or check out our website at 4.5” OILFIELD C ASING, approx. 40’ lengths, 188” wall thickness, $4/foot. Minimum quantities apply. 306-861-1280, Weyburn, SK.

2002 DRUM SCREENER Stock # L-5197. Asking price, $119,000. 780-567-4202, Clairmont, AB.

WANTED: USED FEL for JD 4430 tractor in good condition. 403-952-3250, Burdett, AB

2 YR. OLD and yearling Black Angus bulls, Canadian blood lines; also, 6 yr. old. 306-877-2014, 306-877-4402, Dubuc, SK.

BIRD WATCHERS CALL To The Far North! Bird stands and natural locations available. Year round bird and wildlife watching. Tree stands, ground blinds, and natural locations available. North Western Saskatchewan. Ron Kisslinger 306-822-2256 or email:

B.F. MECHANICAL LTD. Authorized Dealer of Sunnybrook Welding Box Concaves for rotorary and axial flow combines. Elias Reliabelt grain belt augers, highest capacity grain belt augers. The most innovative technology for your farming needs. Call Brady at 306-741-7968.

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$1.39/F T $1.55/F T $.98/F T $1.05/F T $3.40/F T $5.39/F T $1.88/F T $12.20/F T $12.70/F T

LAN D RO LLER P IP E S P ECIAL 165 F T 42” x .720 W all Bare P ip e 317.71#’ $169.00/F T All a b o ve p rices b a s ed o n 56,000# T ru cklo a d s . All m a teria l lo ca ted a to u r Pip e Y a rd in Ca m ro s e, AB.

JOHNSTON/ FERTILE VALLEY is selling yearling Black Angus bulls. Most are sired by the best AI bulls in the industry including Consensus, Upward, Brand Name, Imprint, EXAR 263C and Mustang. Also a group of high performance sons of Willabar Ambush 50U, a straight Canadian bull with explosive growth. These are thick, easy fleshing bulls produced by over 500 low maintenance, high production cows. Many of these bulls are suitable for heifers. All bulls are semen tested with complete performance and carcass info available. Dennis or David Johnston at 306-856-4726, Conquest, SK. PUREBRED BLACK ANGUS long yearling bulls, replacement heifers, AI service. Meadow Ridge Enterprises, 306-373-9140 or 306-270-6628, Saskatoon, SK. F O U N DAT I O N C A N A D I A N B L O O D LINES, 3 yr. old, and 5- yearling reg. Black Angus bulls, all semen tested. 780-662-2024, Tofield, AB. TWO YEAR OLD Black Angus bulls, semen tested, very quiet. Double Bar S Angus, Ken/Jake 306-493-2308, Delisle, SK. QUIET TOP QUALITY 2 yr. old and yearling Purebred bulls. Spruce Acres, Foam Lake, SK, 306-272-3997, 306-272-7841. SELLING: BLACK ANGUS bulls. Wayside Angus, Henry and Bernie Jungwirth, 306-256-3607, Cudworth, SK.

REG. BLACK ANGUS open replacement heifers, EPD’s available. Kembar Angus, 204-761-8526, Brandon, MB. 20 QUALITY YEARLING BULLS. Sired by King of Mountain, Glennie Blackcap, Prime Cut. Semen tested and delivered. Glennie Bros. Angus, 403-862-7578, Carnduff, SK. GERLEI ANGUS SELLING by private treaty Black Angus yearling and 2 year old bulls. Many are calving ease. Semen tested, vet inspected, guaranteed. Ph. Gerald, Montmartre, SK., 306-424-2332, 306-424-7676 2 YR. OLD Black Angus bulls, calving ease and performance, semen checked and ready to go. Benlock Farms, Grandora, SK. Call Tom 306-668-2125 or 306-230-9809. SO, YOU DECIDED TO BREED SOME HEIFERS! I have calving ease, moderate framed yearling Black Angus bulls for you. John Buswell 306-997-4802, Borden, SK., REGISTERED YEARLING AND 2 year old Black Angus bulls, many consist of Canadian bloodlines. Call Z Bar Angus, 306-823-3954, Marsden, SK. BLACK ANGUS YEARLING bulls for sale. Calving ease, maternal lines, semen tested. Gord Roger 306-771-2305, Balgonie, SK., email SEMEN TESTED YEARLING Black Angus bulls. Calving ease and power bulls, $2500 to $3000. Standard Hill Livestock, ph. Stephen 306-893-8414, Maidstone, SK. REGISTERED BLACK ANGUS 2 year old virgin and yearling bulls. Moderate birth weights, quiet. Complete performance and ultrasound data available. Contact GBS Angus Farm 306-763-9539, Prince Albert, SK. BLACK ANGUS BULLS, yearling and 2 year olds. Semen tested and ready to go by mid-April. Mike Chase, Waveny Angus Farm 780-853-3384 or 780-853-2275 at Vermilion, AB.

90 YEARLING AND 2 year old Red Angus bulls. Guaranteed semen tested and delivered in spring. Bob Jensen 306-967-2770, Leader, SK. REG. RED ANGUS bulls. Calving ease, semen tested. Guaranteed breeders. Ph Little de Ranch, 306-845-2406, Turtleford, SK. HIGH QUALITY YEARLING bulls from AI program. Performance tested and carefully developed. Semen tested and delivery available. Call KC Cattle Co. 306-290-8431, Saskatoon, SK. EXCELLENT QUALITY PB yearling and 2 year old Red Angus bulls. Semen test and deliver. Will sell w/wo all risk insurance. Dudragne Red Angus 306-625-3787, 306-625-3730, Ponteix, SK. REGISTERED YEARLING HEIFERS and unregistered yearling bulls. Also Angus cross heifers. Sired by easy calving son of Glacier Logan. 306-764-7886 Prince Albert SK TWO YEAR OLD and yearling bulls, easy calving sires, low to moderate BW, good semen tests, ready to go, starting at $2500. Delivery when needed. Call Murray Bell at 306-867-7206, Dinsmore, SK.

SOUTH VIEW RANCH has Red and Black Angus yearling and 2 yr. old bulls, semen and performance tested. Call Shane at 306-869-8074, Keith at 306-454-2730, Ceylon, SK. MIDNITE OIL CATTLE CO. has on offer McTAVISH RED ANGUS yearling bulls for semen tested yearling and 2 year old bulls. sale. Quiet. Semen tested. Delivered. Will 306-734-2850, 306-734-7675, Craik, SK. keep until June 1. Ph. Jared 306-435-4925 2 YR. OLD Black and Red Angus bulls for or 306-435-9842, Moosomin, SK. sale by private treaty. Top quality genet- SELECT VIRGIN BULLS, 4 purebred two ics, bred for longevity, soundness and year olds and 4 heifer bulls. 27 years of calving ease. Midnight Fire Cattle Co., rancher reputation breeding, calving ease H e r b F r i e s e n 3 0 6 - 3 6 3 - 2 2 0 3 , and performance. Call Paul 403-378-4881, 306-360-7465, Drake, SK. Royal Anchor Red Angus, Rosemary, AB. REGISTERED YEARLING BULLS, sired by RED ANGUS BULLS, two year olds, seGame Day, Imprint, Thunder, and sons of men tested, guaranteed breeders. Delivery Sinclair Entrepreneur and Bandolier 12U. available. 306-287-3900, 306-287-8006, Call Jeffrey Isaac, 306-768-8388 or Englefeld, SK. 306-768-2223 Carrot River, SK. AND TWO year old bulls. SeYEARLING BULLS, moderate BW for heif- YEARLING tested. Will deliver. Guy Sampson, ers or cows, sired by Sydgen Trust and DM men Davison, SK. 306-567-4207, 306-561-7665 Upward 2W. David McLean, 306-455-2503, Arcola, SK. TWO YR. BLACK ANGUS bulls. Easy calving, BW 70-85 lbs., semen tested, can deliver, $3500/ea. Sharpley Angus. David at: 403-325-1245, Strathmore, AB. 2 YR. OLD BULLS, stout and rugged for your cow herd, easy calving for your heifers. Contact Ernest Gibson, Everblack Angus, Vermilion, AB., 780-853-2422. 2 YEAR OLD Black Angus bulls, low birth weight, good performance, good selection Rob Garner, 306-946-7946, Simpson, SK. F O R AG E B A S E D Black Angus bulls. 204-564-2540 or 204-773-6800, Shellmouth, MB. HERD DISPERSAL: MANKOTA STOCKMENS’ Weigh Co. Ltd., June 13th. Lysle and Louise Ching of Rockglen, SK. 70 cow/calf pairs mostly Black Angus, calved in April or early May. 55 are 2-5 years, 15 are over 5. Calves will be castrated not branded. Cows and calves are match tagged. 306-478-2229, Mankota, SK. CONSISTENCY, That’s what feedlots and packers want. Do you want to put that in your calf crop? 2 year old Black Angus bulls for sale. Private treaty, tested, ready to go. 306-967-2752, Mantario, SK. PUREBRED BLACK ANGUS yearling bulls for sale. Semen tested. Phone or text 306-861-6874, Weyburn, SK. BLACK ANGUS BULLS, two year olds, semen tested, guaranteed breeders. Delivery available. 306-287-3900, 306-287-8006, Englefeld, SK. BLACK AND RED ANGUS BULLS on moderate growing ration, performance info avail. Adrian or Brian Edwards, Valleyhills Angus, Glaslyn, SK., 306-342-4407.

DKF RED AND BLACK ANGUS bulls at: DKF Ranch, anytime , Gladmar, SK. Videos Superior quality. Select now. Get later. Dwayne or Scott Fettes, 306-969-4506. Also consigning to Moose Jaw Last Chance Bull Sale, Tuesday, May 27th at Johnstone Auction. MAPLE RIDGE ACRES have yearling purebred Red Angus bulls for sale. AI sires Sakic and Honky Tonk. Les Saunders, 306-997-4507, Borden, SK. YEARLING AND 2 year old bulls by some of the great Red Angus sires. Arm River Red Angus 306-567-4702, Davidson, SK. LOVELAND RED ANGUS yearling bulls for sale out of LLB sire. 306-795-2710, Goodeve, SK. HIGH QUALITY SEMEN tested Red Angus bulls for sale. Registered, delivered, guaranteed. EKW Red Angus, Elmer 306-381-3691 or 306-225-5720 Hague, SK VIRGIN 2 YR. OLD Red and Black Angus bulls, yearling Red Angus and Red Angus/Simmental hybrid bulls. Semen tested and delivery available. Triple H Red Angus 306-723-4832, 306-726-7671, Cupar, SK. BORDER VALLEY yearling and 2 year old bulls, moderate birthweights, easy fleshing Neal 306-874-7325, Pleasantdale, SK.



2 YEAR OLD and yearling bulls, many from AI sired from Fully Loaded, Goldbar King and Sakic. Fit, easy keeping, quiet disposition, vet inspected. Free 100 km delivery. 306-773-6633, Swift Current, SK. TWO YEAR OLD Red Angus bulls, semen tested. Weekes Angus, Biggar, SK. Doug 306-948-2077 or Clinton 306-948-5225.

GOOD SOLID 2 YR. old bulls; Also 2 herdsires. Easy calvers. Polled Herefords since 1950. Erwin 306-232-4712, Rosthern, SK. BBJ POLLED HEREFORDS. Good selection of quality 2 yr. old bulls as well as 2 proven 3 yr. olds. Deposit holds until turn out. Will deliver. Contact Brian Longworth 306-656-4542, 306-831-9856, Harris, SK.

REGISTERED YEARLING BULLS. Easy calving, solid feet, thick hair coats. Vet inspected, semen tested, guaranteed breeders. Glen and Evelyn Bloom, 306-845-2557, Turtleford, SK. Email: HOWE RED ANGUS yearlings and 2 yr. old bulls for sale. Semen tested and guaranteed. Call Mike at 306-631-8779, 306-691-5011, Moose Jaw, SK. 2 YEAR OLD bulls, calving ease and top g r ow t h fi g u r e s . P h o n e R o b G a r n e r, 306-946-7946, Simpson, SK. PB YEARLING BULLS, semen tested, guaranteed and delivered. Deposit holds u n t i l yo u n e e d t h e m . C l a r ke Wa r d , 306-931-3824, 306-220-6372, Saskatoon. REG. RED ANGUS yearling bulls, $1500. Also 2 yr. olds. Lorne Wyss 306-839-7766, 306-839-2038, 306-839-4706, Pierceland.

GOOD 2 YEAR old POLLED HEREFORD BULLS. LV Farms Ltd. 306-458-2566, 306-458-7170, 306-458-7772, Midale, SK. PROVEN HERD BULLS: One 5 yr. old and one 4 yr. old.; Also 2 year old fall born and yearling bulls. Imperial, SK. 306-963-2414 306-963-7880

POLLED RED AND BLACK yearling WANTED: CULL COWS for slaughter. For BUYING: PIGS/SWINE, raised outside, all Simm. bulls, semen tested. North Creek bookings call Kelly at Drake Meat Proces- sizes. Highest $$$. 1-877-226-1395. Simmentals, call Barry at 306-997-4427, sors, 306-363-2117, ext. 111, Drake, SK. 306-230-3123 cell, Borden, SK. 2 YEARLING REGISTERED red Simmental bulls for sale, semen tested. Phone Shane at 403-588-1146, Blackfalds, AB. LAKEVIEW SIMMENTALS has polled full Fleckvieh bulls for sale, semen tested and guaranteed. Curtis Mattson 306-944-4220, Meacham, SK.

RANCH COUNTRY HORSE SALE (Perrin, Parsonage, Bertrams) in Maple Creek, SK accepts consignments of broke horses for Saturday, Sept. 13th sale. Deadline June 30th. Call Tanya Parsonage 306-662-5081, 2 YEAR OLD BULL off of Buck Eye; also Forms online at: yearlings off of AI sires, all Red Factor. Se- PHEASANTS AND WILD TURKEYS. men tested, ready to go. Call Green Spruce Jumbo, Chinese and White pheasants. Simmental, Duck Lake, SK., 306-467-4975 Merriam and Eastern wild turkeys. Chukar or 306-467-7912. Partridge. We also sell gamebird netting. YEARLING BLACK AND RED Simmental REGISTERED BELGIAN STALLION, 6 yrs. Dirt Willy Gamebird Farm & Hatchery, bulls, semen tested, delivery available. Call old, has pasture bred. Richard Reeves 780-983-4112, Ardrossan, AB. 204-748-2166, Virden, MB. 306-544-2651, Hanley, SK. YEARLING BULLS FOR SALE: Reds, Traditionals and Simmental/Red Angus cross. McVicar Stock Farms, Colonsay, SK. 306-255-2799 or 306-255-7551.

SQUARE D BULLS for sale: over 60 to choose from, spring and fall yearlings and RED SOUTH DEVON bull, will semen test, 2 two year-olds, performance and semen year old, reduced to $1500 OBO. Quick tested, halter broke and quiet, kept until Sale! 306-594-2342, Norquay, SK area. June 1. Delivered. 306-538-4556, Langbank, SK. View videos and pictures at: POLLED YEARLING BLONDE bulls for sale, Estevan, SK area. Phone 306-634-2174 or 2-1/2 YEAR OLD Registered Speckle Park cell: 306-421-6987. bull, easy calver. Call 306-877-2014, 306-745-7505, Dubuc, SK. SASK MILK QUOTA for sale: 200 kgs. total. Cows also available. 306-873-7428, MARTENS CHAROLAIS has one 3 yr. old, Tisdale, SK. several 2 yr. old and yearling bulls. Dateline Sons for calving ease, Specialist Sons FRESH AND SPRINGING heifers for sale. LONGHORN ROPERS and doggin steers. for consistent thickness. 204-534-8370, Cows and quota needed. We buy all class- Call Dean, Panorama Ranch 403-391-6043, es of slaughter cattle-beef and dairy. R&F Stauffer, AB. Boissevain, MB. Livestock Inc. Bryce Fisher, Warman, SK. ALBERTA TEXAS LONGHORN Association RED FACTOR CHAROLAIS bulls, 2 year Phone 306-239-2298, cell 306-221-2620. 780-387-4874, Leduc, AB. For more info. olds and yearlings, red, tan and white. Call Wheatheart Charolais, Rosetown, SK. 306-882-6444, 306-831-9369. QUALITY 2 YEAR old bulls for sale, semen YEARLING AND 2 year old Charolais bulls. Creedence Charolais Ranch, Ervin Zayak, tested and delivered. Call Merv Springer, 306-272-0144, Leslie, SK. 780-741-3868, 780-853-0708, Derwent AB

TOP QUALITY BULLS: Red and black yearlings and 2 year olds; One coming 3 year old. Light birthweight bull used on heifers. Call 306-459-2788, Ogema, SK. STOUT YEARLING LIMOUSIN BULLS, polled, horned, red, black. Quiet bulls with great performance. Short Grass Limousin, 306-773-7196, Swift Current, SK. MUTRIE FARMS has 1 mature bull, 2 year GOOD SELECTION OF stout red and black olds and yearling bulls, red and whites. Se- bulls w/good dispositions and calving CTLA TEXAS LONGHORN Production ease. Qually-T Limousin, Rose Valley, SK., Sale (all classes)- 4 PM, CTLA AGM -11 AM men tested. 306-429-2711, Glenavon, SK. 306-322-4755 or 306-322-7554. and Heifer Jackpot- 1:00 PM, Mini Trade REG. CHAROLAIS BULLS, 2 year olds and Show opens 12 Noon. May 31, 2014, Silyearlings, polled and horned, some red, POLLED 2 YEAR old black and red Limou- ver Sage, Brooks, AB. 1-866-304-4664 or quiet, hand fed. Ph Wilf, Cougar Hill Ranch sin bulls. Call Rob Garner, 306-946-7946, 403-378-4664. Simpson, SK. 306-728-2800, 306-730-8722, Melville, SK Online or POLLED YEARLING CHAROLAIS bulls. Will GUTEK LIMOUSIN polled red and black bulls. Easy calving, well muscled, thick semen test and deliver. Layne and Paula REG. TEXAS LONGHORN bulls. Bred cows, beefy bulls. 306-338-2112, Hendon, SK. Evans, Kenaston, SK. 306-252-2246. open and bred heifers. Dean, Panorama Ranch 403-391-6043, Stauffer, AB. CREEK’S EDGE LAND and Cattle Purebred Charolais Bulls for sale off farm. Thick, LONGHORNS BULLS and fehairy, good feet and quiet. Call Stephen REGISTERED LOWLINE CATTLE. Yearling REGISTERED for sale. Phone Allemand Ranches, 306-279-2033, cell 306-279-7709, Visit: heifers, bred cows and cow/calf pairs. males SK., Daryl 306-296-4712, cell to view Heifers starting at $1500. 306-397-2584, Shaunavon, 306-297-8481, Bob 306-297-3298. pictures of all our bulls, Yellow Creek, SK. Edam, SK. WHITECAP CHAROLAIS yearlings and 2 BIG ISLAND LOWLINES Premier Breeder. TEXAS LONGHORN YEARLING and 2 yr. year old bulls for sale. Semen tested and Selling custom designed packages. Name old bulls for sale. 403-548-6684 or guaranteed. Call Mike 306-631-8779, your price and we will put a package to- 403-528-0200, Redcliff, AB. 306-691-5011, Moose Jaw, SK. gether for you. Fullblood/percentage LowREG. CHAROLAIS BULLS 2 year olds and line, embryos, semen. Black/Red carrier. yearlings. Polled, calving ease, growthy, Darrell 780-486-7553, Edmonton, AB. WELSH BLACK- The Brood Cow Advantage. quiet. Semen test and deliver. Qualman Check Charolais, 306-492-4634, Dundurn, SK. Canadian Welsh Black Soc. 403-442-4372. CALVING EASE CHAROLAIS bulls, Blue- GROUP OF 20 PB and fullblood Maine-Angrass’ grandson’s, low birth weights, jou yearling heifers, $2000 each. Call Gary $3500/ea. 306-735-7020, Whitewood, SK. Graham, Marsden, SK. 306-823-3432. YOUNG COW/CALF PAIRS and heifers with McTAVISH CHAROLAIS YEARLING bulls. calves for sale. Call 306-773-1049, Swift Quiet, semen tested, delivered. Will keep Current, SK. until June 1st. Ph. Jared 306-435-4925 or RED POLL BULLS; Registered yearlings; 55 COW/CALF PAIRS, Red and Black An306-435-9842, Moosomin, SK. easy calving; naturally polled calves. gus, 3 to 8 year olds. Calves April 1 to May TWO YR. OLD and yearling bulls, polled, Phone: 780-892-3447, Wabamun, AB. 15. 306-468-7379, Canwood, SK. or email horned, white and red factor. Semen ed, delivered and guaranteed. Prairie Gold Charolais, 306-882-4081, Rosetown, SK. LAST RETIREMENT SALE. Complete pkg., REG. PB RED or Black Salers bulls and re- 31 young Black cows w/calves, 10 yearling placement heifers. Elderberry Farm Salers, heifers, 2- PB two yr. old Red Angus bulls. 306-931-2518, Saskatoon, SK. 306-747-3302, Parkside, SK. 30 OLDER COWS bred Angus/Shorthorn; 2nd/3rd calvers bred Dexter; Dexter bull ONE AND TWO yr. old Salers bulls for cows 20 TO 25 CHAROLAIS replacement heifers, and heifer calves. 403-845-5763, Rocky or heifers, quiet, guaranteed and tested 700 to 900 lbs. for sale. 306-882-4081, delivery available. Heifers also for sale. Rosetown, SK. Mountain House, AB. 780-924-2464 or 780-982-2472, Alberta 11 YOUNG QUIET cow/calf pairs, Red and Beach, AB. Blk Angus, $2400/pair OBO. 306-682-1477 PB RED, TAN and black yearling bulls, easy days, 306-682-4233 eves., Muenster, SK. WINDERS GELBVIEH, Camrose, AB. are calving, quiet, $2400 to $3000. Scattered 40 COW/CALF PAIRS, your pick from 80, selling by private treaty registered PB 2 Spruce Salers, 780-768-2284 Hairy Hill, AB from 1st to 8th calvers. Simmental cross year old and yearling Gelbvieh bulls and and Simmental Angus cross calves at foot. replacement heifers. Started calving March 7th. Good working 780-672-9950. cows, $2650/pair. Prefer to sell as pkg. 2 YEAR OLD and yearling bulls, red, white 2 YEAR OLD and yearling Gelbvieh and 780-920-7356, Stony Plain, AB. Black Angus bulls for sale. Call Colin and roans. Richard Moellenbeck, Englefeld, SK., 306-287-3420 or 306-287-7904. 306-997-4917, 306-280-7159, Borden, SK. VIRGIN 2 YR. OLD Red and Black Angus yearling Red Angus and Red AnPOLLED YEARLING and 2 year old bulls for SHORTHORN BULLS, YEARLINGS and 2 bulls, gus/Simmental hybrid bulls. Semen tested year olds. Red and roans. Contact 6S sale. Call Selin’s Gelbvieh, Stockholm, SK., and delivery available. Triple H Red Angus Farms, Stony Plain, AB. 780-963-4578. 306-793-4568. 306-723-4832, 306-726-7671, Cupar, SK. PUREBRED 2 YEAR old Red Gelbvieh bulls. BLACK BALDY COW/CALF pairs for sale. Semen tested, docile, EPD’s and pictures Call: 306-861-6874, Weyburn, SK. available. Double JL Gelbvieh, Jim Lawes, 306-846-4733, Dinsmore, SK. 30 SIMMENTAL CROSS cow calf pairs, strong set of cows, calves off Crossroad KNUDSON FARMS GELBVIEH: Polled red or Farm bulls. Call/text 306-240-7749, Makblack bulls. Guaranteed. Kept until needed. wa, SK. E-mail: Call James 306-322-4682, Archerwill, SK. POLLED 2 YEAR old and yearling Charolais bulls, some Red Factor. Kings Polled Charolais, 306-435-7116, 306-645-4383 or 306-645-2955, Rocanville, SK. NORHEIM RANCHING HAS yearling and 2 yr old bulls for sale. Semen tested, guaranteed, performance bulls. Lots of hair, nuts and guts. Lee 306-227-4503, Saskatoon SK

WANTED: SECTION OF tenderfoot flooring 25”x80”. Will pay up to $150 depending on condition. Call 306-746-2080 Raymore, SK

4-1/2 YR. OLD gelding, halter broke; One brood mare; 2 year old with 40 rides on him, quiet. 306-773-9042, Success, SK. THREE STALLIONS, PASTURE breeders. For more info call: 204-673-2607 or 204-522-5049, Waskada, MB.

MAMMOTH DONKEYS, $500 each. Yearling Jacks and Jennys. Call 204-434-6132, Steinbach, MB. QUALITY MAMMOTH DONKEYS for sale. View: or call 204-535-2141, 204-825-0113, Baldur, MB.

GOING TO CANDIAC HORSE SALE, June 7, 2014. Five black/white spotted draft mares and 2 black/white spotted draft studs. 16.2 HH and up, weighing 1700 lbs. and up. Kevin 306-429-2029, Glenavon, SK

2010 GELDING FROM Mia Colonel Rooster (Galio Del Cielo) and Docs Gypsy Tivio (Docs Leo San), 5 months training by Tyler Darroch, 8 months of riding. Great potential for cattle penning, working cow, etc., $5000 OBO. Call Ted 306-371-1570, Asquith, SK.

20 TRAIL RIDING HORSES, good for beginners; 4 teams well broke; 2 wagons; tents; pack saddles; pack boxes; riding saddles; 3 seater Democrat buggy; 2-horse t r a i l e r l i k e n e w. A l l a n F o l d e n 306-747-3182, Shellbrook, SK. TRIM BOSS: The Power Hoof Trimmer. Take the work out of hoof trimming. Trim wall, sole and flare on saddle horses, drafts and minis. Call 780-898-3752, Buck Creek, AB.

GREG’S WELDING: Freestanding 30’ 5 bar panels, all 2-7/8” drill stem construction, $430. 24’x5.5’ high panels, 2-7/8” pipe with 5- 1” sucker rods, $300. 24’x6’ high panels, 2-7/8” pipe with 6- 1” rods, $350. 30’ 2 or 3 bar windbreak panels c/w lumber. Gates and double hinges available on LIVE PIGEONS WANTED. Will pick up or all panels. Belting troughs for grain or simeet for delivery, will pay cash. Please call lage. Delivery available. Call for more info. 403-581-6610, Medicine Hat, AB. 306-768-8555, Carrot River, SK.

Magnum Texas Gates SELLING GUINEA FOWL, they need a new home from predators. Call 306-466-4774, Leask, SK. CARFIO HATCHERY. Pheasant, Wild turkey Guinea; Partridge; Bobwhite; Wide variety of ducks and geese; Ross, Bantam and Heritage chicks. Call 1-877-441-0368.

FOR HEALTH REASONS, selling mobile poultry processing unit. For all species of poultry. Includes Cryovac bagging system and inventory. 250-546-6884, Armstrong, BC. Email: COMPLETE SET OF Hellman cages for 360 layers. Feed line included, used for 2 yrs. No manure belts. Complete pan feed system for broilers, 30’ c/w motors, 500 floor birds, Val nipples included, 2 gas brooders. Need to sell. 250-425-7003, Sparwood, BC

WANTED: YOUNG COUPLE on farm or acreage to buy our 16 alpacas. Very reasonable deal (purchase or shares) to the right persons. Reason for selling: Medical problems and flooded pastures. Call 306-382-9535 leave a msg, Saskatoon, SK. ALPACA PACKAGES PRICED according to quality and age. Everything from show to fibre stock in various colours. Contact: 306-272-4223, or 306-397-2993, Foam Lake, SK. or visit:

WWW.ELLIOTTCUTTINGHORSES.COM 35 plus years of training, showing, sales, NORTHFORK- INDUSTRY LEADER for clinics, lessons. Clifford and Sandra Elliott, over 15 years, is looking for Elk. “If you Paynton, SK. Phone 306-895-2107. have them, we want them.” Make your final call with Northfork for pricing! Guaranteed prompt payment! 514-643-4447, Winnipeg, MB. ATTENTION ELK PRODUCERS: AWAPCO SAGEBRUSH TRAIL RIDES. Writing-On- is a proven leader in elk meat sales. If you Stone. Register: June 27th. Ride: June 28, have elk to supply to market, give AWAP29th, 30th and July 1. Earl Westergreen CO a call today. Non-members welcome 403-529-7597, Les O’Hara 403-867-2360. or 780-980-7589. HERD REDUCTION: PB Nubians, dry does, ROPERS SADDLE w/2 saddle pads, breast milking does, doelings, bucks, and buckcollar, reins, head stall, bits and 2 saddle lings, no CAE or CL. Ph. 306-365-3211, bags, good condition, asking $550. Call Humboldt, SK. 306-537-2711 or contact me by email at: Balgonie, SK. TWO SADDLES. Never been on a horse. Both are complete pkgs. One 16” American Saddlery, high-back roping saddle; the other 16” American Saddlery roping saddle. $1500 ea. 306-537-2711, e-mail pics at: Balgonie, SK.

RABBIT CAGES: 4 steel stands, each stand includes 4 banks of 30” cages, 12 dropping pans, 12 feeders. Ph. Brady, Eastend, SK., 306-741-4154,

THE LIVERY STABLE, for harness sales and repairs. Call 306-283-4580, 306-262-4580, Hwy #16 Borden Bridge, SK.

ICELANDIC YEARLING EWES for sale. Emal 403-578-2817, Coronation, AB. COTSWOLD BREEDING STOCK: Scrapie resistant genotype. Call Beverly Davis, Lashburn, SK., 306-285-3639. SUNGOLD SPECIALTY MEATS. We want your lambs. Have you got finished (fat) lambs or feeder lambs for sale? Call Dwayne at: 403-894-4388 or Cathy at: 1-800-363-6602 for terms and pricing. DISPERSAL: COMMERCIAL EWE and lamb pairs, Dorper/ Katahdin/ Suffolk cross, 70 pairs, 2 to 4 years, $225 a pair, negotiable. Call 306-573-4706, Birsay, SK.

SHEEP DEVELOPMENT BOARD offers COW/CALF PAIRS, 200 ranch raised, you extension, marketing services and a full pick, $2600 for lots of 25 or more. Pasture l i n e o f s h e e p a n d g o a t s u p p l i e s . /bulls avail. 306-837-4728, Loon Lake, SK. 306-933-5200, Saskatoon, SK. 2 YEAR OLD and yearling registered Polled Hereford bulls, semen tested. Harold or SELLING YEARLING SHORTHORN bulls, 260 PAIRS TO pick from: 100 1st and 2nd Tim Strauch, 306-677-2580, Shamrock, SK red, roans, white. Call Bender Shorthorns calvers; 100 4-6 year olds. 1 owner cattle, $2500/pair. Rick 204-773-6890, Inglis, MB COULEE CREST HEREFORDS bulls for 306-748-2876, Neudorf, SK. sale by private treaty. Yearlings and 2 yr. COW/CALF PAIRS for sale. Please contact olds, excellent quality, dehorned and 780-974-9687 at Youngstown, AB., or BUYING WILD BOAR pigs/swine for 20 polled, moderate birthweights suitable for email years, all sizes. 1-877-226-1395. Highest heifers. Call Randy Radau 403-227-2259, FOR SALE OR RENT: Red, black and full$$$. 403-588-6160. For online catalo gue blood Simmental bulls. A.I. breeding, se- 12 BLACK ANGUS/SIMM. cross cows, men tested, reasonable prices. Phone Dale first calvers, calves at foot, $3,000/pair Bowden, AB. OBO. For info: 306-549-4910, Hafford, SK. GOOD SELECTION of yearling and 2 yr. old 780-853-2223, Vermilion, AB. bulls for sale. Can semen test and deliver. POLLED YEARLING AND two year old red BLACK ANGUS fall calvers, 2nd time YORKSHIRE BOAR, 2 years old, great C a l l R o b i n 3 0 6 - 8 2 3 - 3 9 1 2 o r C a l and black Simmental bulls, semen tested. calves bred back to Black. 204-745-7917, breeder. Ph/text Brady, 306-741-4154, Call Lee 306-335-7553, Balcarres, SK. Eastend, SK, or 306-398-7343, Cut Knife, SK. St. Claude, MB.

SVEN ROLLER MILLS. Built for over 40 years. PTO/elec. drive, 40 to 1000 bu./hr. Example: 300 bu./hr. unit costs $1/hr. to run. Rolls peas and all grains. We regroove and repair all makes of mills. Call Apollo Machine 306-242-9884, 1-877-255-0187. NET WRAP! NET WRAP! NET WRAP! Great product. Great price. We will save you money. Twine, silage covers, and silage film. 306-227-4503, Saskatoon, SK. NORHEIM RANCHING HAS a full line of handling equipment at discount prices. Freestanding panels, tubs, chutes, feeders, self-unloading hay trailers, net wrap and more. 306-227-4503, Saskatoon, SK.

PEARSON BISON SQUEEZE, virtually new, Hi-Hog bison tub. Call: 403-747-2500, Alix, AB. BISON/ELK HANDLING SYSTEM, L shaped, 9 boxes with corner escape, 2 load outs with slides, Lenius hydraulic squeeze for bison/elk/cattle, Honda hyd. powerpack, new price, $29,000, selling $14,000. Buyer responsible for removal. 306-831-2245, 306-831-2002, Darcy, SK.

NH 116 HAYBINE, Vermeer 605 round baler, NH 351 mixmill, JD 11 mower, JD 14T square baler, JD 5 wheel rake, NH square bale thrower, IHC hay rakes, tandem axle manure spreader, Killbury mount post pounder, tandem axle bumper pull stock trailer, various size corral panels, Lewis cattle oiler, round bale feeders, Pool head gate, new fence posts, new 15” saddle, saddles bridles and harness. Elmer Aichele Farm Equipment Auction, Friday, June 13, 2014, Saltcoats, Sask. area. Visit for sale bill and photos. 306-421-2928 or 306-487-7815 Mack Auction Co. PL311962 WHEATHEART HYDRAULIC POST hole auger, Ezee-On trailer type post pounder, hyd. wire roller, 100 bu. poly feed bin, hyd. tip hoof trimming chute, quantity of panels, gates, and bale feeders, Texas gates, rolls of barbwire, fence post and power poles, livestock show display and tack box, Circuiteer II blower, ABS nitrogen tank. Ron Jacobs Farm and Livestock Equip. Auction, Saturday, June 7, 2014, Stoughton, Sask. area. For sale bill and photos visit 306-421-2928 or 306-487-7815, Mack Auction Co. PL 311962. 2 SOLAR PUMPS on trailers w/troughs; Loading chute on wheels; Electric fencing supplies. At Weekes, SK, ph 403-652-4455

cts Produ st a That L

MAGNUM FABRICATING LTD. Maple Creek, SK Ph: 306-662-2198

KELLN SOLAR FLOAT Pumps: efficient, economical and easy to use. Lumsden, SK. 1-888-731-8882. FROSTFREE NOSEPUMPS: Energy free solution to livestock watering. No power required to heat or pump. Prevents contamination. Grants avail. 1-866-843-6744. FREESTANDING WINDBREAK PANELS, up to 30’ (2-3/8” oilfield pipe); Square bale feeders, any size; Can build other things. Elkhorn, MB. 204-851-6423, leave msg. 30’ SILAGE feed troughs, $650 ea.; 250 bushel Miami creep feeders, $2750 ea. Call Mike 306-469-7741, Big River, SK. USED JIFFY SLIDE-IN round bale handler, in good condition. Phone 403-627-2601, Pincher Creek, AB. BRAND NEW HD portable loading chutes Only $3250. Great design, well built. 306-227-4503, Saskatoon, SK. STEEL VIEW MFG: 30’ portable wind breaks, HD self-standing panels, silage/ hay bunks, feeder panels. Quality portable p a n e l s at a f fo r d a b l e p r i c e s . S h a n e 306-493-2300, Delisle, SK. FREE STANDING Corral Panels for cattle, horses, bison and sheep. Large variety of length, height, and bar spacings. Some sample prices: 21’x6 bar, light duty, $199; 21’x5 bar, HD, $239; 21’x5 bar, med. duty, $219; 24’x6 bar, best value, $259; 21’x7 bar Bison, $299; 30’ windbreak frames, spring special $359; very heavy duty, 30’x5 bar gate panel, $450; 24’x5 bar continuous panel, $169; HD 24’x5 bar, $189. Round bale feeders, horse haysavers, sheep panels, feed troughs. Call 1-866-500-2276 LEON 755V MANURE spreader, nearly new condition. 306-834-7603, Kerrobert, SK. FREESTANDING PANELS: 30’ windbreak panels; 6-bar 24’ and 30’ panels; 10’, 20’ and 30’ feed troughs; Bale shredder bunks; Silage bunks; Feeder panels; HD bale feeders; All metal 16’ and 24’ calf shelters. Will custom build. 306-424-2094, Kendal, SK. 2011 8100 HIGHLINE bale processor, chopper, grain tank, large tires, $17,500. 204-851-0732, 204-748-2022, Virden, MB.

MORAND INDUSTRIES Builders of Quality Livestock Equipment, Made with Your Safety in Mind!

1-800-582-4037 PAYSEN LIVESTOCK EQUIPMENT INC. We manufacture an extensive line of cattle handling and feeding equipment including squeeze chutes, adj. width alleys, crowding tubs, calf tip tables, maternity pens, gates and panels, bale feeders, Bison equipment, Texas gates, steel water troughs, rodeo equipment and garbage incinerators. Distributors for El-Toro electric branders and twine cutters. Our squeeze chutes and headgates are now avail. with a neck extender. Ph. 306-796-4508, email: Web: PORTABLE PANELS 30’ freestanding 3bar windbreak frames, 5-bar, 4-bar panels w/wo double hinge gates and more. On farm welding. Oxbow, SK., 306-485-8559, 306-483-2199 and leave a message.



2004 HIGHLINE 7000 HD bale processor; WANTED CERTIFIED ORGANIC beef. Peter 1999 New Idea 4865 round baler; PTO L u n d g a r d , N a t u r e ’ s W a y F a r m , post pounder; 1988 NH 359 mixmill; Cor- 780-338-2934, Grimshaw, AB. ral panels; Pipe Framed: bale feeders, windbreaks, feed troughs; Hi-Hog maternity pen; Baby calve squeeze, etc. Sold by Stewart Auctions, June 21, Vermilion, AB. 780-853-7877. 300 BU. STEEL creep feeder on wheels, $1200 OBO. 306-831-2245, 306-831-2002, D’Arcy, SK. GORGEOUS 2 ACRE East Kootenay acreage with immaculate home. Wonderful mountain view, 20 minutes to ski hill, 7 golf courses within 50 kms. 3 bdrms, 3 baths, curved staircase, walk-out basement, landscaped, double garage, $454,000. Phone 250-422-3025,

67 YRS. FRIENDLY, caring lady would like to meet lifetime partner- Ukrainian speaking man 68 and up. Box 2001, c/o The Western Producer, Saskatoon, SK S7K 2C4 SWM ALBERTA RANCHER looking for SWF 40-55 to enjoy my life with. Reply with recent photo to Box 5005, c/o The Western Producer, Saskatoon, SK., S7K 2C4.

5800 GAL. LIVESTOCK trough systems, FDA/Food grade approved polyethylene. 306-253-4343 or 1-800-383-2228. While supplies last. CALF CRADDLE, safely holds calves for treating, branding, dehorning, etc., $450 OBO. Ph: 780-842-4068, Wainwright, AB.

SINGLE? SUMMER IS the perfect time to find love! Meet the Matchmaker! In-person interviews June 24 to 27th in Regina and Saskatoon. 19 years successful matchmaking. Call to book your appointment: Camelot Introductions 204-888-1529, view

17.25 ACRES, featuring modern country home, 3 shops and indoor machinery storage, 20 min. from Vernon, BC. Priced to sell at $595,000. Vern at Sutton Lakefront Realty, 1-877-510-8666, or 250-308-2110. HONEY BEE FARM, Grand Forks, BC. 3 bdrm. house, large cert. honey house, 2.6 acres, 500 hive equipment, trucks, school bus route. One complete sale. Best offer by July 31, 2014. Flower Power Apiaries, 250-442-2933, 1 ACRE (APPROX) lot in beautiful Creston, BC. Ideal for walk-out development, prestigious neighbourhood on town water, stunning mountain and valley views. Up to 165 frost free days, mild winters, ideal for fruit trees and gardens. World class Gerrard trout fishing and largemouth Bass, hiking and golfing all within 15 minutes. Cranbrook airport just 1.25 hrs. For Sale By owner $169,000. Call 250-428-0100.

COUNTRY INTRODUCTIONS - Introducing you to down-to-earth country people like yourself. 1-877-247-4399.

PSYCHIC READING by Jessica. Helps in LAND INVESTMENT OPPORTUNITY all problems! Immediate results within 12 near Saskatoon, SK. One mile south on CLENRIDGE HOOF TRIMMING offers hrs. Call for free reading, 305-456-9714. Boychuk Drive Ext., NW-6-36-4-W3, MLS hoof trimming for cattle in a standup hyd. #473077, 160 acres, asking $2,200,000; elevator chute (Comfort Hoof Care Chute). NE-6-36-4-W3, MLS #473155, 160 acres, No tipping minimizes the stress placed on asking $2,200,000; SW-6-36-4-W3, MLS the animals. Contact now for price and #475040, 132 acres, asking $1,850,000. availability. Will travel. 403-598-0170, the future planned perimeter road GOPHERS BE GONE! We go for gophers Inside 587-377-2961, Red Deer, AB. planned for rezoning. Contact Earl in AB and SK. 3 mature hunters willing to and Cooper of Sutton Group Norland Realty® travel and control your gopher problems 306-241-7751. for free. Contact: Peter 780-622-7968, Email: GRAVEL LAND IN RM REFORD #379: 327 acres, 80 acres tested to have gravel, ESTATE FURNITURE and vehicles: 4 Ford the remaining acres have not been tested trucks, Dodge van, 1991 Olds, 4 boats and with a possibility of having gravel. Includmotors, everything cheap. 306-262-6230. ed is a 2300 sq. ft. bungalow with a double attached garage and outbuildings. MLS ® 486089. Call Wally Lorenz Re/Max of the Battlefords, 306-446-8800, North Battleford, SK. WARMAN HOMES CUSTOM built commercial buildings, to your plan or ours. Call 1-866-933-9595 or PRO-CERT ORGANIC OPTION - 2014. For information on organic farming: prospects, transition, barriers, benefits, certifiSTUDENT TO MEDICINE HAT College? 650 cation, and marketing contact one of our sq. ft. condo built in 2005, Medicine Hat, agrologists. AB. Low cost utilities. $105,000 OBO. Farm call 306-382-1299, family selling. Call 403-548-5327. CANADA RED RHUBARB roots. Beautiful dark red stalks, 8 roots/$10+S&H. Call for large quantity pricing. 250-425-7003, Sparwood, BC.


WANTED: BUYING ORGANIC GRAINS. FOB farm or delivered, Loreburn, SK. Call F.W. Cobs Company ph. 1-888-531-4888. CERTIFIED ORGANIC HAY, brome, fescue, alfalfa mix, 3’x3’x8’ square bales. Call for details 306-335-2280, Lemberg, SK. HARRISTON 60’ finger weeder, field ready, $4500; JD 400 rotary hoes, 20’ and 30’, $110/ft. Ph. 306-382-9024, Saskatoon, SK BEST COOKING PULSES accepting samples of organic and conventional green/yellow peas for 2013/2014 crop year. Matt 306-586-7111, Rowatt, SK

PARK MODEL MOBILE Home, 12x40’, one bdrm, new siding, new skirting, complete interior renovation, ie: new furnace, hotwater tank and panel box. Many large windows. Located in Saskatoon, SK. to be moved immediately, including 2 pressure treated decks. Ideal as cottage. $44,900 OBO. Call Susan 306-249-2222. CEDAR LOG HOMES AND CABINS, sidings, paneling, decking. Fir and Hemlock flooring, timbers, special orders. Rouck Bros., Lumby, BC. 1-800-960-3388.

GUEST AND CATTLE ranch sale- leaseback 292 acres with 17.68 hectares C2 $3,250,000 w/3 year leaseback 5%/yr paid in advance at close of escrow. Or 2000+ acres, $6,250,000 with 3 yr. leaseback of 4%/at COE. Ron or Robert 250-456-7717, 70 Mile House, BC. Website:

• E N G IN E E R E D F L O O R S Y S T E M • JE T T E D T U B S • T R IP L E P A N E , L O W E A R G O N W IN D O W S • T IL E , C A R P E T & L A M IN A T E • O P T IO N A L V E R A N D A

Platinum Service Award

80 ACRES FARMLAND, featuring large ranch style home, shop, hashed, and barn. Ideal for small livestock operation, $895,000. Call Vern at Sutton Lakefront Realty, 1-877-510-8666, or 250-308-2110.



TO BE MOVED: 1987 Shelter mobile home, 16x72’ w/12x18’ addition, 3 bedrooms, 1.5 bathrooms, numerous upgrades, central AC, newer furnace, siding shingles and water softener, 2 decks, wall oven, countertop stove, dishwasher and fridge, $50,000 OBO. 306-387-8017, Lloydminster, SK.

SPRING SALE ON NOW! Canadian built by M o d u l i n e . 1 5 2 0 s q . f t . , Te m o r a , 1216 sq. ft., Oasis/Villa, $79,900. PINE VIEW REALTY LTD. LAKE FRONT $99,900; Stan, 306-496-7538, 1-888-699-9280. home: 2300 sq. ft., 4 bdrms, 2 baths, new Call appliances incl., full basement, 2 car gar- Yorkton. age, landscaped, $560,000. MLS 1403280. 1-888-760-2300, MEDALLION HOMES 1-800-249-3969 Immediate delivery: New 16’ and 20’ The Pas, MB. modular homes; Also used 14’ and 16’ LAKEFRONT TITLED LAND, Ile-A-Ia- homes. Now available: Lake homes. Crosse, 3.76 acres, powerline, w/old cab- Medallion Homes, 306-764-2121, Prince in, $129,500 OBO. Phone 306-260-3436, Albert, SK. Saskatoon, SK. 3 BEDROOM mobile home, A/C, LAC DES ISLES- 2 acre lake lot $125,000; 14X75, washer/dryer, fridge/stove, micro5 acres, $295,000. Adjacent Meadow Lake porch, wave, skirting, $8000 OBO. 306-681-8487, Park. 306-373-4808. Mortlach, SK.

SHUSWAP COUNTRY ESTATES. Manuf. homes start at $69,900. Retire with us...on time...on budget. 250-835-2366, Salmon Arm BC.

16x46 MODULINE HOME. 55 Plus Park, valley and mountain views in the beautiful Shuswap, BC. Maintenance free landscaping. Only $48,900. Call 250-835-2366 email:

WARMAN HOMES RTM homes ready to go! Mt. Vanier, 1680 sq. ft. was $222,083. Sale price $215,363. Call 1-866-933-9595 or go to

SAFEWAY 14x56 1980 2 bedroom mobile home new furnace and kitchen counter. Offers. Located in Sunset Estates, Saskatoon, SK. Can email pics. 306-250-7764, or



CATTLE RANCH, WEST CHILCOTIN, BC. 1080 acres deeded, 480 acre lease, running operation with 225 cow/calf pairs grazing permit- more possible. 1000 ton hay production, water rights, flood irrigation, land and buildings, $1,150,000. 250-742-9206,

WARMAN HOMES RTM homes ready to go! Mt. Blanchard, 1296 sq. ft. was $191,285. Sale price $175,000. Call 1-866-933-9595,

WARMAN HOMES. LOTS for sale in LangLAKE PROPERTY 2.3 acres. Beautiful A- ham, SK. or Warman Legends or Southframe 1920 sq. ft. yr round home, Lessor lands. to view or Slave Lake in Joussard, AB., 3 hrs. NW of call 1-866-933-9595. Edmonton. Great investment!! Best Walleye fishing in AB. A-frame cabin fully finished. Access to rent a boat slip in the private marina, Very beautiful setting!!! BORDER COLLIE PUPS, born April 2nd, Private sale, $499,900. Ph 780-205-1498. out of working parents. Ph: 306-843-7606, LAKE FRONT LOT suitable for walk-out Wilkie, SK. basement overlooking Murray Lake, year round access, service to property. MLS. KUVASZ/PYRENEES PUPS, farm raised, David Kalynowski, 306-222-6796, Century born Sept./Oct., 7 males and 5 females. 21 Fusion, Pelican Point, Murray Lake, SK. Call 403-502-9470, Medicine Hat, AB. LAKEFRONT AT MAINPRIZE Park: 1500 ADVANCED ENERGY RTM HOME with READY TO GO tri-color and red and white sq.ft. house, 3 bedroom, 2 bath. Asking premium quality finishing, located Sturgis, Border Collie pups, from working parents, $525,000. Open to offers. 306-461-4861 SK., $179,850. Pictures and info at $450. 306-587-7169, Success, SK. or 306-421-5034, Midale, SK. 605-252-6649. BLUE HEELER FEMALE puppies, 11 weeks LOT FOR SALE: La Ronge Lake/ Napatuk 2 BDRM. HOUSE on well treed lot in Hyas, old, $300 each. Call 306-269-7100, Foam subdivision, $35,000. For more info. call SK. Attached garage, gas, water, sewer, 306-425-6906, La Ronge, SK. garden plot, $30,000 OBO. 306-594-3044. Lake, SK.



MASTER STONE MASONRY. Custom fireplaces and stone masonry. Specialize in fieldstone and restorations. Willing to travel for work in rural areas. WETT Cert. Inspections. Ph 306-280-1845, Saskatoon, SK. Email:

HOUSE AND PROPERTY to be Auctioned Saturday, June 7th in Kelliher, SK. 900 sq. ft., 2 bedroom, detached garage, large 140’x140’ mature lot. For info call Robert, 306-795-7387, Double R Auctioneering at Ituna, SK. PL #309790.

ORGANIC ALFALFA, SWEET Clover, Red Clover, Oxley Cicer Milk Vetch. Grasses. Free delivery. 306-863-2900, email us at: CEY WORKING SHEPHERDS, GSD pups, Birch Rose Acres CKC Registered, microchipped, vaccinated, ready May 18th. 306-843-3132, Wilkie, SK. Ltd., Star City, SK. 2014 PRODUCTION CONTRACTS for organic hard red wheat, hard white wheat, brown flax. Call Growers International, 306-652-4529, Saskatoon, SK. PYRENEES PUPS, born Dec. 8/13, 3 males $300, 1 female $250, vet checked, dewormed, first shots. $100 government r e b at e ava i l a b l e . 3 0 6 - 6 5 6 - 4 4 4 5 , 306-230-2499, 306-831-2499, Harris, SK.


54 BIRCH CRESCENT, KIMBALL LAKE, SK., in Meadow Lake Provincial Park. This year round home has 7 bdrms, 4 baths with hardwood floors, geothermal heat s y s t e m a n d m a ny e x t r a s $ 7 4 9 , 0 0 0 . MLS#492121. Call Meadow North Realty 306-236-4610, 1st AVENUE, LAC LA PLONGE, SK. This 2099 sq. ft. beautiful year round living features 4 bedrooms and 1 bath, $184,500. MLS#487537. Call Meadow North Realty 306-236-4610, HUGE LOT ON upper level, mid sized cabin, beautiful spot on Diefenbaker. Undeveloped yard, fishing nirvana. Rare opportunity in a very special spot, Palliser Park re Riverhurst, SK, 306-384-0906. RESORT VILLAGE: 3 large lots with older mobile home, nat. gas, power, well, sheds, seasonal. Island View, SK. 306-861-7733 or email:

LOG POST AND BEAM shell package for sale. 26’x34’ with loft 1220 sq. ft. total. Douglas fir logs. Call 306-222-6558 cell, PERCH LAKE SASKATCHEWAN: PT email NE-15-53-24-W3, 62 acres lakefront propor visit erty for sale. May be further subdivided, up to 3 times without re-zoning. Tender WARMAN HOMES RTM homes ready to closes June 24, 2014. Call Vern McClelg o ! M t . R o b s o n , 1 4 4 3 s q . f t . w a s land, 306-821-0611, ReMax Lloydminster. $161,715. Sale price $155,943. Call Details at: 1-866-933-9595, FOR SALE BY OWNER: Tamarack Estates, TO BE MOVED: Older 2 storey 3 bedroom Rexford, Montana, Lot #10 with 6.45 house. All moving costs and cleanup will acres nestled between Bearcat Mountain be buyers responsibility. Make us an offer. and the Virginia Hills of Pinkham Creek, 306-228-7724, semi parked out backing onto national forest reserve. Power and telephone available Unity, SK. at entrance to property. Circular driveway delivers you to your choice of building sites. 15 min. from Lake Koocanusa.; RVs welcome, spacious and well suited for multi-family gatherings or dwellings. Wildlife in abundance with privacy and 1000’s of acres of forestry to explore. Pictures and directions available on request. Asking $69,900 USD. Motivated and open to all offers. More info: or call: 403-274-8123 or 403-813-1394.


(306)652-5322 2505 Ave. C. N orth, Saskatoon

1-877-6 6 5-6 6 6 0

Ca llUs To d a y O rV isitw w w .jhho m m “Bu ildin g you r hom e to su it you r n eeds!”

BEAUTIFUL FARM ON Vancouver Island: 26 immaculate fenced acres. Many outbuildings including cedar barn w/hayloft; chicken coop; 3 machinery sheds and 22’x14’ workshop. Completely renovated 3777 sq. ft. farmhouse, $1,195,000. MLS #374780. For more info call Brenda Nicolls, Coast Realty Group, 1-888-954-4433 or visit: BEAUTIFUL NE B.C. RANCH. 3679.25 deeded acres of which 1476.45 is hay field. Also incl. 2 townships of grazing leases. Situated in a valley from 1-1/2 to 3 miles wide and runs for 20 miles, bordering the Halfway River for 3 miles and 20 miles along Cypress Creek. Good wells and fresh water springs. Renovated 2000 sq. ft. home, 3 baths, 4 bdrms., 2 car garage, hip roof shop, 3 open face sheds, all steel working corrals and arena. Also additional log cabin. Excellent hunting and fishing. Comes with gas revenue. Potential gravel sales. 403-975-8862 or 250-261-9962.

3800 + 14,000 ACRES: Cattle, bison and elk operations, fenced and cross fenced, Wabumun Lake, west of Edmonton, AB. 780-915-1735,

BISON RANCH, Valleyview, AB area. Four quarters less acreage, 3 bedroom home, 1997 TRIPLE E mobile home located in $7850 Oil revenue. Machinery and bison Hughenden, AB. Excellent condition, with optional. Phone 780-523-9676. or without lot. Call 306-837-9266 evenings SECTION NORTH OF Westlock: 3 quarters good pasture (468.75 acres). Fenced, dugout and spring. Plus quarter sec. (176.5 acres) approx. 110 acres open, canola crop A LL 2013/2014 SR I going in. Yardsite ready w/power, gas, well, stock waterer. Good fence. Offers. Sto ck Ho m es. 403-729-3690, 780-660-1156. Great 3 & 4 bedroom plans. SIX QUARTERS OF farmland including the U nbeatable P ricing home quarter currently set up to run 100 head of cattle. This unique property has an in W estern Canada! abundance of water with a creek running Com pare & Save! through each of the quarters. There is a 6 Ready to Deliver! pen barn with 2 loafing pens. There are cattle handling facilities, 4 summer water 1-877-341-442 2 troughs and the property is all fenced and Red D eer cross-fenced. The home quarter has a 3 w w w .d yn a m icm od u la bdrm, 1 bath bungalow with a detached heated garage. Located on the Grimshaw WESTERN CANADIAN MODULAR Home aquifer. 600 acres are currently set up for Sales is now ordering custom homes for grazing and 258 acres are in hay. Contact July deliveries. Only 4 show homes left for Layne Gardner with Re/Max Northern Reimmediate delivery!! We’re only a click or alty at 780-618-7642, Grimshaw, AB. call away for the best pricing on the prairies! ID#1100247- FAIRVIEW: 10,000 head Hog Finishing facility, approx. 10 miles 1-855-358-0808. East of Fairview in the Peace Region of AB, approx. 160 acres. ID#1975- Rainer: 160 acres irrigated with older pivot, large shop, surface revenue, mature yard, lots of RTM SHOW HOME. 1594 sq. ft., high trees, currently used as a ranch with seed feature front with upper windows, vinyl grass, great soil for row crop, corn, hay or shake and stone, high LR vault, gas fire- canola, 1500 sq. ft. home, heated double place with exterior chase, rear overhang garage. ID#100161- Oyen: 960 acres for verandah, custom cabinetry and light- less than 10 minutes South of Oyen. The ing, 5’ ensuite shower, luxury vinyl plank yardsite is a subdivision of 8.3 acres and and tile flooring, $185,000. 306-493-3089, includes the house, garage, wood working Swanson Builders, Saskatoon, SK. area, shop and steel quonset. Property can be purchased as a unit or 8.3 acre yardsite separately. ID#1830- Fort Macleod: MARVIN HOMES, BUILDING RTM’S since Feedlot and backgrounding facility for 1976: 1320 sq. ft., 3 bdrm., $75,000 and a 3000 head, expansion to 4500 head under1520 sq. ft., 3 bdrm., $90,000. Call Marvin way, newer corrals, several outbuildings, Homes 204-326-1493 or 204-355-8484, silage pit, office complex, close to town, more land nearby for sale. ID#1100230Steinbach, MB. Tilley: Irrigated quarter section with Zimmatic pivot (20 years old)/underground mainline, surface revenue $9800 annually. Approx. 6 miles SW of Tilley. More land nearby for sale. ID#1100249- Nobleford: 150 acres of farmland in the County of Lethbridge. Located NE of Nobleford close to paved Hwy #23. Sandy loam soil, seeded for grass. Real Estate Centre w w w. f a r m re a l e s t a t e . c o m o r c a l l 1-866-345-3414.


TO BE MOVED in Fall 2014: 1250 sq. ft. house, built in 1975, new shingles, 3 bedrooms, 1.5 baths, main floor laundry, oak kitchen with built-in appliances. Propane furnace. Located 40 miles northeast of Melfort, SK., phone 306-862-5761.

COUNTY VERMILION RIVER, near Marwayne, AB. N1/2-26-52-4-4, 320 acres for sale, approx. 300 cultivated and seeded to forage. 987 sq. ft. house. Tender closes June 10th, 2014. Call Vern McClelland, 306-821-0611, Re/Max Lloydminster. Details at



1.) LARGE DELUXE GRAIN FARM: Steel grain storage, excellent yard site, also set up for cattle, lots of water; 2.) Half section farm North of Newbrooke with yardsite; 3.) Beautiful quarter West of Red Deere, log buildings, Clearwater River frontage, Alfred Creek and much more. Don Jarrett, Realty Executives Leading, 780-991-1180, Spruce Grove, AB. REGISTERED ORGANIC FARM for sale! Cattle or grain ready with 5 quarters and 2 homes on separate titles. Home quarter has a fully renovated 2340 sq. ft. house with 4 bdrms, 2 baths and a custom built kitchen. The 40x90 UFA Package steel structure shop has infloor heat by boiler, welding exhaust fans, remote overhead door and a cement entrance pad. There is a heated barn with built in stalls, watering system and so much more. Adjacent quarter has second residence. River quarter has exceptional soil with no rocks. All quarters plowed and reseeded to new forage in the past 3 years. Contact Layne Gardner with Re/Max Northern Realty at 780-618-7642, Grimshaw, AB. 298 ACRES CULT. farmland 2.5 miles east of Tofield, AB. on 626. Good #2 soil, no bush, no stones, very flat, annual surface lease revenue $3200. N1/2-33-50-18-W4. MLS MH0026833 Southland Realty, Len Rempel 306-741-6358, Medicine Hat, AB.


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w w w.s hep p a rd rea 6 QUARTERS GRAINLAND for sale in RM of Cupar No. 218, 9 miles North of Southey, SK., within Southey potash project area. MLS494599. Contact Justin Yin 306-230-1588, Sutton Group Norland Realty. More listings see: RM WILTON #472, W-1/2-27-48-26-W3, 3 titles, 15 acre feedlot, hwy, railway and heavy haul route access. 306-387-6190, Marshall, SK. RM OF NORTON: 2.5 quarters, level, no stones, FMV $139,200, 359 cult. acres, SAMA reports $265,000. Call Del Rue, Royal LePage, 306-242-8221, Saskatoon, SK. 9 QUARTERS GRAINLAND in RM Spiritwood and RM Canwood. 1416 acres. Farmer willing to rent back. MLS #488312. Mike Janostin Realty Executives at: 306-481-5574, Email 42 ACRES CULTIVATED overlooking valley 4 miles west of Lumsden, SK., 15 mins. NW of Regina, $187,000. Other adjacent land available, 306-536-5055. GRAIN FARM GRAINLAND WANTEDbetween Moose Jaw, Swift Current and Assiniboia. Contact Justin Yin at 306-230-1588, Sutton Group, Saskatoon, SK. FARM LOCATED IN the center of 600 cult. acres, yard fully serviced w/brand new 2013 1700 sq. ft. house, 75,000 bu. grain storage (90% has aeration), 30x30’ heated shop, 120x48’ steel clad machine shed and other modern storage sheds. Quill Lake, SK. Possibility of three additional quarters of land. Contact 306-287-7928. 160 ACRES GOOD FARMLAND, no buildings. 20 minutes from Prince Albert, SK. 306-789-1590, 403-457-1441, leave msg.

to view all ou rcu rren tlistin gs.

THIN KIN G O F S ELLIN G? Ha rry Sh eppa rd 306-530-8035 (cell) 306-352-1866 (Office) em ail h a rry@ sh eppa rdrea S u tton G rou p - R esu lts R ealty R egin a, S K .



Alf alf a,br om e m ix,appr ox. 30 0 acr es on W 1 ⁄2 of 3-22-1 5 W 2n d R.M . of Lipton N o. 21 7 of f Dysar t G r id. Em ail: jo hn b @ b en es m C all/ Text: 306- 321 - 6007 ID#1100235- PONTEIX: 2 quarters farm land with a house, bins, and storage shed. Good well. 200 acres cult., remainder in alfalfa/grass hay. Gas well revenue $2400 annually. Cultivated acreage according to SAMA. ID#485737- Regina: 798 acres of very productive farm land. 100 acres summerfallow, 270 acres tame hay, 148 acres tame pasture, 280 acres native pasture. Energy efficient home and outstanding water quality. 66 kms south of Regina, 5 kms off Hwy #6. ID#1100191- Rush Lake: approx. 309.73 acres irrigated land. Valley pivots, natural gas pumping unit, 3 phase power. Located 11 miles East of Swift Current and 5 miles South of Hwy. #1 right along the Highfield Reservoir. ID#1100237- Dinsmore: 2 quarter sections of farm land located close to Dinsmore, in RM of Milden #286. Sandy clay loam with #2 and #3 soil. Sellers will consider selling each quarter separately. 1-866-345-3414, Real Estate Centre, 15,000 ACRES OF farm land for lease in Green Lake, SK. Two locations. Silver Lake consists of 6532 acres, 3126 of pasture, 1516 hay, 542 water, 1348 bush, brush, yard. Central Farms consists of 9997 acres, 1903 pasture, 370 hay, 1361 water, 6345 bush, brush, yard. Land is suitable for a cattle operation, grazing or crop seeding. Includes shop, quonset, cattle facilities, corrals, handling facility, good fencing, dugouts, water wells, grain bins, power and house(s) if required. Preferred long term lease agreement, 5 yr. - 10 yr. For viewing farm locations/buildings please call the office at 306-832-4414 to make arrangements. Land available for January 2015. Serious inquiries only. ADJOINING 3 QUARTERS of land in RM of McCraney #282, W-1/2-14-28-28-W2 and SE-14-28-28-W2, approx. 17 miles NE of Davidson, $384,000. MLS. Garry Hupaelo, Sutton Norland Realty, 306-221-7190,

RM SPIRITWOOD 496 and RM Meeting Lake 466. This amazing 2988 acre ranch does have approx. 650 acres of cult. tame pasture. Balance is natural and bush pasture, mainly fenced w/4 wire, 2 sets of corrals, power, well. Good supply of pasture water. Also an amazing big game hunting area. For info. on this MLS® 495051 call Lloyd Ledinski. I am in need of GRONLID, SK., MELFORT area, 160 acres, grainland in most of my trading areas. 148 of cult., 12 acres bush, 1200 sq. ft. Re/Max of the Battlefords, 306-446-8800 house, renovation started, interior gutted, or 306-441-0512, North Battleford, SK. close to Wapiti Ski Hill and diamond mine. Contact Bert at 306-221-2892, Sutton Group, Saskatoon, SK. GOT OIL? Free property evaluation for mineral rights owners. You will need your land co-ordinates available. 24 hour turn around. Call 403-291-0005, Toll Free 1-877-784-9696, SK. Licensed Operator.


RM HAZEL DELL, SK: 160 acres, SE-10-37-09-W2, bush/grassland. Ideal for hunting with cabin. Ph 306-634-5032. Q u ick Closu re – N o Com m ission

306-5 84 -364 0 in fo @ m a xcro




We Are Pleased To Announce The Following Recent Sales

SOLD ! GLENAVON 13 acres - owned by Edward Price PARRY 159 acres - owned by Donald & Amy Gillen STRASBOURG HILLS 159 acres - owned by Leslie Sedgwick MORSE 318 acres - owned by Ken & Janice Koch KRONAU 348 acres - owned by Esther Love MAIDSTONE 477.48 acres - owned by Alsager Elk Co. C/O Chad Astrodali & Idanell Korner Ranch Ltd. KIPLING 1115 acres - owned by W.C. Hoffman Farms Ltd. HUMBOLDT 1564 acres - owned by Sheldon & Shawna Gardiner

185 Regis tered S a les in 2013! TO IN C LU D E YO U R P R O P ER TY FO R S H O W IN G S

C A L L U S TO D A Y! Sa s ka tch e w a n ’s Fa rm & Ra n ch Sp e cia lis ts ™ W ITH OVER 3 0 YEARS IN THE BUSINESS!

3 06 -56 9 -3 3 8 0

“N ow representing purchasers from across Canada, and around the w orld!”

To view full color fea ture s heets for a ll of our C U R R EN T L IS TIN G S a nd virtua l tours of s elected properties ,vis it our w ebs ite a t:

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Save up to $100 per 50 lb bag of forage seed with the Saskatchewan Forage Incentive Program.

Save Money, Call Today: 1-866-252-DUCK (3825)

100 Qua rte rs Gra in la n d for Sa le .

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PU RCH ASIN G FARM LAN D w w w .m a xcro

LOCAL FARMER LOOKING to rent or pur- MANITOBA FARMLAND: FOR sale 2000 chase grainland in RM of Eagle Creek 376. acres, 1977 cultivated in RM of Stanley and Pembina, good productive land, ManiCall or text 306-222-4139, Arelee, SK. toba crop insurance C & D, option to lease back to vendor. Contact Melvin Toews at SMILEY, SK. RM of Prairiedale #321, Golden Plains Realty Ltd., 204-745-3677. farm/ranch/recreation, 152 acres for sale, close to town on pavement, lots of water, QUARTER SECTION RM of Grandview, possible organic, oil leases, house and SE-19-23-25-W. 145 cult. acres, bordering buildings. Info. phone 403-986-3280. Riding Mtn National Park, very private surrounded by Crown land lease. Older occuRM OF FRONTIER #19: 4 Section mixed pied house, outbuildings, hydro. Phone farm with yard site. John Cave, Edge Real- 204-732-2216, Rorketon, MB. ty. 306-773-7379. MIXED FARM 557 total acres. 1120 sq. ft. bungalow totally renovated. Land in a block. Near Roblin, MB. MLS #1402369. Tim H a m m o n d R ea lty Karen Goraluk, Salesperson 204-773-6797, Insurance & Real Estate, K evin Ja r r ett NorthStar Selling Farm s & R anches for DYCK ENTERPRISES LTD. For Sale by over 10 years throughout owner. 11,500 acre mixed farm and ranch Saskatchew an, w ith over located 50 miles from Ste Rose du Lac, 30 current listings. 7000 acres cleared, 8960 acres fenced, 3000 acres cropland, 4000 acres hay and To view listing brochures please pasture. 65,000 bu grain storage, 2 modvisit: w w w .tim ham m ern homes, 1 shop, 1 cattle shelter, 28 pen feedlot, 3 wells, 40 dugouts. Call Gordon, Cell306.441.4152 204-656-5000, Waterhen, MB. Email: Cell306.537.8086 Fax 306.477.1268 Em HATCHERY WHICH HATCHES and distributes close to a million eggs per year. as Bergs Hatchery, in business MINERAL RIGHTS. We will purchase and Known 1953. 6500 quota breeder farm with o r l e a s e y o u r m i n e r a l r i g h t s . since layer barn 40x340. Pullet and rooster barn 1-877-269-9990. 42x360. Would consider selling hatchery separately. Included: quota, all equipment, RM OF MOUNT HOPE #279, SW- and 5 delivery vans, 89 acres land, 1550 sq. ft. NW-18-30-21-W2, SW-19-30-21W2. Ex- bungalow, 32x48 garage. Russell, MB. pand your land base and make it your MLS #1410855. Karen Goraluk, Salespercountry home! 3 quarters of farm land incl. son 204-773-6797, NorthStar Insurance & 10 acre yard. Raised 1260 sq. ft. bungalow Real Estate, was built 2003, partially finished basement, 30x50 attached heated garage. 10 FARMS, HOMES AND ACREAGES for acre yard subdivision is surveyed and ap- sale in the beautiful and productive Swan proved, but not registered. Currently ten- River Valley and surrounding areas. More ant farmed on crop share basis. MLS info. check out: or #491913. Call Avril Reifferscheid, Realty call Darin, McKay Real Estate and Auction Co., 204-734-8757, Swan River, MB. Executives Watrous 306-946-8520. MANITOBA - RED RIVER Valley: 153 acre F O R R E N T: R M # 4 8 6 , 2 q u a r t e r s , soybean, cash crop farmland located on NW-4-52-12-W2 and NW-9-52-12-W2. Be- paved road NW quarter-3-3-6-WPM, 2.5 tween Carrot River and Tobin Lake, SK. miles west of Morden on hwy. 3. Invest Good fence. Can be pasture or hayland. now in agriculture. Contact Melvin Toews Was seeded to grass recently. Can also be at Golden Plains Realty Ltd., 204-745-3677 broke and seeded. Call 306-231-5611. 320 TOTAL ACRES. 180 acres seeded hay CASH RENT: RM of Coteau 255, Macrorie. and pasture. 1120 sq. ft., 3 bdrm bungaApprox. one cult. section ready for spring low, attached double garage, 40x70 quonset. Good view. Near Roblin, MB and Duck seeding. Ph 306-373-7150 306-291-2447. Mountain Prov. Park. MLS #1409718. Ph. Goraluk, Salesperson 204-773-6797, QUARTER SW-34-35-32-W1, 16 miles NE Karen Insurance & Real Estate, of Norquay, SK. 115 acres cultivated, 45 NorthStar a c r e s fo r e s t / c r e e k , a s s e s s . 5 9 , 9 0 0 . 306-781-4988, 306-537-3772 cell.

ro up W e s tR e a lty Kin d e rs le y, S K

w w w .kin d e rs le yre a le s ta te .co m FARM, RM McCRANEY, 27 kms east of Hanley, SK., 40 min to Saskatoon. Fenced, mixed farmed, rented 160 acres, 1440 sq. ft. 1978 bungalow with upgrades, on concrete basement. 28x40’ shop, 28x40’ barn and lean-to. MLS, $380,000. Fred Van Landuyt 306-227-5308, Coldwell Banker ResCom Realty. LAND FOR TENDER: RM Mount Hope 279, Quinton, SK. Estate of Raymond Nagy, NE-05-28-17-W2, NW-05-28-17-W2, SW-08-28-17-W2 ext 1, Blk/par APlan no. 101811899 ext 4, NE-06-28-17-W2 ext 0, NW-08-28-17-W2 ext 2, NW-08-28-17-W2 ext 1. Bids are being accepted on any or all parcels. Land includes house, barn, outbuilding that may be present. Possession date to be determined. Highest or any tender not necessarily accepted. Tenders close June 15th at 12:00 noon. Audrey Folster, Box 32021, Saskatoon, SK. S7S 1N8. Info at or call 306-291-1242.

RM OF LEASK #464, 373 acres, approx. 250 cultivated, balance pasture w/fair to good fences and possible lease of adjoining 620 acres of Crownland. Will handle 80-100 cow/calf pairs, excellent water supply and good big game hunting. MLS ®493566; Also, this 582 acres, excellent pasture in a single block with 50% tame pasture mix and 50% natural pasture, 5 dugouts, 2 springs, fairly good fences, 10 acres large spruce, stone free, power. Quite a little paradise! 1 hour from Saskatoon. MLS®493039. For viewing of these two cattle operations, call Lloyd Ledinski, Re/Max of the Battlefords, 306-446-8800, or 306-441-0512, North Battleford, SK. RM OF KINDERSLEY, 160 cultivated acres, SE-7-28-21-3. Crop Insurance G soil rating. Best offer by June 15, 2014. Email: or contact Scott at 306-241-6994, Saskatoon, SK.

PASTURE FOR SALE, RM of Beaver River, 30 quarters, 1 deeded and 29 leased. Call 306-228-9017 evenings, Unity, SK. PASTURE FOR RENT for 100-400 cow/calf pairs. Immediate delivery, supervised daily, 4-wire fence, lots of water, corrals. Phone Nathan Bugler, 306-937-7445 or cell. 306-386-7713, Cando, SK. WILL TAKE 200 PAIRS OF CATTLE. Lots of water, corrals, barn, loading chute, 4 w i r e fe n c e , n o t u s e d l a s t 2 y e a r s . 306-937-7771, 306-480-4590, Battleford, SK. or MULCHING - TREES, BRUSH, Stumps. Call today 306-933-2950. Visit us at: FOR RENT: ONE section tame supervised pasture, good fence, water and corrals near Parkerview, SK. Call 780-753-0353. PASTURE FOR RENT: For 300 cow/calf pairs or 500 yearlings. 4-wire fence, not grazed for 5 years. Lots of grass, water, good corrals, supervised daily. North of Biggar, SK. Nathan Bugler, 306-937-7445. PASTURE FOR RENT for 20-30 cow/calf pairs. Phone 306-253-4501, Aberdeen, SK. SUPERVISED PASTURE FOR RENT- have room for cow-calf pairs. Good fences, corrals and plenty of water sources. Cattle checked regularly. Located near #1 Hwy. Contact for more details. 306-696-7177, Whitewood, SK.

RM 164/194: 4000 acres of pasture and grain land. Can be purchased in 2 parcels. John Cave, Edge Realty Ltd. 306-773-7379 13 ACRES AT SMILEY, SK. dugout, fenced, older outbuildings, $35,000. For info. call 403-986-3280. FARMLAND IN NIPAWIN/TOBIN LAKE 4 ACRES, insulated quonset 40x60, on area, 148 acres, 8 miles from Tobin Lake Hwy. 3, one mile East of Spiritwood, SK. resort. 93 acres cultivated, 35 acres in Bob 306-883-7817, Joan 306-883-8826. grass alfalfa, 20 acres bush, several perfe c t b u i l d i n g s i t e s , $ 1 1 0 , 0 0 0 . C a l l 306-862-2833, Nipawin, SK. SOUTHWEST SASK. RANCH: Approx. 5120 acre ranch located in RM 19. All adjoining, 2 homes, full set of buildings. John Cave, E d g e R e a l t y, w w w. f a r m s a s k . c o m 306-773-7379, Frontier, SK.



116,500 bushels of grain storage, 6 new 120T fertilizer bins, 2 quonsets and 2 houses included in purchase price. $



“An Expert in the Field”

1-306-327-7661 |

Blue Chip Realty

BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY ACREAGE: RM of Kindersley, SK. 40 acres, dog kennel, horse boarding, 2 storey up-dated house, asking $425,000. Edge Realty Ltd. 306-463-7357, MACK AUCTION CO. presents a large Auction for the Estate of Calvin Avery on Sunday, June 8, 2014 at 10:00 AM. Directions from Stoughton, Sask. 1 mile West on Hwy. 13 and 1/2 mile North. Watch for signs! for live internet bidding. Real Estate: RM Tecumseh #65, SW-28-08-08-W2. Approx. 138 acres, 3 bdrm, 1990 sq. ft. bungalow, double att. garage, 50x54 storage shed, garden shed, fenced pasture, dugout, 2013 taxes $1910, Oil Surface Lease revenue. Real Estate: Also selling a house at 120 Government Road, Stoughton, Sask., 900 sq. ft. home, handyman special, great starter or revenue home. Interior is stripped to bare studs, 45’x130’ lot, 2013 taxes $1271.82. For sale bill and photos Join us on Facebook and Twitter. 306-421-2928 or 306-487-7815 Mack Auction Co. PL311962 OVER 7 ACRES, just over 20 year old house, Elk Point, St. Paul County, AB. Appraised at $300,000. $130,000 down, balance at 7%. Call 250-283-2511. 12 ACRES: 6.5 kms west of Tramping Lake, SK. 1500 sq. ft. 1990 home, many upgrades, fully dev. bsmt, 40x40 pole shed, corrals, 24x32 detached garage, $330,000. MLS #496161. Call Bev at Realty Executives Unity, 306-228-7908.

12 ACRES IN the Town of Unity, SK. Newly renovated 2005 sq. ft. structural brick, 4 bdrm, 2 bath home (3 bdrm. bsmt. suite with sep. entrance). Mature yard, fenced pasture, workshop w/three phase power. 306-260-7446,

2013 KUBOTA RTV 1100, cab, AC, heater, radio, always shedded, 1 owner, $19,500. 306-469-2235, Big River, SK. MOVING TO TOWN. 2012 Big Red 4x4, side by side, 990 kms, cab, windshield, winch, extra battery, exc. New- $23,000, Selling $12,000. 306-634-4920 Estevan SK 2011 POLARIS RANGER RZR 800 EFI side by side quad. The Estate of Calvin Avery Auction on Sunday, June 8, 2014 at Stoughton, Sask. area. For sale bill and photos 306-421-2928 or 306-487-7815, Mack Auction Co. PL 311962. 2007 POLARIS RANGER 500 UTV. Huge Estevan Motor Speedway Equipment-RVVehicle Auction, Saturday, June 21, 2014, Estevan, SK. For sale bill and photos visit Mack Auction Co. 306-421-2928 or 306-487-7815. PL 311962.

20’ 2006 LUND 2000 Fisherman Boat with 5.0 litre Merc inboard and 9.9 HP trolling motor. The Estate of Calvin Avery Auction, Sunday, June 8, 2014, Stoughton, Sask. area. Visit for sale bill and photos. 306-421-2928 or 306-487-7815 Mack Auction Co. PL311962 19’ LUND FISHERMAN BOAT V6, tandem trailer incl., all possible options, new cond., low hrs. 306-854-4610, Elbow, SK. 16’ LUND ARCTIC SPORT Deluxe, 50 HP Merc. power trim, tarp and trailer, $4800. 306-691-0050 after 4 PM, Moose Jaw, SK. CHEAP b o at s , q u a d s , s n o w m o b i l e s ! Call 306-227-9754, Delisle, SK.

2011 FOUR WINDS by Dutchmen, sleeps 6, air conditioning, awning/slide, $16,000. 306-227-8425, Saskatoon, SK.



LUXURY 5th WHEEL at affordable price. 2007 Lakota Estate (by Monaco) Model 32RL, 3 slides, free standing table, king bed, new tires and battery, $21,000 OBO. 306-745-8046 no calls after 7 PM, Dubuc. 2007 29’ FRONT kitchen Puma Palomino travel trailer w/large slide. Huge Estevan Motor Speedway Equipment-RV-Vehicle Auction, Saturday, June 21, 2014, Estevan SK. Visit for sale bill and photos. 306-421-2928 or 2014 MIRAMAR 34.1, 1.5 bath, 20,000 lb. chassis, generator, loaded, stk. #0847, 306-487-7815 Mack Auction Co. PL311962 $117,000. Call 1-866-346-3148 or shop 2006 GMC DIESEL truck c/w 5th wheel online 24/7 at: hitch and 2006 Cypress 5th wheel trailer. The truck has just over 60,000 kms, well maintained. The trailer has a winter package, dual pane windows and upgraded insulation. Very good condition. Total price $54,900. 306-789-1513, Regina, SK. 2009 LANDMARK 35’ 5th wheel camper with 3 slides and rear living room fireplace also a 29’ 2005 Keystone Challenger 5th wheel camper with 2 slides. The Estate of Calvin Avery Auction on Sunday, June 8, 2014, Stoughton, Sask. area. Visit for sale bill and photos. 306-421-2928 or 306-487-7815 Mack Auction Co. PL311962 1992 25.5’ RUSTLER fifth wheel, AC, bunk beds, NS, flipped axles for use w/taller trucks, $5500. 306-948-2774 Biggar, SK MUST SELL! 2010 Nomad 246 Ultralight, bought new in 2011, 4145 lbs., sleeps 7, mint cond., only used 3 times, new cost $24,000 plus taxes, sacrifice for $15,500 OBO. 306-278-7344, Porcupine Plain, SK. 2010 BIGHORN 5th wheel 3410RE, full load, 3 slides, roof solar panel, built-in 5500 Onan generator. Call 306-867-8445, Outlook, SK. 1993 PROWLER TRAILER, 27’, bunk beds, sleeps 6, new fridge, new bed and awning. Asking $6500. 306-735-7093, Wapella, SK. 1979 VANGUARD 8’9” truck camper, hyd. jacks, power pak, fridge, stove, furnace, very good condition, always shedded. 306-452-3582, Redvers, SK.

SAWMILLS from only $4397 - Make Money and Save Money with your own bandmill. Cut lumber any dimension. In stock, ready to ship. Free info. and DVD: or call 1-800-566-6899 ext. 168. WOOD-MIZER PORTABLE SAWMILLS, eight models, options and accessories. 1-877-866-0667.

2012 GAS YAMAHA golf cart with lift kit and custom wheels. The Estate of Calvin Avery Auction on Sunday, June 8, 2014, Stoughton, Sask. area. For sale bill and photos 306-421-2928 or 306-487-7815, Mack Auction Co. PL 311962.

High Yielding Grain or Forage For the nearest grower visit:

CERTIFIED #1 AC STRONGFIELD. Wiens Seed Farm, call Brennan at 306-377-2002, Herschel, SK. CERT. #1 CDC Verona, 94%, 0 fusarium. Cert. #1 AC Eurostar, 97%, 0 fusarium. Reisner Seed Farm 306-263-2139, Limerick, SK., CERTIFIED #1 STRONGFIELD durum. RoLo Farms, Regina, SK., 306-543-5052.

1979 PACE ARROW A motorhome, 440 eng., completely self-contained, low mileage, towing hookup, sleeps up to 8 adults, w/bath, fridge, oven, microwave, 2 tables, furnace, A/C, auxiliary motor, $15,000 OBO. 306-859-4925, Beechy, SK.

CERTIFIED AC METCALFE, Bentley, CDC Merideth high germ, low fusarium gram., available at Seed Source, 306-323-4402, Archerwill, SK. CERTIFIED CDC MEREDITH, CDC Cope2003 HARLEY DAVIDSON Ultra Classic, land and AC Metcalfe. Northland Seeds premium bike, loaded, Champion reverser, Inc. 306-324-4315, Margo, SK. $11,300 OBO. 306-247-4808, Unity, SK. CERTIFIED AC MEREDITH, AC Metcalfe, CDC Copeland malt barley. Conlon, Sundre feed barley. Order early for max 2009 SKI-DOO MXZ Renegade 800R E-TEC discounts. Visa/MC. with 2055 miles, also a 2009 Ski-Doo MXZ 306-530-8433, Lumsden, SK. Renegade Rotax 800R with 1443 kms. The CERTIFIED METCALFE and Meredith. Call Estate of Calvin Avery Auction, Sunday, Greenshields Seeds Ltd., 306-524-2155 or June 8, 2014, Stoughton, Sask. area. Visit 306-524-4339, Semans, SK. for sale bill and photos. 306-421-2928 or 306-487-7815 Mack Auction Co. PL311962

SORGARD SEEDS. Low disease, high germ: Leggett, Souris, Baler oats. Volume discounts. Visa/MC/FCC Credit available. Call 306-896-2236, Churchbridge, SK. CERTIFIED SEABISCUIT. Greenshields Seeds, Semans, SK. Call: 306-524-2155 or 306-524-4339. CERT. AND REG. Souris, Leggett, Orrin. Frederick Seeds, 306-287-3977, Watson, SK. FDN, REG. AND CERTIFIED #1 CDC Orrin, Leggett. Fenton Seed Farm Ltd., Tisdale, SK., 306-873-5438.

AC JUNIPER High Yield, Early, Stands Well

For the nearest grower visit:



New High Yielder Large Heavy Kernels

C D C B OY E R , CERT., early maturity, straight cut, 99% germ., 98% vigor. Delisle 306-493-2534, For the nearest grower visit: FDN., REG., CERT. AC Morgan, 99% germ., 0% fusarium. Terre Bonne Seed Farm 306-921-8594, 306-752-4810, Melfort, SK. 403-556-2609 FOUNDATION, REG., CERT. Stride new WWW.TRAWINSEEDS.CA Certified CDC white milling oats. Call Ken and Larry Austenson highest yielding feed barley. Trowell, 306-744-2687, Saltcoats, SK. 306-752-4060, Melfort, SK. WWW.TRAWINSEEDS.CA Cert. AC MorCERTIFIED KINDERSLEY, MEREDITH, gan, Souris, Triactor, milling oats; CDC Metcalf. Pratchler Seeds, 306-682-3317 or Baler forage oats 306-752-4060 Melfort SK 306-231-5145, Muenster, SK. CERTIFIED AND REG. Metcalfe, Copeland, Newdale, Meredith barley. Frederick Seeds, 306-287-3977, Watson, SK. CERT. #1 COPELAND BARLEY. Discounts available on large or early orders. Blaine For the nearest grower visit: Lake, SK. 306-290-7816, 306-497-2800. CERTIFIED #1 AC Newdale (2R), Legacy 403-556-2609 (6R). Call Fenton Seed Farm Ltd., Tisdale, SK., 306-873-5438. CERTIFIED CDC DANCER, Triactor, Souris CERTIFIED CDC AUSTENSON. Call Palmier high germ, available at Seed Source, Seed Farms, Lafleche, SK. 306-472-7824. 306-323-4402, Archerwill, SK.

2005 MONACO CAYMAN 34PDD, 35’, 5.9 Cummins, 300 HP, 21,500 miles, auto, satellite, air over hyd. brakes, 5.5 KW Onan dsl. gen.- 148 hrs, exc. cond., 2 slides, $85,000. More photos on our website Can-Am Truck Export Ltd 1-800-938-3323. DL #910420. 2004 WINNEBAGO JOURNEY 39’, 2 slides, 330 HP Cat dsl. pusher, Freightliner chassis, air ride, air brakes, exhaust brake, Allison auto. trans., 127,000 miles, Onan propane gen., rear monitor, hyd. levelers, basement, central AC, 2 door fridge, washer/dryer, oak pkg., queen bed, new tires and batteries, ready to go, $47,900. Can email photos. 306-441-0188, Cut Knife, SK

BUN SLUSH MACHINE; One Fast Fry machine; One NG deep fryer; also Concession trailer. 306-825-3150, Lloydminster, SK.

C a n a d ia n Fora g e S u d a n G ra s s C FS H -30

REG., CERT. AC Shaw VB, AC Vesper VB, CDC Osler, Splendor. Terre Bonne Seeds 306-921-8594, 306-752-4810, Melfort, SK. CERT. CDC UTMOST VB, Unity/Waskada VB, Lillian, Waskada; Fdn. Goodeve. Call Pa l m i e r S e e d F a r m s , L a f l e c h e , S K . 306-472-7824.

P lea s e con ta ct u s for m ore in form a tion 1-877-857-M IL O (6456) w w w .m ilo-s eed s .com


CERTIFIED CARBERRY, 0% Fusarium, 99% germ. Call Printz Family Seeds, 306-648-3511, 306-380-7769 Gravelbourg SK. Email: FOUNDATION AND/OR CERTIFIED CDC Utmost VB and Lillian Wheat. Call Craswell Seeds, Strasbourg, SK., 306-725-3236. CERTIFIED HRS AC Vesper VB, AC Shaw VB, AC Goodeve VB, CDC Utmost VB, CPSR Conquer VB, high germ, low fusarium g r a m . Ava i l a b l e at S e e d S o u r c e , 306-323-4402, Archerwill, SK. CERTIFIED AC SHAW VB, midge resistant; Certified AC Carberry,fusarium resistant. Ennis Seeds, 306-429-2793, Glenavon, SK. Your Non-GMO Canola Headquarters 403-556-2609

CERTIFIED RUGBY RR, Conventional Eagle, AC Excel. Pratchler Seeds, Muenster, SK. Call 306-682-3317 or 306-231-5145.

BUYING BROWN FLAX farm pickup. Call 1-877-752-4115, Naber Specialty Grains Ltd. Email: REG. BRAVO, Fdn. Sanctuary. Palmier Seed Farms 306-472-7824, Lafleche, SK.

CERTIFIED SHAW VB, Lillian. Pratchler Seeds, 306-682-3317 or 306-231-5145, CERTIFIED TAURUS. Van Burck Seeds, Star City, SK., 306-863-4377. Muenster, SK. FOUNDATION AND CERT. AC Vesper VB. Ph: Ken and Larry Trowell, 306-744-2687, Saltcoats, SK. WWW.TRAWINSEEDS.CA Cert HRS. CDC Utmost VB, Carberry, Shaw VB, Harvest. 306-752-4060, Melfort, SK. CERT. #1 UNITY VB, Shaw VB, Carberry, Waskada and AC Barrie. Lepp Seeds Ltd., 306-254-4243, Hepburn, SK.

CERTIFIED CDC PINTIUM pinto; Certified CDC Jet (black); Certified CDC Super Jet (black). Martens Charolais and Seed 204-534-8370, Boissevain, MB.

CERT. #1 CDC Alma, 95%; CDC Leader, CDC Orion. Reisner Seed Farm 306-263-2139, Limerick, SK. TOP QUALITY CERTIFIED alfalfa and grass seed. Call Gary or Janice Waterhouse 306-874-5684, Naicam, SK. CERTIFIED #1 CDC Impower, CDC CERT. ALFALFA AND GRASSES. Free Greenland. Wiens Seed Farm, phone delivery. Dyck Forages & Grasses Ltd., Elie, Brennan, 306-377-2002, Herschel, SK. MB, 1-888-204-1000. CERT. #1: CDC Imigreen CL, 97%; CDC CERTIFIED ALGONQUIN ALFALFA seed. Impower CL, 96%; CDC Imax CL, 96%. Call Maurice Wildeman, 306-365-4395, 0 disease. Reisner Seed Farm, Limerick, 306-365-7802, Lanigan, SK. SK., 306-263-2139,

SAY NO TO CLEAVERS GNG is proud to offer Clever herbicide, a one pass annual control for Cleavers. Clever has been deemed equivalent to Accord* *Accord is a product of BASF •

S ingle a nd M ulti-cut G ra zing Highly pa la ta ble High protein fora ge N o prus s ic a cid und er cold s tres s E xcellent und er-s eed ing w ith a lfa lfa * W ell a da pted to cold clim a te

AC UNITY VB, certified, 99% germ., 96% vigor, 0% Gram./fusarium. Delisle, SK., 306-493-2534, CERTIFIED AND REGISTERED Utmost VB, Harvest, Andrew, Conquer VB. Frederick Seeds, 306-287-3977, Watson, SK. FDN, REG. AND CERTIFIED #1 Vesper VB, HYBRID AND OPEN-POLLINATED Canola Goodeve VB, CDC Utmost VB. Fenton Seed varieties at great prices. Cert. #1 Synergy Farm Ltd., Tisdale, SK., 306-873-5438. (Polish). Call Fenton Seeds, Tisdale, SK., 306-873-5438. CERTIFIED VESPER/ WASCADA midge resistant, Stettler, Carberry. Greenshields Seeds Ltd., Semans, SK., 306-524-2155 or 306-524-4339. CERTIFIED #1 AC Vesper VB, AC Shaw VB. Wiens Seed Farm 306-377-2002, Herschel, SK. WWW.TRAWINSEEDS.CA Cert. SWW Sadash, GP Pasteur and CPS Crystal, EnEquipment to press chant VB. 306-752-4060, Melfort, SK. your canola, camelina, CERTIFIED #1 UNITY, Waskada, Lillian. S h ew c h u k S e e d s , B l a i n e L a ke , S K . flax etc. on the farm. 306-290-7816, or 306-497-2800. CERTIFIED PASTEUR, 94% germination, 0% Graminearum. Bailey Brothers Seeds 1-360-224-4106 306-935-4702, Milden, SK. CERTIFIED FOREMOST CONVENTIONAL, SORGARD SEEDS. Midge tolerant varieties avail: AC Vesper, CDC Utmost and AC Rugby Round-up Ready, Canterra canola varieties. Greenshields Seeds Ltd., SeConquer. 306-896-2236, Churchbridge, SK mans, SK. 306-524-2155 or 306-524-4339. CERT. #1: AC Unity VB, 97%; AC Infinity, 99%; CDC Utmost VB, 94%, AC Lillian, LIQUIDATING HIGH QUALITY large scale 97%. 0 fusarium. Reisner Seed Farm, oilseed crushing extraction processing 306-263-2139, equipment. For more information email: or call Limerick, SK. 306-546-8327, Regina, SK. SORGARD SEEDS. Low disease, high germ: Carberry, Glenn, Cardale. Volume discounts. Visa/MC/FCC Credit available. Call 306-896-2236, Churchbridge, SK. FOUNDATION, REGISTERED, CERTIFIED, AC Muchmore, AC Shaw VB. Ace Crop Care Ltd., 306-831-8963, Rosetown, SK. CERT. #1 SHAW/AC Domain VB, midge tolerant high yielding HRS. RoLo Farms Regina, SK., 306-543-5052.

AC MUSTANG High Yielding Grain or Forage

NEWMAN 512, 8”x15” capacity, fully motorized, 3 phase 440/220V, c/w all necessary parts to run. Wienig moulder planer, 7 head, 4”x8” cap., c/w elec. switch gear, 3 2007 FLEETWOOD DISCOVERY, 9000 phase, 440/220V. Blower pipes, infeed/ miles, 60 hour generator, all options, outfeed tables, knife grinding equipment, stored inside, fresh safety with sale, profile side head grinder, Hanchett flat $125,000. 306-536-5055, Lumsden, SK. knife grinder. 250-762-2121, Kelowna, BC.

S ingle a nd M ulti-cut N em a tod e control Highly pa la ta ble N o prus s ic a cid und er cold s tres s High biom a s s prod uction


2 R ow AOG M a ltContra cts

2014 TUSCANY 44MT, Class A diesel pusher, 44’.11” long, 450 HP ISL Cummins turbo diesel engine, 3 slide-outs, full high gloss porcelain throughout. Stk #8214. $294,000. Call 1-866-346-3148 or shop online 24/7 at:

TOY BOX II large ice fishing shacks, 80”Hx97”L. While supplies last!!! Call 306-253-4343 or 1-800-383-2228.

C a n a d ia n Fora g e P ea rl M illet C FP M -101

REG. AND CERT. Transcend, AAC Raymore (sawfly resistant), Kyle. Palmier Seed Farms 306-472-7824, Lafleche, SK. FOUNDATION, REGISTERED, CERTIFIED, AC Transcend Durum. Ace Crop Care Ltd., 306-831-8963, Rosetown, SK.

M IL O S eed s Inc. S u p p lier of C a n a d ia n P ea rl M illet a n d S org h u m H yb rid s

#1 Six Row

N E W ! P O RTA B L E T R U C K S C A L E S , Now Ava ila b le $19,900. Save time and money by weighM a lt B a rley/ Feed G ra in s / P u ls es ing on the farm. Accurately weigh inputs best price/best delivery/best payment and avoid overweight fines. See your nearest Flaman location or 1-888-435-2626. ELIAS SCALES MFG., several different ways to weigh bales and livestock; Platform scales for industrial use as well, nonLicen s ed & bon d ed electric, no balances or cables (no weigh 1- 800- 2 58- 7434 ro ger@ seed - m like it). Shipping arranged. 306-445-2111, North Battleford, SK. CERT. AC METCALFE and CDC Meredith barley, excellent germ. and disease. 306-741-0475, Pambrun, SK. 2008 DUTCH STAR, 4023, Spartan chassis, 425 HP Cummins, 4 slides, W/D, sat. dish, CERT. #1 AC Metcalfe, CDC Meredith, generator, tile floor, many other options, CDC PolarStar. Wiens Seed Farm, call 50,000 kms. 403-443-7392, Three Hills, AB Brennan 306-377-2002, Herschel, SK. 1999 LEISURE TRAVEL MOTORHOME, WWW.TRAWINSEEDS.CA Cert. CDC wide body Dodge 3500 chassis, new tires Meredith, CDC Copeland, AC Metcalfe, and batteries, 135,000 kms, all avail facto306-752-4060, Melfort, SK. ry options, air ride, power plant, king size BARLEY GROWERS CDC Meridith, Cert., bed, large storage for golf clubs, like new, 99% germ., 99% vigor, 0% F.G. Top yield$22,000. 306-692-6483, Moose Jaw, SK. WEIGH WAGON, 200 bu., for on-site ing malt variety, or feed. Volume dis2005 FLEETWOOD, 3 slides, loaded, diesel weigh trials. Now with faster unload c o u n t s . G r e g o i r e S e e d F a r m s L t d . , pusher, Cat 330 HP, 39’, fully serviced, speeds. 204-746-8260, 306-445-5516 or 306-441-7851, North $110,000. View photos with more details Morris, MB. Battleford, SK. 306-779-1204. CERTIFIED CDC AUSTENSON high yielding feed barley. Ennis Seeds, Glenavon, SK., 306-429-2793. REGISTERED, CERT. CDC Meredith, CDC Copeland, AC Metcalfe. Call Ken and Larry Trowell, 306-744-2687, Saltcoats, SK.

2009 HARLEY DAVIDSON black Ultra Classic with Screaming Eagle 110 Big Bore showing 72,690 miles, plus a 2009 red Road King with 4550 kms, 2009 Roadstar motorcycle trailer, also a 2007 blue Harley Davidson Ultra Classic disassembled, SGI total loss with many new parts The Estate of Calvin Avery Auction, Sunday, June 8, 2014, Stoughton, Sask. area. Visit for sale bill and photos. 306-421-2928 or 306-487-7815 Mack Auction Co. PL311962

2014 FOUR WINDS 26A Ford V10, queen island bed, generator, party plan, #1 selling motorhome. Stk #6952, $76,000. Call 1-866-346-3148 or shop online 24/7 at:

CERTIFIED SOURIS AND Triactor. Northland Seeds Inc. 306-324-4315, Margo, SK.

REG., CERT. CDC MEREDITH, AC Metcalfe, 99% germ. 0% fus. Terre Bonne Seed Farm HOWE 30 TONNE 10’x34’ scale, $7500 306-921-8594, 306-752-4810, Melfort, SK. OBO. Call 306-648-8005, Gravelbourg, SK.

CEDAR CREEK 5TH wheel trailer, new in 2011, 3 slides, full body paint, loaded. Call Barry 306-243-4960, Dinsmore, SK. WANTED: Nice clean camper van, low mileage or 8’ pop-up camper or camperette for back of 1/2 ton. Ph 306-790-7846 after 5 PM or leave message, Regina, SK.


• toll free 866-727-5226



GrainEx International Ltd. WANTED

LENTILS, CANARY AND CHICK PEAS. Call GrainEx International Ltd. for current pricing at 306-885-2288, Sedley SK. Visit us on our website at: CERT. #1 CDC Greenland, CDC Imvincible. RoLo Farms, 306-543-5052, Regina, SK CERTIFIED CDC DAZIL., CDC Impower, Ace Crop Care Ltd., 306-831-8963, Rosetown, SK. CERTIFIED GREENLAND, CDC Improve, CDC Impower. Call Palmier Seed Farms, Lafleche, SK. 306-472-7824.

CERISE RED PROSO COMMON MILLET. Book early to avoid disappointment. 93%+ germ., 0% Fusarium Graminearum, makes great cattle feed, swath grazed, silage, dry and silage bales, drought tolerant, very high in protein and energy. Delivered in 50 lb. bags at nearest points in SK. and AB. Call Reynald at Millet King Seed of Canada Inc., St. Claude, MB., 204-526-2719 or 204-379-2987, leave msg. Cell and text 204-794-8550, all calls returned. Over 2000 satisfied producers and our 11th year in business. or email: ALFALFA, GRASSES CUSTOM blending. Viking Forage Seeds. Greg Bjornson 306-554-7987, Wynyard, SK. ALFALFAS/ CLOVERS/ GRASSES, hay blends and pasture blends. Custom blends no charge. Free delivery. Dyck Forages & Grasses Ltd., Elie, MB, 1-888-204-1000. Visit us at HAY TECH COMMON alfalfa seed, bred for hybrid vigor, $3.35/lb. Dylke Seeds, 780-374-3877, Daysland, AB.

FULL LINE OF FORAGE seeds blending to needs. Phone Tom, Williamsons REG. AND CERTIFIED #1 CDC Meadow. your Fenton Seed Farm Ltd., Tisdale, SK., Seeds 306-582-6009, Pambrun, SK. 306-873-5438. WWW.TRAWINSEEDS.CA Certified CDC Meadow yellow peas. Call 306-752-4060, Melfort, SK. CERT. #1 CDC Meadow, 98%, 0 disease; Cert. #1 Golden, 99%, 0 disease. Reisner Seed Farm 306-263-2139, Limerick, SK., FDN, REG, CERT, CDC Hornet, CDC Patrick (green), CDC Limerick (green). Ace Crop Care Ltd. 306-831-8963, Rosetown, SK. CERTIFIED CDC MEADOW peas, 96% germ. 204-773-6389 or 204-683-2367, Foxwarren, MB.

SMOOTH BROME, MEADOW Brome, Crested Wheat grass, Timothy, Saline tolerant grasses, fescues, Cicer Milk vetch, sainfoin, lawn grasses, Alfalfa: tap/creeper, YB Sweet clover, Red Clover, pasture/hay blends. Free blending and delivery! Ph. 306-863-2900, email us today for a price list! Birch Rose Acres Ltd., Star City, SK.

*5$,1 WANTED HEATED CANOLA. No broker involved. Sell direct to crushing plant. Also limited amount of #1 canola. Cash on delivery or pickup. 306-228-7306 or 306-228-1502, Unity, SK.



â&#x20AC;˘ WHEAT â&#x20AC;˘ PEAS




â&#x20AC;˘ HAILED

COMMON #1 Smooth Brome, Meadow â&#x20AC;&#x153;ON FARM PICKUPâ&#x20AC;? Brome, Timothy, Crested wheat, Yellow clover, Cicer Milkvetch, Alfalfa. Also have WESTCAN FEED & GRAIN seed. Grower Direct. Blending CERTIFIED MEADOW. Call Greenshields Certified delivery available. Competitive prices. Seeds Ltd., 306-524-2155, 306-524-4339, and Call Siklenka Seeds, 306-342-4290 or Semans, SK. 306-342-7688, Glaslyn, SK. WANTED: FEED GRAIN, barley, wheat, CERTIFIED CDC MEADOW yellow peas. peas, green or damaged canola. Phone Call Palmier Seed Farms, Lafleche, SK. COMMON MILLET SEED, #1, cleaned Gary 306-823-4493, Neilburg, SK. 306-472-7824. and bagged, $15/bag. Gibsons, 306-435-3421, Moosomin, SK. SORGARD SEEDS. Low disease, high g e r m : M e a d ow s . Vo l u m e d i s c o u n t s . V i s a / M C / F C C C r e d i t ava i l a b l e . C a l l HAY BLENDS AND PASTURE BLENDS, no charge custom blends. Dyck Forages & 306-896-2236, Churchbridge, SK. Grasses Ltd., Elie, MB. Free delivery. CERTIFIED CDC MEADOW, CDC Bronco 1-888-204-1000, and Agassiz yellow peas. RoLo Farms, 306-543-5052, Regina, SK.



C O M M O N Y E L L O W M U S TA R D S E E D, cleaned, bagged, purity tested, germ. 97%, very clean. Yorkton, SK. 306-273-4235.

Bu yers o f co n ven tio n a l a n d o rga n ic gra d es o f len tils , pea s , m u s ta rd , w hea t, b a rley, o a ts , rye, ca n o la , fla x, etc.

BUYING CANARY SEED, farm pickup. C O M M O N Y E L L O W M U S TA R D s e e d , C a ll for your on fa rm b id . Call 1-877-752-4115, Naber Specialty cleaned, bagged, 98% germ. Foxwarren, MB., call 204-773-6389 or 204-683-2367. Grains Ltd. Email: TOLL FREE CERTIFIED, REGISTERED, FDN. CDC Togo. Call Northland Seeds Inc., 306-324-4315, Margo, SK. Le th b ridge , AB. XPELLER PRESSING. Lethbridge crusher. Looking for heated canola and flax. Also looking for a limited amount of #1 Canola. Prompt payment. Call, text or email Darcy for pricing and movement. 403-894-4394 NUVISION COMMODITIES is currently purchasing feed barley, wheat, peas and NOW BUYING BROWN milling oats. 204-758-3401, St. Jean, MB.

1-8 8 8 -3 28 -9 19 1

Schluter & Maack & YELLOW MUSTARD All grades of Green Peas Laird & Richlea Lentils Yellow Peas

1-306-771-4987 BESCO GRAIN LTD. Buyer of all varieties of mustard. Call for competitive pricing. Call 204-736-3570, Brunkild, MB. C E RT I F I E D ANDANTE YELLOW. Call: Greenshields Seeds Ltd., Semans, SK. 306-524-2155 or 306-524-4339. MUSTARD SEED: We carry a full line of high quality cert. mustard seed. Bare, treated, large or small bags. Can arrange delivery anywhere. Great pricing!! (Looking for low grade mustard). Call Ackerman Ag Services 306-638-2282, Chamberlain, SK.

M illiga n B iofu e ls W AN TS YOU R CAN OL A

W e a re b uyin g a ll gra de s of ca n ola . #1, 2, a n d 3 a s w e ll a s h e a te d, gre e n , s p rin g th re s h e d. Top p rice s , fre igh t op tion s , de live ry con tra cts , p rom p t p a ym e n t. Bon de d a n d in s ure d.


OATS, 99% germination. St. Walburg, SK., call Wayne 306-248-3868, 306-248-7720. 2 ROW COMMON malt type barley seed, 96% germination, $4.50/bushel. Phone: 306-728-9033, Melville, SK. CLEANED HIGH BULK greenfeed OATS, 98% germ., $5/bu. Ph. Reg 780-872-3611 or Jonas 780-808-9023, Lloydminster, SK. COMMON #1 CLEANED heavy milling seed oats, germ. 99%, vigor 98%, fusarium graminearum 0%. Lepp Seeds Ltd., 306-254-4243, Hepburn, SK.

YB SWEET CLOVER, Red Clover, Alsike clover, Alfalfa (tap/creeper), various grasses. (Organic/conventional), Pasture blends. Free shipping. Ph. 306-863-2900, Star City, SK. COMMON #1 GRASSES, alfalfas, clovers, etc. Cert. seed of numerous species including hybrid brome grass. Excellent purity. Reasonable prices. Periodic delivery to many Sask. locations. Richard Walcer 306-752-3983 anytime, Melfort, SK. TOP QUALITY ALFALFA, variety of grasses and custom blends, farmer to farmer. Gary Waterhouse 306-874-5684, Naicam, SK. MILLET SEED: German Golden Foxtail; Red Proso; Crown Proso. All cleaned and bagged. Excellent producers in swath graze, silage or bale. Mini bulk and delivery available. Greg Tanner, 306-457-2816, Stoughton, SK.

w w w .m illiga n biofu e ls .c om


AL L GRAD ES Com petitive Ra tes P ro m pt P a ym en t

LET U S M A N A G E Y O U R C A N O LA P AUL M O W ER RED LENTILS, CLEANED for seed. Clearfield variety, asking 40¢ per lb. Call: 306-662-8325, Maple Creek, SK.

4 03 - 3 04 - 1 4 9 6


4 03 - 54 6 - 006 0


SEED SPECIAL: Early maturing yellow peas, high germination and 0 disease. 306-694-2981, Moose Jaw, SK. NEW SMALL SEEDED, Zero-Tannin Faba Bean. 306-694-2981, Moose Jaw, SK. BUYING YELLOW AND GREEN PEAS, all grades, farm pickup. Naber Specialty Grains Ltd., 1-877-752-4115, Melfort, SK. Email:



L O O K IN G FO R A L L TYP ES O F GRA IN S P a yin g top d olla r. Bookin g n ew crop.

1 -85 5 -75 2-0 1 1 6

PASKAL CATTLE FEEDLOT Company in Lethbridge area, looking for feed barley. Please call 1-800-710-8803. LACKAWANNA PRODUCTS CORP. Buyers and sellers of all types of feed grain and grain by-products. Call 306-862-2723, Nipawin, SK. WANTED FEED BARLEY- Buffalo Plains Cattle Company is looking to purchase barley. For pricing and delivery dates, call Kristen 306-631-8769, Bethune, SK.



306-374-1968 WHY NOT KEEP MARKETING SIMPLE? You are selling feed grains. We are buying feed grains. Fast payment, with prompt pickup, true price discovery. Call Gerald Snip, Jim Beusekom, Allen Pirness, David Lea, or Vera Buziak at Market Place Commodities Ltd., Lethbridge, AB. Email: or phone: 1-866-512-1711. NORTH EAST PRAIRIE GRAIN, brokerage and consulting. Get more for your grain. Devon at: 306-873-3551 for no obligation price quote!


~ O ctober 2014

Pa n a m a Ca n a l Cru is e ~ N ovem ber 2014

CHECK OUT OUR inventory of quality used highway tractors. For more details call 204-685-2222 or view information at

~ N ovem ber 2014

Au s tra lia /N ew Zea la n d ~ Jan 2015 Co s ta Rica ~ Feb 2015 K en ya /Ta n za n ia ~ Feb 2015 S o u th Africa /Za m b ia ~ Feb 2015 Portion oftours m a y b e Ta x Ded uc tib le.

Se le ct Holida ys

1- 800- 661- 432 6 w w w .selectho lid a m NEW ¡ 11R22.5 16 ply .............................. $299 ¡ 11R24.5 16 ply .............................. $359 ¡ 14.9x24 12 ply ............................... $486 ¡ 16.9x28 12 ply ............................... $558 ¡ 23.1x30 12 ply ............................ $1,495 ¡ 24.5x32 14 ply ............................ $1,495 ¡ 30.5x32 16 ply ............................ $1,995 Factory direct. More sizes available, new and used. 1-800-667-4515,


LISKE TRAVEL LTD., Wetaskiwin, AB. Come and join us Aug. 5/2014, 23 days. Maritimes, Newfoundland and Labrador. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Experience it all.â&#x20AC;? Limited space. Also Pilgrimage to Greece, plus 3 night cruiseOct. 15 to Oct. 25/14. Includes air from Edmonton. From $4189 plus taxes pp dbl. Call 1-888-627-2779,

1â&#x20AC;?, 2â&#x20AC;?, 3â&#x20AC;? and 4â&#x20AC;? water pumps from B&E, Honda, and Robin/Subaru in stock with hose and fittings. See your nearest Flaman store or call 1-888-435-2626.

¡ JD Factory 94-9600/CTS ........... $9,850 ¡ JD STS BLOWOUT .................. $7,995 ¡ CIH AFX w/new tires .............. $18,800 ¡ CIH 80/88 w/new tires ........... $12,845 ¡ NH CR/CX w/new tires ........... $18,800 ¡ Clamp on kit w/tires ................. $5,250 Trade in your singles! 1-800-667-4515.

6â&#x20AC;? WATERMASTER PUMPS for pumping out dugouts and sloughs, c/w 400â&#x20AC;&#x2122; of lay flat hose. Pumps 42,000 gal./hr. See your nearest Flaman store or call 1-888-435-2626

FLOATER TIRES FOR JD and Case sprayers: 650/65R38 or 710/70R38. For JD sprayers: 710/70R42 or 900/50R42. 306-697-2856, Grenfell, SK. GOOD USED TRUCK TIRES: 700/8.25/ 900/1000/1100x20s; 11R22.5/11R24.5; 9R17.5, matched sets available. Pricing from $90. K&L Equipment and Auto. Phone Ladimer at: 306-795-7779, Ituna, SK., or Chris at: 306-537-2027, Regina, SK.

NEW SRS CRISAFULLI PTO water pumps. FOUR 380X46 TIRES with rims, 95%, off a Available in 8â&#x20AC;?, 12â&#x20AC;?, 16â&#x20AC;? and 24â&#x20AC;?, PTO, elec. Rogator 1184, tires wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t fit new sprayer, or eng. driven available. These pumps can $8500. 403-652-0757, High River, AB. move up to 18,000 GPM. We have 16â&#x20AC;? PTO 15,000 GPM in stock, ready to deliver. For SCRAPER AND LOADER TIRES available. info. call your SK dealer, T.J. Markusson All sizes. Quick Drain Sales, Muenster, SK. Agro Ltd., Foam Lake, SK. 306-272-4545, 306-272-7225. SOLID CORE ROUND alfalfa, alfalfa grass, Ph: 306-682-4520, 306-231-7318. green feed, grass and straw. Delivered. LOW LOW PRICES! Over 1400 new and Call 306-237-4582, Perdue, SK. used tires, mostly construction sizes, some STANDING HAY FOR sale, Weyburn, SK very large sizes, many tires with rims. area. 145 acres. Call 306-842-7082 or Cambrian Equipment Sales, Winnipeg, MB. 306-861-7092. Ph. 204-667-2867, fax 204-667-2932. 2013 ALFALFA, conventional and organic, 1500 lb. bales, net wrapped, hard core, NEW 23.1x26, diamond tread, $1200/pair. Phone 780-962-5272, Acheson, AB. JD baler. 306-370-8897, Tessier, SK. 2013 HAY BALES: 5 grass blend, baled, vg cond, 3x4x8 five string, 1250 lbs.; 21 small bales tied in a 3x4x7 bundle, 1250 lbs./each. All bales shedded. Can load. Call Don 306-548-5440, Danbury, SK.

FOUR 710-70x38 TITAN tractor tires, $600 each. Call 780-763-2487 or 780-853-7010, Mannville, AB. WANTED: 2 TITAN high traction lug or facsimile 30.5Lx32. Call 403-741-4353, Stettler, AB.


Saskatoon, SK Ph: 306-242-4944 ZZZ0LWFKHOO'ULOOLQJFD HYD. PIPE SPINNER for oil/ water pipe. Steel or plastic pipe, from 2-1/4â&#x20AC;? to 10â&#x20AC;?. Call Jake: 403-878-6302, Grassy Lake, AB.

10x36 METAL LATHE, 110 volt, with all accessories, $2500 OBO. For pictures call KORNUM WELL DRILLING, farm, cottage 306-893-2289, Maidstone, SK. and acreage wells, test holes, well rehabilitation, witching. PVC/SS construction, exOXYGEN GENERATOR NITRO T-10, com- pert workmanship and fair pricing. 50% plete working system. Generate welding government grant now available. Indian quality oxygen in your own facility for your Head, SK., 306-541-7210 or 306-695-2061 FOR SALE: 45 tonnes of 46-00 with ESN, use and to sell to others. 4 cyl. Champion air compressor complete Nitrox, T-10 gen$750/tonne. 306-961-1231, Weldon, SK. erator system including gas concentrator, STAUBER DRILLING INC. Water well air dryer and 8 cyl. filling station. Several drilling and servicing, Geotechnical, Envifull cylinder and lockable cylinder cage. Air ronmental, Geothermal. Professional seris free - Oxygen is valuable. Call Del, vice since 1959. Call the experts at 403-638-3934, Sundre, AB. for online pics 1-800-919-9211 and pricing. Email:

Ace Buying Group A Division of AgLine International

WANTED: LARGE YELLOW peas and Triticale. Call Norbert at Saskcan Parent 204-737-3002, St. Joseph, MB.

FLY-IN FISHING OUTFITTER leases for sale in Northern Saskatchewan: Herbert, Detour, Grove lakes. Priced to sell! Serious inquiries only. Call Allan 306-278-7159.

TURTLE TANKS, 225-480 US gallons ava i l a b l e , s t a r t i n g at $ 2 3 0 . C a l l 306-253-4343 or 1-800-383-2228. While TRADE AND EXPORT Canada buying all supplies last. grades of conventional and organic grains. OLDER 5000 GAL. Shell bulk fuel w/tank RED PROSO MILLET seed, good germ., 50 Fast payment and pick up 1-877-339-1959 pump to be removed by buyer, $3000 OBO lb. bags or totes, 50¢/lb. Primrose Seed 306-831-2245, 306-831-2002, Darcy, SK. Cleaning Inc., 306-429-2714, LOW PROFILE LIQUID fert. comp. tanks 306-736-7863, Glenavon, SK. 100-2500 US gal., $175-$2250. While supplies last. 306-253-4343, 1-800-383-2228, COMMON CANARY SEED, 96% germ., bulk cleaned. Call Darroll Wallin 306-324-2141 or 306-272-7151, Margo, SK. POLY TANKS: 15 to 10,000 gal.; Bladder M USGRAVE ENTERPRISES tanks from 220 to 88,000 gal; Water and CANARYSEED, COMMON CLEANED. Wiens liquid fertilizer; Fuel tanks, single and douPh : 204.8 3 5.2527 Seed Farm, call Brennan, 306-377-2002, ble wall; Truck and storage, gas or diesel. Fa x: 204.8 3 5.2712 Herschel, SK. Wilke Sales, 306-586-5711, Regina, SK. w w w .ca ctu sco m m o d m

M id w es t US A/Bra n s o n

Du b a i to Ca pe To w n Cru is e 877-907-1517 720 Duchess St - Saskatoon, SK 306-374-1517

CERTIFIED ORGANIC HAY, brome, fescue, alfalfa mix, 3â&#x20AC;&#x2122;x3â&#x20AC;&#x2122;x8â&#x20AC;&#x2122; square bales. Call for details 306-335-2280, Lemberg, SK. WANT TO RENT standing hayland for cutting and baling- cash or share. Viscount SK. surrounding area. Call 306-944-4572. BOW VALLEY TRADING LTD. DAIRY AND FEEDER HAY for sale, 3x4 s q u a r e b a l e s . Te s t s a v a i l a b l e . WANTED: OFF-GRADE PULSES, oilseeds 403-633-8835, Brooks, AB. and cereals. All organic cereals and specialty crops. Prairie Wide Grain, Saskatoon, SK., 306-230-8101, 306-716-2297.




Green and/or heated Canola/Flax, Wheat, Barley, Oats, Peas, etc.


TARPCO, SHUR-LOK, MICHELâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S sales, service, installations, repairs. Canadian company. We carry aeration socks. We now carry electric chute openers for grain trailer hoppers. 1-866-663-0000.

FARM â&#x20AC;˘ TRUCK â&#x20AC;˘ OTR TIRES

9.5L15 8PLY ....................... BKT $89.95 RIB IMPLEMENT .......Firestone $139.90 11L15 ................................. BKT $99.95 RIB IMPLEMENT .......Firestone $137.71 12.5L15 10PLY .................. BKT $139.95 RIB IMPLEMENT .......Firestone $192.95 1000-16 8PLY 4 RIB.......................... BKT $159.95 1100-16 8PLY 4 RIB.......................... BKT $209.95 11L15 12PLY HIWAY SPECIAL ................ BKT $185.95 18.4-38 .............................. BKT $690.00 8PLY R-1....................Firestone $869.00 20.8-38 .............................. BKT $995.00 8PLY R-1....................Firestone $1,299.00 600/65R28 ......................... BKT $1,489.00 157A8 R-1 .................Firestone $2,295.95

600/70R30 152A8 R-1 .......................... BKT $1,439.95 650/65R38 166A8 RW1........................ BKT $2,085.99 520/85R38 ......................... BKT $1,465.95 155A8 R-1 710/70R38-178A8 ............ BKT $2,711.60 30.5L32 BKT FORESTRY 16PLY FS216 TL ................................... $3,700.00 28L26 BKT FORESTRY 14G FS216 TL ................................... $2,295.95 35.5LB32 FIR FORESTRY 24C TL LS2 ................................ $6,995.00 30.5L32 FS FORESTRY 26C TL LS2 ................................ $4,995.00 28L26 FIR FORESTRY 16H TL LS2 ................................ $3,199.00



11R24.5,14 PLY, HWY DRIVE, LM516 ...................$295.00

11R24.5, 16 PLY, HWY, DRIVE DEEP, LLD37 ..........$295.00



103-3240 Idylwyld Dr. N, Saskatoon, SK


U-DRIVE TRACTOR TRAILER Training, 25 years experience. Day, 1 and 2 week upgrading programs for Class 1A, 3A and air brakes. One on one driving instructions. 306-786-6600, Yorkton, SK.


EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY near Mossbank, SK. for reliable self-motivated person interested in large grain farm operation. Applicant should be experienced in mechanics, operating large farm machinery and able to take on farm tasks independently. Class 1A an asset. Great wages available. Phone Mike 306-354-7822 or email:

CARPENTERS AND LABOURERS needed for construction company. Will train. Ac- ANIMAL HUSBANDRY SKILLS, 2 years commodations provided. Call Ernest for barn experience and knowledge of semen collection are required for the candidate info at 780-632-9967, Edmonton, AB. seeking work as an Animal Technician at HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATORS for Alberta Swine Genetics Corp. A College late model Cat equipment: motor scrapers certificate or specialized training in live(cushion ride), dozers, excavators, rock stock husbandry is required. The boar stud trucks, graders (trim operators). Camp is located in Nisku, AB. The successful canjob. Competitive wages plus room and didate will be a team player who has the board. Valid drivers license required. Send ability to handle mechanical and physical resume, work references to: Bryden Con- work and provide feedback to the Managstruction and Transport Co. Inc., Box 100, er. The work schedule is Sunday through Arborfield, SK. S0E 0A0. Fax 306-769-8844 Thursday, 7:00 AM to 2:45 PM. An annual salary compensation of $34,000, a comprehensive benefits program and excellent ELITE H.D.D INC, a Sherwood Park based work conditions are offered. Please apply Hydro vac and Directional Drilling compa- in writing to Gregory Lebowa, Managing ny, is looking for self motivated, reliable, Director, ASGC, 1103 - 9th St., Nisku, AB. energetic individuals. Please send resume T9E 8L7, email: fax t o d a v i d @ e l i t e h d d . c a o r c a l l 780-986-6523. No vehicle traffic due to 780-977-0967 Sherwood Park, AB. biosecurity regulations, no ph. calls please.

DOUBLE BAR D Farms is hiring to fill one full-time permanent position as an Agricultural Livestock Specialist located at SW-7-17-6-W2, RM of Elcapo, Grenfell, SK. Job duties include: Provide counseling and advisory services to farmers regarding animal care and disease prevention and farm financing and marketing; Prepare and conduct advisory info. sessions for farmers; Conduct research, analyze agricultural data and prepare reports; Knowledge in methods and procedures for artificial insemination; Knowledge of animal science, particularly that of genetics; Marketing of cattle to national and international markets. Completion of a bachelor’s degree in agriculture, and 1 to 2 years of experience required. Hourly wage $38.56. Forward resume to Richard: PO Box 580, Grenfell, SK. S0G 2B0, or email POUND-MAKER, A LARGE scale integrated feedlot/ethanol facility operating in Lanigan, SK. has immediate openings for Pen Rider, Feed Truck Driver, Yard Maintenance and Mechanic’s Helper. Pound-Maker offers a comprehensive benefit package that includes health benefits and pension plan. Compensation will be based on exp. Please forward resumes to: Pound-Maker Agventures Ltd., PO Box 519, Lanigan, SK. S0K 2M0, Fax: 306-365-4283, Email: Visit our website at:

KEYWEST FARMS IS hiring one full-time permanent position as Farm Foreman, Ogema, SK. Job duties include: Running seeding and harvesting operations; Coordinating and supervising general farm labourers; Maintaining quality control and work procedures; Performing general farm duties. Completion of high school, farm management and experience required. Hourly wage $23-$25/hr. depending on experience. Forward resume to: Keith at PO Box 285, Ogema, SK. S0C 1Y0, or email to: FULL-TIME PERMANENT POSITION for a large modern farm in Eastend, SK. Class 1A licence required. Hourly wages of $20/hr. and up depending on experience. Housing on acreage available. Experience w/farm equipment an asset. Ph. Clayton Osinski 306-295-7644, or email resume to Fax: 306-295-4116. WHITE GOLD DAIRY Farm Ltd. is seeking a full time, permanent Dairy Herdsperson. Milking, heifer and herd management, skid steer work. 2 years dairy exp., $20/hr. Millet, AB. Email:

EXPERIENCED LIVE-IN CAREGIVER available to work for elderly lady. Phone 306-551-7300.

LARGE MIXED FARM near Chauvin, AB. w/newer equipment, looking for full-time farm workers. Must have proof of valid driver’s license. Housing is available. Email resume: or call 780-842-8330 for more info.

FULL-TIME CATTLE CHECKING Positions. Buffalo Plains Cattle Co. has pen checking positions available for our expanding feedlot w/new facilities. Job also includes pasture work in the summer. Owned horses and tack preferred. No green horses allowed. Competitive salary a n d g r o u p b e n e fi t s . F a x r e s u m e t o 306-638-3150, or for more info. ph Kristen at 306-631-8769, Bethune, SK.

RANCH HAND NEEDED. Experience with feeding and haying equipment an asset. FULL-TIME FARM LABOURER required on 306-675-4446 eves or 306-795-5059 days, Grain/Hog Farm in Alberta. Should have Kelliher, SK. Class 1 license or be willing to obtain one. Mechanical or welding background is an SEEKING FULL-TIME FARM HAND, ex- asset. Duties include maintenance of farm perienced in operating farm equipment machinery and trucks, operation of farm and handling livestock. Must hold valid equipment for seeding, spraying, and hardriver’s license. Housing available. Hilbre, vest season, herd checking, shipping and MB. Ph. 204-768-0092. Email resume to cleaning in barns, barn equipment maintenance. There will be extra hours during busy times. Competitive wages and beneLARGE GRAIN FARM requires additional fits. MacKay Agri Ventures Inc, Irma, AB. employees. Experience in operating 2 WD Email resume to: or tractors, tandem trucks, air drills, high fax 780-754-3783. Call 780-806-6393 or clearance sprayers, JD combines, grain 587-988-1423 for more info. cart or general farm work an asset. Class 1A/AZ license and mechanical experience RANCH EMPLOYEE REQUIRED for farming are assets. Hourly wage $18-$27/hr. de- operation. Duties include checking feedlot pending on experience. Excellent accom- pens, feeding bison, summer haying, anim o d at i o n s ava i l a b l e . S t a r t i n g d at e mal pulling, shipping and other general April/14. References required. Email us at: farm duties. Experience with cattle or or fax resume to: son an asset. Competitive wages based on 306-354-7758 or phone Dan or Quenton experience. Truck and residence available. a t : 3 0 6 - 3 5 4 - 7 6 7 2 , M o s s b a n k , S K . Debolt, AB. Email resume with references: fax: 780-957-2022 or call Les at 780-832-7352. HELP WANTED ON mid sized grain farm, 1 hour NE of Calgary. Applicants should have CATTLE RANCH LABOURER wanted for Typrevious experience operating and main- van, SK. Full time. Duties include: Feeding taining all farm equipment. Class 1 and and tending to livestock; Operating and knowledge of GPS and AutoSteer are an maintaining farm equipment; Haying expeasset. This is a full-time spring thru fall, rience. Accommodations and overtime part-time winter job although housing year available, $12-$18/hr. depending on experound is available. Competitive wages de- rience. All Applications can be sent to: pending on experience. Email resume with references: WORK AND LIVE on a farm in Europe, Britor fax 403-546-2555. Call 403-333-8182 ain, Australia or New Zealand! Dairy, crop, for more info, Acme, AB. beef, sheep placements available. AgriVenture invites young adult (18-30) applicants TRACTOR OPERATORS REQUIRED for for 4-12 month agricultural programs. custom haying operation June to October. 1-888-598-4415, Room and board included. Call 780-753-1215, Provost, AB. Send resume FARM MACHINERY OPERATOR openings, to: Arrowkay Farms, Inc., Fillmore, SK. Grain/ Oil seed farm, full-time workers to operate tractors, sprayers, air seeders and carts, combines, grain carts, semi tractors/hopper trailers, augers. $16 to $18/hr. Meals and housing provided. Scheduled days off. Valid A-1 driver’s license, farm equipment operation experience/mechanically inclined/computer competent/speak and write English. Reply to: 406-268-1028, 306-722-7644 or

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ORGANIC FARM REQUIRES laborers for July. Must be willing to work outdoors, be able to walk up to 10 kms daily, honest, clean language, no alcohol, tobacco or drug use. References req’d, $15/hr. Maple Creek, SK. Mon-Fri. Phone 306-666-4500, E-mail:

LOOKING FOR A motivated person to work on a Horse Ranch to help with Chariot and Chuckwagon horses and attend the summer racing circuit. Room and board available. Call Casey at 306-327-7688 or 306-327-7689, Kelvington, SK.

LARGE MIXED FARM in Provost, AB. requires a full-time employee. Large equipment and cattle experience an asset. $18 LARGE ELK AND BISON RANCH requires to $24/hr. Scheduled days off. Phone/fax full- and summer-time employees. Must resume: 780-753-6597, or email us at: have experience operating machinery and handling livestock. Starting wage $18/hr. FULL-TIME FARM LABOURER HELP. Housing available. Must have valid driver’s Applicants should have previous farm exlicense. Frank 780-846-2980, Kitscoty, AB. perience and mechanical ability. Duties incl. operation of machinery, including FARM LABOURERS REQUIRED. Room tractors, truck driving and other farm and board provided. Wage depending equipment, as well as general farm laborer u p o n e x p e r i e n c e . C a l l D a n n y , duties. $12-$18/hr. depending on experience. Contact Wade Feland at 780-216-0558, Edmonton, AB. 701-263-1300, Antler, North Dakota. HELPER WANTED ON mixed farm. Steady TWO FULL-TIME PERMANENT Foreman job for right person. Room and board avail. positions on 10,000 acre grain farm in 403-631-2373, 403-994-0581, Olds, AB. Lampman, SK. Must be willing to work long hours during seeding, spraying and RANCH MANAGER/ HAND WANTED for harvesting seasons. Successful applicant 500 cow and 500 yearling ranch. Duties in- should have: Driver’s license; Farm manclude all aspects of ranching and oversee- a g e m e n t e d u c at i o n i n c l u d i n g b a s i c ing 1-2 employees. Experience is essential. Agronomy and Farm Apprenticeship trainSend resume to North Fork Farm Ltd., ing; Experience operating modern JD General Delivery, Del Bonita, AB, T0K 0S0 equipment with ability to program and opor email Further in- erate John Deere’s AMS technology. Other quiries call 403-315-3145. Only qualified duties include: Hiring, training and managing farm employees; Maintenance of all individuals will be contacted. farm equipment; All crop spraying operations and coordinating swathing and harFARM HELP/WORK: Need employees or vest operations, $3600/month. Phone Ole looking for farm work? We can help with Michaelsen at 306-487-7816 or fax: both! Contact us at 306-487-2770, Michaelsen Farms Ltd., Box phone 403-732-4295. 291, Lampman, SK., S0C 1N0.

COMBINE HARVEST IN AUSTRALIA. Experience wanted, mid-October until end of January. Good wages. Contact email:

AARTS ACRES, 2500 sow barn near Solsgirth, MB is seeking experienced Breeding and Farrowing Technicians. The successful applicant must possess necessary skills, an aptitude for the care and handling of animals, good communication skills and ability to work as part of a highly productive team. Fax resume to: 204-842-3273. or call 204-842-3231 for application form.

FULL-TIME CHORE PERSON required on horse farm. Must have some experience handling horses. Accommodation and monthly wage. Call 306-382-6310 or email Saskatoon, SK.

GREENLEAF SEEDS LTD., Tisdale, SK. Grain farm and seed plant, now hiring fulltime permanent and seasonal Farm Equipment Operators. Operation, maintenance, upkeep of all farm machinery, trucking and general farm labour. Require valid driver’s license with 1A or ability to obtain. Wage range $16-$22/hr. plus benefits based on skills and experience. Email resume to or fax 306-873-2438 or call 306-873-4261.

120,000 print and 65,000 online Western Producer readers know us for our great content... but when it comes to classifieds you know us for our great service. in print and online next day! When it’s time to sell, turn to The Western Producer’s team of Classified Sales Associates. Our product knowledge, marketing strategies and access to qualified buyers is unmatched in this industry. Place your classified word ad with us and view it online within the next business day. Call NOW and talk to the experts at...

WANTED: FARM LABOURERS able to run farm equipment on cattle/grain farm. F u l l - t i m e wo r k ava i l a b l e . C a l l M i ke 306-469-7741, Big River, SK. BEEKEEPER’S HELPERS (5), for the 2014 season May to Oct, $12-$15/hr depending on experience. Contact Ron Althouse, 306-278-2747, Porcupine Plain, SK.

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PERMANENT PART-TIME or full-time dairy herdsperson needed at Craiglea Holsteins Ltd. Duties include milking cows and herd health, min. 2 year college degree and 2 yrs. experience required. $15.50- $19/hr. Email to: SW-25-22-22, Bulyea, SK. WANTED: HELP FOR cattle and grain operation starting May 1st, 2014. Monthly or hourly wage. Seeking self-motivated person, potential for year round work. 306-795-2710, Goodeve, SK. AJL FARMS LTD in Niton Jct, AB., is now hiring full-time permanent feedlot/farm workers. Multiple positions available: Pen checker, feedlot worker and feed truck driver. Wages based on experience. Fax/email resume to: 780-723-6245 or

CALL US AT: 1-800-667-7770 | CLASSIFIEDS.PRODUCER.COM Monday to Friday, ads will be posted online within one business day. Real Time online will be placed a maximum of 11 days prior to first print insertion.



PARTS PERSO N REQ UIRED W ellEsta blished M u ltilin e Agricu ltu ra lDea lership in Ea st Cen tra lAlberta IsLo o kin g Fo rAn Ho n est,Aggressive & Am bitio u s


Agricu ltu ra lBa ckgro u n d a n d Co m pu terExperien ce W o u ld Be An Asset. Fu ll-Tim e Po sitio n , $15 to $20 per ho u r.Ben efits,(a fter6 m o n th perio d ).

Plea se Fo rw a rd Resu m es to M a rc a t G ra tto n Co u lee Agri Pa rts Ltd ., B o x 4 1,Irm a ,AB T0B 2H 0 o r S en d Fa x to 780-75 4 -2333. BUSY ROOFING COMPANY requires labourers for work in Edmonton, AB. and area. Free room and board. Call Ron at: 780-220-5437.


Is a pro gre s s ive , e xpa n d in g a gric u ltu ra l s a lva ge pa rts c o m pa n y s pe c ia lizin g in la te m o d e l tra c to r a n d c o m b in e pa rts a n d lo c a te d a tIrm a , Alb e rta . W e a re looking for


(4 va ca n cies ) Perm a n en t, fu ll tim e p o s itio n s -44 hrs p er w eek. S a la ry $19.25 to $20.00/hr. Va lid d rivers licen s e. Previo u s exp erien ce a n a s s et. To a pply fo r a po s itio n w ith u s , plea s e e-m a il res u m e to : m a rc@ gcpa rts .co m o r s en d fa x to 78 0-754-2333 Atten tio n : Alvin W a n n echk o

4 ROAD SPRAY truck helpers needed, fulltime, seasonal, starting July 21, 2014. $20-$22 per hr. depending on experience. Various Locations in British Columbia. Some experience as a labourer in the road construction industry is an asset. Must be physically fit and willing to travel, live out of town while working and sharing accommodation on camp RV. Drug and Alcohol testing is a requirement. Duties and responsibilities: Spreading asphalt, load and unload material and equipment, remove debris from cracks, maintain and keep equipment clean, running a roller, perform other duties as required. Traffic Control Course if requested. Apply with resume to: Dynamic Asphalt Services, 3045 Lindberg Rd., Sorrento, BC. V0E 2W1 or email to: or fax: NAPA IN DAVIDSON, SK looking for full- 1-888-317-2680. time parts person. Forward resume to: FULL-TIME RANCH HAND A7 Ranche: Large grazing operation west of Nanton, AB. Applicant must have knowledge and GOOSE HAVEN OUTFITTERS, Meadow skills with pasture calving, planned grazLake, SK., is hiring Waterfowl Guides for ing, pasture roping, riding and be able to Sept./Oct. Experience required. Must be operate equipment; also, must have good proficient in calling ducks and geese. communication skills and be highly motiFood/lodging included. $18/hr. plus tips. vated. Accommodation available. Submit Contact resume to: or fax PO Box 182, Meadow Lake, SK. S9X 1Y2. us at: 403-646-5594. 306-236-3527 or 207-725-2938. CONSTRUCTION CREW, farm, residential and commercial, in Leduc, AB. area looking to hire. Pay rates vary in skill and knowledge. Hutterites welcome. Living arrangements available. Call 780-886-6312. ERNST & YOUNG’S SASKATOON office is currently seeking Technicians to join our growing Agricultural Team. Seeking people with Agricultural backgrounds and familiar with farm programs (AgriStability, AgriInvest, Crop Insurance, Global Ag risk Solutions). Responsibilities: Preparation of AgriInvest/AgriStability Applications, personal and corporate tax returns and financial statements; Provide clients with quality, timely and responsive services and work products; Data entry and general book-keeping. Experience with AgExpert is an asset. Interested applicants may apply directly via e-mail to Alexa Bostock:

WORK AND LIVE on a farm in Europe, Britain, Australia or New Zealand! Dairy, crop, beef, sheep placements available. AgriVenture invites young adult (18-30) applicants for 4-12 month agricultural programs. 1-888-598-4415,


CLASS 1A DRIVER WANTED to haul cattle, grain, and feed for Buffalo Plains Cattle Co. Experience and a good driving record required. Competitive salary and group benefits avail. Fax resume 306-638-3150 or call Kristen, 306-631-8769, Bethune, SK


Ag Equipment Mechanic/Repair Person $35/ho u r+ b en efits & pen sio n pla n . Du ties in clu d e: sho p w o rk co o rd in a tio n , pa rts o rd erin g, m a chin ery o pera tio n & testin g, m a chin ery repa ir. M o d ern sho p, to o ls su pplied . 30km ea sto f S a ska to o n , S K.

2011 PETERBILT DRIVER NEEDED: Grain and fertilizer hauling in Alberta and Sask. Some farm experience an asset but will train. Wages based on percentage of gross. Accommodations provided if necessary. Fax resume to: 403-556-3758 or email to: LOOKING FOR LEASED Operators to run flatdeck across Canada and province wide. One Lease-to-Own truck available. Regina, SK. Phone Denise at 306-757-1448 or email to:

Ca llCha rlie a t (306) 2 2 1- 3800 o re- m a il cha rlie@ co m b in ew o rld .co m

WANTED: DRIVERS/OWNER Operators for grain and fertilizer hauling, based in Kenaston, SK. Phone Leon at TLC Trucking 306-252-2004 or 306-567-8377. FULL-TIME CLASS 1 drivers to haul hogs/cattle in Western provinces and USA. Minimum $54,000/yr for 45 hrs/wk. Livestock experience asset. Benefits after 3 mos. Contact Kunsman Transport via fax: 403-329-3968,


Crop Production Services is the largest agricultural retailer worldwide and has expanded its footprint across the Canadian prairies. With over 1,250 retail outlets across the globe, we provide inputs, service and expertise to help farmers grow the best crops possible. And you can be part of it. We’re currently looking to fill positions across the Prairies with talented, passionate and hardworking people.

GARDEWINE GROUP INC. Needs experienced owner/operators for SK. runs only based out of Regina. Home every night. Must have Class 1 and clean abstract. Call Peter at 1-855-931-4551 or fax resume/abstract to: 306-665-1301.

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CPS Canada is filling the following vacancies:


• Calgary-South/High River area: o Canola Hybrid Parent Seed Agronomist – Proven Seed – Reference # 2014-1915

Fax resumes to 780-753-8104 or email No phone calls please. Only successful applicants will be contacted.

o Cereals & Bulk Seed Representative – Reference # 2014-1916 o Forage & Special Crops Seed Representative – Reference # 2014-1917 o Fuel Representative – Reference # 2014-1905

This position reports to the General Sales manager and will focus on producing results in the New Sales Department by implementing Sales & Marketing strategies including pricing, distribution, advertising and sales promotion. Other duties include managing inventory levels of new products. We are looking for an enthusiastic leader with a strong desire to succeed. Highly motivated with excellent time management and organizational skills. Previous experience in vehicle sales and prior management experience is considered an asset. All applications will be reviewed and will remain confidential, but only those considered will be contacted. Apply in person or email resumes to Kevin Strunk FARM LINK M ARK ETING S O LUTIO NS is the prem ier source of expert grain m arketing advice and consulting in W estern C anada. W e provide analytical expertise, tailored planning and com prehensive sales advice for grains, oilseeds, pulses and specialty crops. O ur s ole focus is to m axim ize farm er returns and elim inate the stress and anxiety farm ers often experience w hen they approach their m arketing alone.

o Fertilizer Representative – Reference # 2014-1906

C urrently w e are seeking a

For more information on each of these opportunities, and to apply online, please go to the Careers section at

Let’s talk farming.


S AL ES M AN AG ER Lloydminster, AB Requires Service Rig Derrick Hands @ $30-$34/hr – 40 hrs/wk and Service Rig Floor Hands @ $24-$28/hr – 40 hrs/wk, for work in the Lloydminster area.

Please fax resume to 780-871-6908 or email:

If you are a highly m otivated professionalw ith extensive agri-business leadership experience, here is an exciting opportunity to lead a talented sales group.B ased in W innipeg, the Sales M anager is prim arily responsible for providing direction and support to the M arketing A dvisors (M A s) team , in developing and m eeting individual and organizational sales goals, objectives and targets. This includes developing and m anaging a sales process that encourages best sales practices and the delivery ofsuperior value-added product offerings to custom ers.

See our ad at w w w .farm ploym ent for R esponsibilities and Q ualifications. Salary com m ensurate w ith experience, qualifications and ability. A llapplications m ust be received by July 1, 2014. A pply, w ith resum e, to em ail: tam ara@ farm Link M arketing Solutions, Suite 110 - 93 Lom bard A venue, W innipeg, M anitoba, R 3B 3B 1

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Millions allotted for flood mitigation Alberta projects include construction or upgrades of spillways and dams LETHBRIDGE BUREAU

Four southern Alberta dams and reservoirs will receive $104 million worth of upgrades as part of a provincial flood mitigation strategy. The Travers-Little Bow dam southeast of Vulcan, the Bassano dam near Bassano, the Taylor Coulee wasteway near Cardston and the Bullhorn wasteway, also near Cardston, will all see upgrades in coming months, according to an Alberta government news release. At Travers, an emergency spillway will be completed and the dam will be raised by 3.35 metres. The additional height will allow storage of another 42 million cubic metres of water. An irrigation outlet will also be replaced. Cost of those upgrades is estimated at $33 million. A new concrete emergency spillway at the Bassano dam will replace an existing earthen spillway. That project will be cost-shared with the Eastern Irrigation District, which owns the dam. The provincial contribution is $30 million. “The Bassano dam is 100 years old and barely survived the 2013 flood,” EID district chair Bob Chrumka said in a news release. “We are pleased to partner with the government of Alberta to ensure the dam continues to support irrigation, communities and industry within our district.” The two Cardston area projects involve replacing wooden spillways with larger concrete spillways. The Taylor structure is designed to increase spillway capacity to 100 cubic metres per second. Project cost is estimated at $15 million. The Bullhorn project will increase spillway capacity to 150 cubic metres per second from 70 cubic metres per second. Estimated cost is $11 million. The cost for all upgrades includes a contingency fund of $15 million, the province said. The projects and funding were announced May 21 by Alberta environment minister Robin Campbell. The upgrades are all designed to help spill excess water in times of flood and protect dams from erosion. The work is part of a larger strategy arising from the 2013 flooding in southern Alberta that did widespread damage. Alberta has 70 percent of Canada’s irrigated farmland, and the reservoirs are a key part of the system. Alberta agriculture minister Verlyn Olson noted their importance in his remarks. “These measures will help protect our irrigation network, which provides a stable, long-term supply of water for producers in southern Alberta,” Olson said.

Holland, left, selects the next flax seeds to be planted while Jordan Richard keeps the tractor PACKET SEEDING | MacKenzie straight at the University of Saskatchewan’s Crop Development Centre May 22. | ROBIN BOOKER PHOTO


Charities sure like their bees Fundraising focus | Environmentalist denies using bees just to raise money BY ROBERT ARNASON BRANDON BUREAU

It’s becoming difficult to track all the groups trying to “Save The Bees.” Greenpeace, the Sierra Club of Canada, the David Suzuki Foundation, the Wilderness Committee, the Centre for Food Safety, the Pesticide Action Network, Client Earth and Buglife represent a fraction of the environmental organizations campaigning on behalf of bees. Most of the groups want a ban on neonicotinoids, a class of pesticides applied as seed coatings on the majority of canola, corn and soybeans planted in North America. Research suggests neonics are contributing to a decline in pollinator health around the globe. The groups regularly send out news releases and tweets asking the public to support their efforts to ban neonics and save pollinators. Nonetheless, conservation groups are not cashing in on the bee crisis, said John Bennett, executive director of the Sierra Club of Canada. “I’m not aware of any groups that exploit issues for fundraising purposes only, and I’ve been doing this for 30 years,” he said. “I think any group asking for funds is actually doing work on the issue.” Stephanie Kalivas, an analyst with Char ityWatch, a philanthropy watchdog organization in Chicago, said it isn’t that simple. When charities and NGOs receive donations, the money typically goes into a general fund. She said charities rarely designate the funds for a specific campaign. “A donor can request that it be

restricted…. ‘I want this $100 to be used specifically for the purpose of saving the bees,’ ” she said. “But in all reality, that’s not going to happen very frequently. The charities don’t like that. They want to use the money in whatever way they want to use it.” Greg Thomson, director of research for Charity Intelligence Canada, said non-governmental agencies exploit prominent issues to raise money. “Our environmental analyst took a look at environment charities a couple of years ago….. The marketing of polar bears, by charities, is way over (the top) … for the issue involved. There are (many) other species that are more in danger of being extinct,” he said. “We know there is some of that cherry picking going on. Baby seals would be similar (to polar bears), where it’s something in the public consciousness so it’s easier to raise funds by marketing that.” The Sierra Club of Canada initiated a campaign to save bees in 2013, around the time the European Union suspended the use of neonicotinoids as a seed treatment for two years. Neonicotinoid contaminated dust from corn planters has been blamed for killing millions of bees in Ontario during the springs of 2012 and 2013, which generated hundreds of stories in Canada’s media. Bennett said the Sierra Club of Canada launched its lobbying efforts because bees needed national exposure. “We base our campaigns on environmental imperative. We saw there was a need to bring this issue to a

higher level about a year ago. I’m pretty sure we’ve succeeded in doing that.” Bennett has done dozens of media interviews on neonics over the last year and presented to the Senate agricultural and forestry committee studying pollinators. The Sierra Club encouraged more than 10,000 Canadians to send comments to the Health Canada Pest Management Regulatory Agency, which oversees the use of pesticides. Bennett said those efforts are not producing a profit. “When it comes to the bees … we’ve pretty well spent more money than we’ve taken in,” he said. “We started to do this before we had any money to do it. We saw it was important and needed to be done, so we did it…. This is a major environmental issue. The bees are like the canary in the coal mine.” Kalivas said charities don’t typically report how much they garner from a particular crusade and how much they spend on a specific campaign. “Environmental? That could be a million different issues,” she said. “If you want (your) money to be saving the bees, make sure that is (the) primary program of that charity. If it’s not, if they’re just using that (issue) as an excuse to raise funds, try to find a charity really focused on the issue…. That’s our number one advice to donors. Know your charity and know how your charity is spending your money.” Thomson agreed it’s unusual for NGOs to provide a detailed breakdown of expenditures for every campaign.


WEAR IT ON YOUR SLEEVE Selling T-shirts is a popular way to raise money to save bees. A number of organizations offer anti-pesticide T-shirts, including: • The Environmental Justice Foundation, a non-governmental organization from the United Kingdom, sells shirts with an image of a bee wearing a gas mask. • Sierra Club of Canada promotes a yellow shirt with a gas mask image, with the word HAZZZMAT below the picture. • A “Bee Against Monsanto” T-shirt, which is available on the internet, was part of the Global Die-In to Save the Bees! campaign. “But it’s becoming more and more so,” he said. “If donors are … asking for it, hopefully it will become commonplace.” If a Sierra Club of Canada donor contributes to a specific issue, Bennett said the money is used for that campaign. “We do our best to make sure it’s applied in that area,” he said. “I don’t know in the audited financial statement if you can see that (detail), but we certainly report that (information) to the board.”




Egypt has cut subsidy costs using a smart card that keeps tabs on the amount of rice, sugar and number of loaves of bread purchased each day. |



Smart card bread distribution ‘dazzling success’ Egypt saves on subsidies | Card holders who consume less than five loaf quota can use savings to buy other subsidized food CAIRO (Reuters) — Egypt’s supplies minister says a smart card system for bread distribution has reduced wheat consumption by 30 percent, easing the strain of subsidies on the government’s budget and foreign reserves. Khaled Hanafi said statistics gathered from the first stage of a reformed bread subsidy program in the Suez Canal city of Port Said showed a marked drop in consumption. “The amount of consumption dropped by 30 percent, which means wheat imports will be reduced by the same percentage and the demand for foreign currency will be reduced by the same percentage,” he said. A pilot program began in Port Said last year before president Mohamed Mursi was removed from power. The army-backed government that took over unrolled the first stage of its program a few weeks ago in the same

city, in an attempt to find a solution to Egypt’s corrupt and wasteful bread subsidy regime, which costs $5 billion a year. The program has enabled the government to keep tabs on individual consumption of bread via the electronic cards, which are already used for other subsidized goods such as rice and sugar. Hanafi called the pilot “a dazzling success.” He said in March that the smart card program would be applied across Egypt within three months.

Under the scheme, smart card holders are allowed five loaves per family member per day, which officials hope can be reduced. A points system allows citizens who consume less than the quota to spend their savings on other foodstuffs. Under the old system, there was no limit on the amount of subsidized bread people could get. A parallel effort to issue smart cards to drivers to monitor fuel consumption is not yet operational but is likewise aimed at gathering data the

government can use when reforming its subsidy policies. Without immediate reforms, fuel subsidies could cost nearly $19 billion in the next fiscal year beginning in July. Egypt is the world’s largest importer of wheat, buying 10 million tonnes per year and draining hard currency reserves to provide the poor with a disc-shaped loaf. A slide in the Egyptian pound’s value since December 2012 is pushing up the bill because much of the wheat has to be bought for dollars on


$19 billion annually

international markets. Government officials admit that costly subsidy spending is a drag on an economy badly hit by more than three years of political turmoil following the 2011 uprising. However, tackling corruption and waste in a bread supply chain that has been untouchable for decades i s a t a l l o r d e r, a n d o n e c a s h strapped government after another has resisted attacking the problem. Authorities hope to avoid protests over subsidized loaves sold for the equivalent of one cent US. President Anwar Sadat triggered riots when he cut the bread subsidy in 1977, while president Hosni Mubarak faced unrest in 2008 when the rising price of wheat caused shortages. One of the signature chants in the 2011 uprising against Mubarak was: “Bread, freedom and social justice.”


Criminal charges filed in food safety case against Iowa egg farm (Reuters) — An Iowa-based egg producer and two of its executives are facing federal criminal charges in connection with a 2010 salmonella outbreak that led to the recall of more than half a billion eggs in the United States, according to federal court documents filed last week. Austin “Jack” DeCoster, once one of the nation’s largest producers of shelled chicken eggs, and his son, Peter DeCoster, were accused of introducing adulterated food into interstate commerce, according to the court documents.

The men, along with their company, Quality Egg LLC, allegedly sold eggs contaminated with the strain of salmonella enteriditis, which sickened hundreds of people in the United States. Quality Egg was also charged with at least twice paying bribes to a U.S. Department of Agriculture inspector at its egg plant to get the inspector to allow loads of eggs that failed to meet federal standards to be shipped out for sale, according to the document filed in the federal court in the Northern District of Iowa.

The document said the company also used packaging labels that “made the eggs appear to be not as old as they actually were.” The case marks the latest move by federal prosecutors to hold farmers and food companies criminally liable for their involvement in highprofile food contamination cases in which people have either died or become extremely ill. Earlier this month, the former manager of Peanut Corp. of America pleaded guilty to fraud and six other criminal counts in connection with a

deadly salmonella outbreak that happened five years ago. Last fall, two Colorado farmers pleaded guilty to introducing cantaloupe contaminated with listeria into the marketplace that killed 35 people and made more than 140 others sick. The 2010 salmonella outbreak involving the DeCosters and their farms hit just as new federal egg safety rules had come into effect, which required producers to do more testing for salmonella and take other precautions. “I commend the prosecutor for

charging the DeCosters,” said William Marler, an attorney who represented nearly 100 people from the DeCoster salmonella outbreak. “A criminal charge sends a powerful message to every producer of food in the U.S.” Two of the charges filed against Q u a l i t y E g g a re f e l o n i e s. T h e DeCosters are each being charged with a misdemeanor. A plea hearing for both the DeCosters and the company has been set for June 3 in federal court in Sioux City, Iowa, according to court documents.



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Rural living an advantage in writing history book Home office in Biggar, Sask., close to family farm BY ED WHITE WINNIPEG BUREAU

Merle Massie’s book contains stories of farm life near her community of Paddockwood, north of Prince Albert, Sask. |



Author aims to alter view of forest edge farming Change perspective | Mixed farms on the edge of the boreal forest play a valid economic role in Canadian agriculture, says historian BY ED WHITE WINNIPEG BUREAU

Thousands of northern prairie farms have been treated like marginal agricultural economies, but a just-released history book attempts to give them their due. Forest Prairie Edge by historian Merle Massie examines decades of farming history in the small area due north of Prince Albert, Sask. It challenges widespread perceptions that farming along the edge of the northern boreal forest has been a less legitimate form of farming compared to the vast crop farms of the southern Prairies. Massie, who received her Ph.D. from the University of Saskatchewan in 2010, lays out a “deep time” historical account of the area north of Prince Albert from Shellbrook in the west to Meath Park in the east. She didn’t examine the vast sprawl of the edge land of the boreal forest from eastern Manitoba all the way to the Peace River country. Instead, she zeroed in on a small area she could study in detail — and from which she comes. “I began to know Canada from the viewpoint of our ‘stump ranch’ farm, as my parents called it, which sits at this ecological divide,” Massie wrote in the introduction to her book, which has been in her mind for more than 20 years. “The farm was cut tree by tree and pulled painstakingly root by root.…

Let this new view of Saskatchewan’s past provide a road map or blueprint for those of us looking to shake up the way in which we tell Canada’s story. MERLE MASSIE HISTORIAN, AUTHOR

They left lots of trees behind and through the years the stump ranch that will always be my home defined my perspective of Saskatchewan.” Massie argues passionately and with much documentary and testimonial backing that farmers along the forest’s edge did not push farming to an almost-unviable extreme and an aberration to legitimate prairie farming. Instead, she said it is a reasonable and resilient mode of farming that was sometimes more viable than the southern wheat farms that relied only on crops. Massie challenges the notion that forest edge farms aren’t true farms because of their owners’ common reliance on forest-based and offfarm wage occupations. She said the mixed-farm and farm-and-forest nature of operations along the boreal edge offer an economic “resilience” that has allowed some farm families to

survive droughts, periods of low crop prices and other challenges that have ruined many a southern farm. She also challenges the idea that big ideas in history can’t be examined by looking at a small area, like around her home community of Paddockwood, which was once called the Mixed Farming Paradise of Saskatchewan. By focusing on one area rather than a 2,000 kilometre swath of territory, Massie is able to fill her book with stories of individuals, groups and tiny communities that don’t generally appear in larger-focused academic histories. Her stories include the tale of the first daring motorist who tried to drive a car north to Montreal Lake along a bushy trail. (It didn’t work out too well.) Massie begins with the natural histor y of the area, examines the aboriginal-dominated period and then follows the parade of settlement eras that changed the forest edge area. This includes the logging period that supplied wood-poor southern wheat farmers with needed wood for fuel, early homesteading, postFirst World War soldier settlement efforts and the trek north of desperate droughted-out farmers in the Great Depression looking for a new life as mixed farmers. Across the decades that she lays out in the book, Massie attempts to demonstrate that the northern

farming areas of the Prairies should be seen as more than just fringe agriculture but as an economic system as valid as southern prairie crop monoculture. She also hopes to reverse for some readers the notion that the forest edge towns and farms are the end of the road on the Prairies. Maybe, like many other places often considered to be in the hinterland of Canada, they are actually core parts of the nation. By telling true stories of these regions, perhaps historians can piece-by-piece change Canadians’ perception of their own nation. “Is a road really heading nowhere, or is it — from the lens of those at the end of that road — a gateway to the world? What would a history look like, let’s imagine, if it was told from the perspective of a Churchill, Man., or Thunder Bay, Ont.?” she said. “In the end, what matters is not that I have told some new stories about a place that you might never see. What matters is that I have now (I sincerely hope) upended some of your perspectives on Saskatchewan. “Let this new view of Saskatchewan’s past provide a road map or blueprint for those of us looking to shake up the way in which we tell Canada’s story.”

Merle Massie fits in fine anywhere on the University of Saskatchewan’s leafy campus and its lengthy hallways. The university is like a second home to her after obtaining a bachelor of arts, a master of arts and a Ph.D. from there, and academic libraries and archives hold none of the intimidation for her that some in the public might feel. However, Massie’s real academic work has occurred at home, in the small town of Biggar, Sask., where she wrote Forest Prairie Edge, the deeply researched history of the forest edge farming community around Paddockwood, Sask., that has just been published. For most of the time she was working on her Ph.D. and then reworking it for publication as a book, she was ensconced in a home office closer to the fields of her family farm than to the shelves of any academic library. This, to her, was an edge she had over urban fellow students and academics. “I think that living in rural Saskatchewan was actually a huge advantage for me because I had to be focused,” Massie said May 15, the day Forest Prairie Edge was launched. “I had no choice. I had to be strategic.” Massie got her first two degrees at the U of S in quick succession in the 1990s, but then left university behind and went to Calgary for 10 years. When she and her husband returned in 2006, she enrolled as a Ph.D. candidate, committed to producing a book-length dissertation of the subject that had transfixed her since the beginning of her MA: the unique but neglected and disrespected farming community north of Prince Albert, Sask. She waded through mountains of archives in Saskatoon, Prince Albert and elsewhere, forded rivers of academic histories and studies of Western Canada and produced her dissertation in slightly more than four years. She kept away from the university for most of the time, creating her own library and set of archives in the cloistered calm of her Biggar home. “It was my job. I worked at it every day. I took my kids to school and I came home and worked at it until they came home,” said Massie. If she had been working inside the university, she thinks she would have been more easily distracted and probably still be years from publishing the book. However, she admits her family home is a little odd compared to most rural homes because of her academic career. “I’ve had to collect my own library. I own a lot of bookcases, stacked double full of books,” said Massie with a laugh. “My office is a bit crazy.”




Australian grain firm sees profits slashed Deliveries to GrainCorp facilities were 9.7 million tonnes less than the same six-month period the previous year BY BRIAN CROSS SASKATOON NEWSROOM

Profits at Australia’s largest publicly traded agribusiness were down sharply late last year and early this year. Sydney-based GrainCorp announced half-year profits of $50 million Aus for the six-month period ending March 31. It’s down 43 percent from the same period a year earlier, when GrainCorp posted profits of $88 million. Revenues were also down at $2.06 billion, compared to $2.36 billion a year earlier. The reduction in revenues was largely the result of reduced grain handlings and country deliveries, which affected revenues from storage, logistics and marketing operations. Deliveries to GrainCorp facilities during the six-month period were listed at 7.6 million tonnes, down from 9.7 million tonnes a year earlier. “Our storage and logistics business earnings were affected by a below average carry-in and the smaller crop in northern regions,” GrainCorp interim chief executive officer Don Taylor said in a news release. “This translated to lower grain receivals and increased demand from domestic end-users, limiting the amount of grain available for export.” GrainCorp was the target of a potential takeover by American agribusiness giant Archer Daniels Midland for much of last year. ADM already owns an estimated 15 percent stake in GrainCorp. Last year, it offered to buy the company’s remaining outstanding shares for $3.4 billion US. However, regulatory authorities in Australia blocked the takeover, suggesting the sale did not support the country’s national interests. Since then, government officials have softened their stance, suggesting Australia may allow ADM to increase its ownership stake in the company. GrainCorp owns an extensive network of grain collection facilities, processing plants and grain export terminals in Australia, primarily in the eastern states of New South Wales and Queensland. It owns seven of eight bulk grain export terminals on Australia’s east coast. Together, those facilities handle nearly 90 percent of Australian bulk grain exports shipped from eastern ports. The company also processes malt, canola oil and flour. Revenues from the company’s malting and oil processing operations were both up during the six month reporting period. In addition to its malting operations in Australia, GrainCorp also owns a collection of malting companies in North America, including Canada Malting Company, which operates malting plants in Calgary, Thunder Bay and Montreal. Canada Malt also owns a small network of country elevators in Alberta, Saskatchewan and Manitoba.



Dry trend needed for Ontario corn growers BY JEFFREY CARTER FOR THE WESTERN PRODUCER

CHATHAM-KENT, Ont. — Ontario corn growers will be switching to shorter season varieties or another crop altogether if it doesn’t dry up soon, according to the province’s corn specialist. “The anxiety level continues to creep up, especially after a week we’ve had like this,” Greg Stewart said earlier in the month. “The growers are looking at getting a dry trend and to have significant planting done before the next rains.” Stewart said that under ideal conditions, Ontario’s field corn crop is seeded by May 5. As of mid-May this

year, about 30 percent had been planted and farmers throughout the province were unlikely to return to their sodden fields for three or four days. Farmers in eastern, central and western Ontario had until about May 20 before they would likely switch to a shorter season variety, Stewart said. In southwestern Ontario they’ll have another 10 days to make up their minds. A large part of Ontario’s farmland — roughly 2.8 million acres — has been committed to soybeans. That’s because of pricing opportunities of $13 and even $14 per bushel. “Our corn (intentions) were already down to about 1.7 million acres. The talk about switching to

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beans has been going on all winter,” Stewart said. The wheat acreage, which is devoted to the soft red winter type for the most part, is also concerning. Stewart said growers managed to plant 750,000 acres under trying conditions last fall. A significant percentage of that came through the winter in poor shape. Near Chatham, 84-year-old Murray Johnston was taking the situation in stride. Apart from a little “go-fer” duty, he said his son, Watson, looks after the cropping at their family farm. “The geese were out here swimming this morning,” he said. “I remember sitting in the house and watching it rain like other years.”





Ask BirdGenie app who sings that song Help for novice bird watchers | App records birdâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s song and gives three likely answers BY MARY MACARTHUR CAMROSE BUREAU

Charlotte Wasylikâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s trained ear means she wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have much need for a new bird identification app, but lots of non-birders may find it useful. | FILE PHOTO

When birder Charlotte Wasylik walks out of her house near Vermilion, Alta., she can identify almost all of the birds singing, squawking and tweeting around the farm. However, non-birders can only wish for Wasylikâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s trained ear when theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re sitting in the backyard or

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walking through the bushes listening to the birds. There is help for non-birders with the creation of a bird song app similar to Shazam, which is used to identify songs. Princeton University Press is set to release its new BirdGenie app this summer to identify the 60 most common backyard birds by their songs. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m very excited about it,â&#x20AC;? said Wasylik, who can identify most of the common birds of the Prairies, including many species of ducks. She has some problem with identifying all the warblers. â&#x20AC;&#x153;For a lot of people, it will be very helpful,â&#x20AC;? she said. Two versions of BirdGenie will initially be available. They will be able to match the 60 most common backyard birds for eastern North America and the 60 most common backyard birds for western North America. Users can download the app on their iPhone or Android device for $2.99. The app records the bird that is singing and gives the user three options, including the most likely match, said Robert Kirk, executive editor of the Princeton University Pressâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s field guides in biology, natural history and ornithology. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s designed for non-bird people. Mo s t g o o d b i rd e r s k n ow t h e i r songs.â&#x20AC;? The user can then play back their recording to confirm the match. BirdGenie also provides colour photos and a three-dimensional rendering to better identify the birds. The user can attach comments, photos and track the history of their sightings in a log. â&#x20AC;&#x153;For $2.99, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s quite a little bundle,â&#x20AC;? said Kirk. Many people compare the new app with Shazam, but Kirk said Shazam is much simpler. With Shazam, the music app compares exact matches of recorded songs with other exact matches. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s different with birds. BirdGenie must filter out the background noise and find similar recordings. Birds can have a lot of variation from squawks to tones to musical renditions, which makes finding an exact rendition extremely difficult. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s really, really hard,â&#x20AC;? said Kirk. He said the authors, Tom Stephenson and Stephen Travis Pope, are key to the appâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s success. They are experts in birds and technology and have made the complicated process seem simple. â&#x20AC;&#x153;To be honest, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s incredibly complicated.â&#x20AC;?




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Strict rules apply for hemp pilot programs BY ROBERT ARNASON BRANDON BUREAU

Growing hemp for research purposes in the United States is not a simple task, says an American hemp advocate. This spring, the U.S. Drug Enforcement Agency seized a shipment of imported industrial hemp seed, which was designated for research projects in Kentucky. The Kentucky Department of Agriculture filed a lawsuit in mid-May, claiming the seizure was illegal because in February president Barack Obama signed the U.S. farm bill, which featured an amendment permitting the growing of industrial hemp for research and development. On May 22, the federal government returned 120 kilograms of hemp seeds, imported from Italy, to the state agriculture department. The seeds will be used for six research projects. Kentucky legislators have touted hemp as a crop that could re-invigorate the state’s agricultural economy. Lauren Stansbury, spokesperson for Vote Hemp, an industrial hemp lobby group, said farmers in other states who want to grow hemp for research face an uphill battle. The farm bill amendment for industrial hemp says only state agriculture departments or universities can initiate research projects, and only in states that have passed legislation permitting hemp production. “There are very strict parameters in which these pilot programs can proceed.” Stansbury said Kentucky and Colorado are pursuing hemp research. “They are the only states, to my knowledge, that have moved forward with these R&D pilot programs.” Stansbury estimated that Colorado farmers have already planted 1,000 acres of industrial hemp.

Canada needs a national strategy for the food sector to build an international brand and increase exports, says the Conference Board of Canada. | FILE PHOTO FOOD SECTOR | ECONOMIC IMPORTANCE

Food sector opportunities abound, says report Markets offshore | Benefits of Canadian brand are not promoted, says Conference Board of Canada BY BARBARA DUCKWORTH CALGARY BUREAU

TORONTO — It is time to make the public more aware of how important the food sector is in Canada, says a recently released strategy paper from the Conference Board of Canada. “Every country in the world can make a car, but not everybody can grow food like we can,” said Michael Bloom, vice-president of industry and business strategy at the conference board. Countries like Canada can meet the growing demand for healthy, wholesome food and still remain profitable and environmentally responsible, he added. “The capacity to meet this global demand, the potential is here in this country. If we are serious about it, we can certainly do it,” he told the recent Canadian Meat Council annual meet-

ing, where he summarized the recently published Canadian Food Strategy. The 60-page document outlines a number of goals, and the conference board promises to release regular report cards on Canada’s progress. The report says there is no real shared national vision for food, even though the sector contributes more than eight percent of Canada’s gross domestic product. GDP could be increased if Canada resolved to move from being a top 20 net food exporter to one of the world’s top five food exporting powers, he added. The report also said that Canada’s food safety program is probably among the top five in the world, but it could be number one with collaboration between the food sector and government to build an international brand concept. The Canadian brand would be

Spraying herbicide on Genuity® Roundupp Ready® canola,, above recommended rates or outside thee application window,

can cost you 3 bushels per acre or more in yield.

based on an image of a clean environment, strong food safety standards and unique products. Government and private companies could promote that pristine concept. They could also work together to promote regional specialization such as Alberta beef or Quebec cheese “The Canada brand, we think, has huge potential in international markets,” Bloom said. Many Canadian food companies tend to focus on the domestic market, when the big opportunities are offshore, where there is a need for premium international brands. “The typical Canadian company is domestically focused. For them, when they talk about exporting, they mean moving stuff to another province,” he said. Bloom said more management training is needed to help the food sector grow in the highly profitable

international market. He said food traceability also wins international customers for Canadian products. The ability to trace back food would have to be priced into the product. Canadians expect their food to be safe but often will not pay more for it. “They want it safest in the world, cheapest in the world. They want it all,” Bloom said. “The real cost of food for Canadians in terms of their actual income is about half of what it was in 1960. They have never had it so cheap, but that doesn’t mean they feel satisfied,” he said. Canada also needs to show that its food production systems follow environmentally sustainable practices. However, producers and processors need a real measure of their environmental footprint and should be rewarded for their efforts.

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WEED OF THE WEEK Wild buckwheat is one of the weeds that threatens mid-season, when adequate moisture triggers germination. It grows quickly to avoid canola’s shade. | Page 71

PR ODUC TI O N E D I TO R: M IC HAEL RAINE | P h : 306- 665- 3592 F: 306-934-2401 | E-MAIL: M IC H AEL.RAIN E@PRODUC ER.C OM


Eye in the sky tells no lies Drone chopper | Battery-powered machine scouts fields slowly, precisely and costs half as much BY RON LYSENG WINNIPEG BUREAU

If the $75,000 US price tag on a gaspowered field-scouting AutoCopter G15 is too expensive, the company has just released a battery-powered version called SuperScout for about half the price. The original AutoCopter G15, which was introduced three years ago, has a six-foot rotor span and is powered by a small two-cycle engine. It has GPS referenced autopilot and can fly a precise programmed pattern over a field. It carries high definition video, a multi-spectral camera for normalized difference vegetation index imaging and software allowing NDVI maps to be produced in the field within minutes of landing. The price prevented more crop consultants from buying the G15, so enter the new world of high efficiency batteries. SuperScout is powered by a re-chargeable battery, but other than that, it has all the capabilities of its big brother. The $35,000 price includes three batteries to be used in rotation. A heated battery straight out of the SuperScout must be allowed to cool down to the ambient temperature before going back on the charger. With three in rotation, there’s always one cool battery ready to go on the charger, says AutoCopter president Donald Effren. “Most of these (battery powered unmanned areal vehicles) will fly on average 10 to 20 minutes, sometimes more, sometimes less, because of many factors,” he said. “I would say our flight time is right there with the others in this category.” The gyro software controls six independent electric motors, each spinning its own rotor. The precisely controlled rotors create a stable plat-

form for high resolution images of the field. The air frame consists of aluminum and carbon fibre. SuperScout has three cameras with streaming video to ground control, full-colour geo-referenced images and multi-spectral NDVI. The ground control station includes a laptop and video glasses so the operator can monitor the system in sunny conditions. Effren said flight plans can be programmed in advance. The autopilot software looks after takeoff, landing and flying and can reference 200 waypoints. After the plan is flown, it’s saved to the lap top and can be flown again the following week or even years later. The package also includes AutoCopter’s software for processing data immediately in the field. “Our software lets you download your NDVI images immediately after landing. We can process 100 images in 100 seconds. You can write a prescription map right there on the spot if you need to.” He said aerial images can identify numerous field situations that merit immediate attention requiring a prescription map, including applications of herbicides, fungicides, insecticides and top dressing nitrogen. The autopilot can replicate the same flight pattern so the operator can assess how effective a treatment may have been. Effren said the autopilot landing is gentle enough to ensure the cameras are not damaged. “Cameras used in this kind of work are delicate and expensive. You don’t want to damage them,” he said. “Precision farming requires precise accurate aerial photos. Your platform has to be as stable as possible. That’s the only reason for having a helicopter up there in the first place. To capture data. Not to take

The GPS-controlled, auto-piloted drone will provide precision mapping of fields, staying aloft for as long as 20 minutes on a single charge of batteries. | DONALD EFFREN PHOTO


The future benefit is to fly the same section of the field again and see the changes. DONALD EFFREN

Once the operator sets the four corners of the area to be flown, the AutoCopter software prepares a flight plan that can be saved to a laptop. This same flight pattern can be flown repeatedly. In this case, the solid line between waypoints 1 and 8 represent the cameras being left in the “on” mode on the trip home from 8 back to 1. The red area represents the initial area the operator intended to survey while the yellow lines show the area that was actually surveyed.


pretty pictures.” Effren said some people still don’t grasp the value of geo-referenced aerial photography as a significant agronomic tool. He relates an incident from a recent trade show. “The crop consultant actually told us, ‘I want a pretty picture.’ It was at that moment we realized something was missing from the discussion,” he said. “Taking a picture of the field is cute but it doesn’t help save money or increase yields for the grower. The future benefit is to fly the same section of the field again and see the changes.” For more information, contact Don Effren at 704-835-0314 or visit www.






Interior scraper cleans out baskets BY MICHAEL RAINE SASKATOON NEWSROOM

Rolling baskets get their own scrapers, on the inside. Packing and harrowing behind vertical or disc tillage can be a challenge in wet conditions. Rolling baskets are especially prone to plugging with heavy soil when times turn damp. Self cleaning, as the rolling basket spins, provides clearance for the tool. Brian Perkuhn of Summers in Devil’s Lake, North Dakota, says the need for a paddle harrow in tough conditions is even greater than when soil is dry. The units break up clods and mix crop residue into the freshly tilled soil. One of the company’s engineers also farms and needed a solution for

Internal bar scrapers are standard equipment on Summers new six, eight and 10 foot harrows. Units are priced from $3,000 per 10 feet, with mounts. | SUMMERS MANUFACTURING PHOTO North Dakota conditions. Scrapers on the outside allow the centres to fill with mud, so he put the mud cutters on the inside of the baskets. Bars are placed inside the open

centres of the rollers and remain fixed down the internal length the packers. As the roller turns, the scraper dislodges any mud that has built up. The internal bar scrapers can be

removed for conditions where the producer doesn’t need them. The scrapers are standard equipment on the latest versions of the six, eight and 10 foot units. They are offered with the company’s

three bar, mounted harrows and its Supercoulter and as an option on its 2510 DT. For more information, visit www. or call Perkuhn at 701-665-3703.


Expanded registration adds to arsenal of herbicide options PRODUCTION MATTERS

use in spring wheat, durum and barley. It is aimed at controlling Group 2 resistant weeds and tough contend-

ers, such as kochia, cleavers and wild buckwheat. Pyroxsulam, a Group 2 herbicide

and marketed as Simplicity, is now registered for wheat up to the flag leaf from the three leaf point.

Michael Raine is managing editor and Production editor at the Western Producer. Contact him at 306-665-3592 or e-mail



ecent registrations and label expansions add functionality to prairie cereal crop pesticides this spring. Grassy weeds are always a challenge in reduced tillage systems when producing cereals. Pinoxaden (Axial) has received expanded label registration for the Group 1 herbicide for use in winter wheat. Fenoxaprop, a Group 1 herbicide, has been registered for use controlling green and yellow foxtail, wild oats and barnyard grass in spring and durum wheat, as well as barley. The chemical tank mixes with 28 broadleaf herbicides. The registered product is marketed as Bengal WB. Broadleaf control in wheat, barley and oats can now be done using florasulam, a Group 2 herbicide, combined with MCPA ester, a Group 4 c h e m i s t r y . It i s ma rke t e d a s Topline. Fluroxypyur and 2,4-D ester, a Group 4 package, is also available for

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Annual weeds die quickly and seeding can start in as little as three hours. If a frost occurs after spraying, wait one to two days before seeding to allow plants to recover and take up the herbicide. Perennial weeds like dandelions, quackgrass and Canada thistle require a three day wait after spraying for weeds to die and seeding to begin. | TOM WEIR PHOTOS HERBICIDE APPLICATION | WEEDS

Don’t be in hurry to seed if frost occurs after spraying burnoff PRECISELY AGRONOMY



t froze last night. How long do I have to wait to spray my burnoff?” The answer? “It depends.” It depends on the weeds that are being targeted, the size and stage of the weed, the rate of glyphosate being used and the additional products that may be added to the glyphosate.

The first thing to do is determine what weeds are in the field. Annual weeds take significantly less time to be killed than do winter annuals, and winter annuals take less time than perennials. For example, seeding after as little as three to four hours is adequate if you are targeting annual weeds such as volunteer canola, cleavers, lamb’s


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quarter, kochia and wild buckwheat and the weeds are small. These plants are actively growing so the chemical is quickly translocated to the roots. The only exception might be when glyphosate is being used by itself on large (three-plus leaf stage) wild buckwheat plants. Winter annuals may take a longer waiting period between spraying and seeding. Weeds such as stinkweed and shepherd’s purse are easily controlled when in the rosette stage but require a bit more time when flowering. Large, over-wintered cleavers or winter annuals that have bolted or are flowering may require a day to take in the product. However, narrow-leafed hawks beard is the most difficult winter annual. It is easy to control in the fall or early spring, but it begins to regrow early and quickly becomes difficult to manage. Over-wintered rosettes of narrowleaved hawk’s-beard can be controlled before seeding with glyphosate alone or glyphosate containing herbicides, as long as the rosettes are less than 15 centimetres across and have not bolted.  Use .18 kg active ingredient per acre if the rosettes are less than eight cm tall or across and .27 kg per acre if rosettes are eight to 15 cm across.  Wait at least two days before seeding. Perennial weeds such as dandelion, quackgrass and Canada thistle require a three day wait before seeding, but that should be pushed to four days when dandelions are large. Perennial sow thistle will usually not emerge until later in the spring.  You may be able to cheat a little and

seed after two days when weather conditions are favourable: night temperatures of 5 C and day temperatures of 15 to 20 C. However, it’s important to understand the risk and guarantees that are waived by spraying earlier than recommended. Generally, the longer you wait before seeding, the better. The biggest issue to deal with in early spring is frost. Temperatures will often reach lows of -2 to -4 C and then peak the following day to 12 to 15 C. Here are guidelines to consider: When a hard frost occurs (-3 to -4 C for an extended period of time): • For perennials, wait until the warm part of the next day to spray. If it freezes the next night, wait an additional 24 hours prior to seeding. • For annuals, wait until the warm part of the same day to spray. Wait until daytime temperatures have reached 10 C for at least two hours before spaying. If frost damage is suspected, wait one to two days to ensure the weeds recover. • For both perennial and annual weeds, two-thirds of the leaf area must be green and undamaged to spray.  Wait for new growth if damage is greater. When light frost occurs (temperatures dip briefly below 0 C overnight for no more than one hour or frost on rooftops): • Perennials and annuals: Wait until the warm part of the same day to spray. Minimum daytime temperatures should be at least 10 C. Thom Weir is an agronomist with Farmer’s Edge. He can be reached by emailing thom.








Of the Top 10 weeds on the Prairies, wild buckwheat is considered No. 3 on Agriculture Canada’s farmer surveys. In Alberta, it’s No. 1. Buyers will refuse crops such as canaryseed if the weed’s distinct, triangular seeds are found in shipments. Buckwheat can be tough to kill, even at spring burnoff, provided it gets a head start. However, even with effective management ahead of the crop, it can get started later in the season and then fight crop for resources throughout the rest of the year. In-crop spray sometimes has trouble dealing with the plant, which creates problems at harvest time. It rises up through the crop in midseason, seeking sunlight, and the tough, wire-like stems are often still green when the combines are ready to roll. Straight cutting header reels can become choked with the long ropy stems. Buckwheat is one of several weeds showing resistance to Group 2 chemicals on the Prairies and was identified before 2010 as being resistant in parts of Alberta. Widespread use of Group 2 chemistries has meant that the pest has had plenty of opportunity to select for resistance.

Wild buckwheat, formally known as polygonum convolvulus, is an annual that typically produces 1,000 seeds, although mature plants are capable of ten times that amount. Most of the plant’s seeds will germinate the year after they are produced, but research has showed they can persist for several years. As a result, a single year of effective control might not be enough to manage an infestation. The seeds persist in farm-saved seed and require thorough grain cleaning to remove. They can be particularly difficult in flax seed. The vine-like weed starts out trailing along the soil’s surface, branching and expanding and creating its own canopy of large, heart shaped leaves until other plants are encountered. The plant will grow up to one metre tall through the crop. Light green flowers without petals appear, bearing conspicuous sepals. Buckwheat has a fibrous root system that can chase water and nutrients 80 centimetres into the soil, which makes it crop competitive and drought tolerant. Wild buckwheat can reduce cereal yields by up to 12 percent at a population of five plants per sq. metre, while flax yields can be reduced by 10 to 20 percent at five to 15 plants per sq. metre. Seeds germinate all season, depending on moisture conditions.

Wild buckwheat is a top ten most objectionable weed in Prairie fields, according to AAFC. | Most begin life in the top five cm of soil, but they have been known to successfully germinate as deep as 20 cm in deep tillage. Research at the University of Saskatchewan showed that wild buckwheat seeds planted between April 15 and July 15 took an average of 17 days to emerge, 28 days to reach the first and second true leaf, 31 days to get to third true leaf, 50 days to make its first vine and 61 days to flower. Most crops have an in-crop registered herbicide that will kill wild buckwheat early in the season or when it is small, but the weed is tolerant to MCPA and moderately tolerant to 2,4-D. Group 2 resistance in wild buckwheat means that multiple modes of action through tank mixes or combination products can be critical. Controlling buckwheat in broadleaf

crops can be challenging. Chickpea, flax and sunflower growers can use a burn-off mix of glyphosate, carfentrazone and sulfentrazone to provide lasting control in those crops. Buckwheat control in its earliest stages can be done with glyphosate ahead of the crop and in herbicide tolerant crops. It can also be effectively managed with timely post emergent applications, which will allow crops to develop a canopy and reduce buckwheat growth. The weed is somewhat tolerant of glyphosate, which means full rate applications are required for anything other than the earliest stages. Perdue University researchers say bromoxynil, clopyralid, dicamba, glufosinate and sulfonylurea products are the most effective. Using these herbicides or tank mixes with these ingredients will ensure the most


effective wild buckwheat control. Clopyralid, dicamba and some sulfonylurea herbicides may persist in higher pH soils and provide ongoing control beyond the first half of the growing season. The weed can also be controlled by discing or cultivating before seeding, which causes germination. That is then followed by harrowing to kill the seedlings. Rotations that include forage production will also clean up an infestation issue. Grazing or hay removal will prevent the weed from reaching maturity and further seed production. Wild buckwheat is also known as black bindweed, climbing bindweed and corn bindweed. It can be confused with field bindweed until it flowers. Bindweed, another nasty weed, has white petals on its flowers and is a perennial.

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AGRICULTURAL LAND RESERVE PLAN SPARKS CONCERN The British Columbia government plans to split the ALR into two zones, which it says will improve management of protected farmland. Not all ranchers agree. | Page 73

L IV EST O C K E D I TO R : B A R B G LEN | P h : 403- 942- 2214 F: 403-942-2405 | E-MAIL: BARB.GLEN @PRODUC ER.C OM | TWITTER: @BA R B GLE N


Sweet grass benefits producer, environment Perennial ryegrass | Livestock metabolizes feed more efficiently if sugar content is higher, increasing milk production and weight gain BY ROBERT ARNASON BRANDON BUREAU

Sugar is the latest dietary devil as nutritionists constantly warn adults and children about the dangers of cola, candy and ketchup. Livestock, however, may actually need more sugar in their diet, says Clayton Robins, who farms near Rivers, Man. Robins, a Nuffield scholar, said there is a direct connection between sugar content and livestock performance because animals process high sugar forage more efficiently. “We tend not to look at sugars in (this) country,” said Robins, who has traveled to Wales, Scandinavia, Spain and the United States in the last year to study dense energy forages. “Most of our forage analyses, they look at fibre and sometimes digestibility and those sorts of things, but not actually sugar. In every country I was in so far, except the States, they look at sugars in every feed test.” Robins’ research and travels are part of his Nuffield award for 2013, an agricultural scholarship presented to three Canadians a year. He was a beef research assistant at the Agriculture Canada centre in Brandon before taking his current job as executive director of the Manitoba 4-H Council. While at Agriculture Canada, Robins and his colleagues tried to enhance cattle performance on a forage-only diet but with limited success. “The consistency was a big problem. Not only consistency of forage quality, but the consistency of carcass quality and even the ability to finish those cattle,” he said. “We were missing something, but we didn’t know what it was.” Robins discovered the missing piece of the puzzle in the late 2000s at a conference in Argentina. He saw a chart depicting the rate of gain of livestock and the sugar content of forage. “I never believed in epiphanies until I saw (that) slide, but (it) changed my life,” he said. “There was (a) directly correlated relationship between plant sugars and average daily gain… I knew that was it…. I knew we were looking at plants the

Perennial ryegrass isn’t ideal for Canadian conditions so researchers are looking at the potential of high sugar alfalfa to improve diets. | wrong way. That’s what’s driven me to pursue this whole study topic.” Robins is studying the potential of dense energy forages, with a particular focus on high sugar forage. He said most Canadian legumes and grasses have a sugar content of eight to 12 percent, but livestock can metabolize the feed more efficiently if the sugar content is higher. Studies indicate the additional sugar accelerates the fermentation of fibre in livestock’s rumen. “You start seeing the true gain in animal performance when you get past 18 (percent). That’s what I was told,” Robins said. “Then you get those big meta-biological performance gains.” Research from the Institute of Biological Environmental and Rural Sciences (IBERS) at Aberystwyth University in Wales has demonstrated that high-sugar forages are more digestible. IBERS scientists have developed a high sugar perennial ryegrass that can improve the rate of gain and milk production by 24 percent in lambs and reduce greenhouse gas emissions from livestock by 20 percent. Livestock producers in the U.K.,

New Zealand and Australia are now using the ryegrass. Two major U.K grocery chains, Sainsbury’s and Asda, are promoting the use of the high sugar forage within their supply chains, claiming it cuts greenhouse gas emissions and makes beef production more sustainable. Robins visited the IBERS research centre last year. “They’re one of the few places in the world that (is) capable of getting to these really high levels of sugar (in forage),” he said. “I was chewing on plants in their greenhouses that had 36 percent sugar. You could tell. It was sweeter and had less fibre.” Robert Berthiuame, a forage expert with Valacta, a dairy research centre in Quebec, has also spent time with IBERS scientists in Wales. He said high sugar forages have potential in Canada, but perennial ryegrass isn’t a great fit for the climate. “All of this classical work on high sugar grasses has been done on mostly one species, which is perennial ryegrass,” he said from his office in Sainte-Anne-de-Bellevue. “(It) is not grown or almost not

grown in Quebec, and very little is grown in Eastern Canada.” Perennial ryegrass is grown in Manitoba as seed for the turf industry. “In most areas of (Canada) it is an annual. Here it doesn’t last very long.” Nonetheless, there are other opportunities to boost the sugar content of Canadian forage crops, Berthiaume said. Quebec scientists are looking at the potential of high sugar alfalfa. “We used a variety sold in Canada, called AC Caribou, and we took within that variety specific genotypes … that were high in sugars,” he said. “We’ve shown we can increase by a significant amount the amount of sugars.” Forage growers can also maximize the sugar percentage in a grass or legume by cutting the crop in the afternoon, Berthiaume said. “This is true for alfalfa, it is true for red clover, timothy and a number of the grasses we grow here,” he said. “If we have sunny conditions ... the plant will make more sugars than she has time to bring them down into her roots or burn them through respiration. So she will accumulate sugars in the aerial part of the plant.”

To preserve the sugars in forage, producers need to cut the hay in a wide swath that “covers 80 percent of the cutting width,” Berthiaume said. Tests from Quebec suggest that feeding dairy cattle silage from high sugar forage increases milk production by five to 10 percent. “I cannot say it works all the time because of some of those uncertainties related … to the bacterial population on the crop (and how that affects silage),” Berthiaume said. Robins said high sugar forages aren’t going to revolutionize livestock production in Canada, but they do represent an opportunity because they can significantly reduce methane and nitrous oxide emissions. “Feedlots … are very well run. We can’t do without them. We’ve got winter here in Canada, we need them,” he said. “(But) is the system to supply feedlots a sustainable system? (Can we have) a forage production model that is much more attractive, in terms of greenhouse gas, than what we currently accept? That’s where I think the benefit is.” Robins will report on his research this fall at the Nuffield Canada conference.

Antique Tractors & Trucks saluting the past that broke ground to the future. Parade, daily 10 am & 2 pm

Pull, daily 2:30 pm

Plan to attend June 18 - 20, 2014 Evraz Place, Regina, SK, Canada







Land reserve review worries B.C. ranchers Proposed amendments | Diversification may challenge local agricultural producers BY BARBARA DUCKWORTH CALGARY BUREAU

CRESTON, B.C. — Rancher David Zehdner worries about the future of food production in British Columbia if changes are made to the province’s Agricultural Land Reserve. A review of the 40-year-old policy has created considerable controversy within the agriculture community, and a vigorous opposition campaign has been launched. The act to amend the ALR has passed second reading, and Zehdner worries the government will push Bill 24 through before the end of this sitting of the legislature. “For whatever reason, they are not going to back down,” he said in an interview. The land reserve recognizes agriculture as a priority use. Only 1.1 percent of land in the province is considered prime agricultural land, while five percent is considered suitable. Rancher Larry Garrett said the government committed to support agriculture when the ALR was first introduced, but new governments have taken away parts of it and placed a burden on the backs of farmers who struggle to make a living. “That social contract needs to be reenacted,” he said at the B.C. Cattlemen’s Association annual meeting in Creston May 22-24. Cattle producers unanimously supported Zehdner’s resolution to lobby the province to “engage in meaningful consultation on the development of the regulations supporting Bill 24 similar to that of the water act modernization.” Zehdner chaired BCCA’s ALR committee and has a special interest in the outcome. He ranches at Invermere, where development pressures for more urban subdivisions and recreational land are intense. The developments have occurred on land that was considered of marginal agriculture use. Cattle can graze lower quality, hilly pastures, but developers in his area have converted that land into condominiums and golf courses. Radium, Lake Windermere and Fairmont Hot Springs have had similar experiences when weekend homes and recreation areas were built. “Everyone says this is in the best financial interest of the community, but it doesn’t build a community, is

our experience,” he said. “Now we have zero ranches and eight golf courses, and associated with each of those golf courses is housing developments and it is not going to go back.” He said the newcomers have also introduced all-terrain vehicles and other damaging recreation activities such as mud bogging, which have ripped up narrow valleys, polluted water and introduced weeds. Zehdner said he understands that ra n c h e r s may w a nt t o s e l l o u t because of unrecoverable losses from BSE and a desire to retire. Taking land out of the reserve was an option for those who were cash strapped and struggling to continue. Politicians have told them these changes are needed to encourage growth and by rezoning close to towns that progress can proceed. “Once the speculation starts rolling and people see you can take land out, everybody becomes a developer,” he said. Ranchers are in conflict because fences are not maintained or they may lose easy access to crown grazing land. “If you are trying to claim this is good for agriculture, that has not been our experience,” he said. Core review minister Bill Bennett created the bill, saying it was necessary to modernize and improve management of protected farmland in the province. Included in the change is splitting the ALR into two zones, which could relax development of agriculture land. Zone 1 encompasses the Lower Mainland, the Okanagan Valley and Vancouver Island. Zone 2 covers the rest of the province. Stan Vander Waal, chair of the B.C. Agriculture Council, said six regional panels have been proposed, and members of the agricultural sector need to apply for seats with these groups to make sure the industry is represented as the program is revised. “To make the best of the situation, it is very important that all of us in agriculture take very seriously the regulation development process. The government has promised to consult the industry and people around the province,” he said at the BCCA meeting. “If we don’t do a good job on that, we will lose everything we have gained.”


Kasen Swanson tries his hand with a rope during a day of branding heifer calves May 23 north of Marwayne, Alta. | ROBYN WHEAT PHOTO


Canada’s COOL challenge slow to progress A ruling on the latest country-of-origin labelling appeal expected this summer BY BARBARA DUCKWORTH CALGARY BUREAU AND REUTERS

CRESTON, B.C. —The years-old dispute over the legitimacy of country-oforigin labelling in the United States continues to drag on as livestock producers and processors wait for decisions from the World Trade Organization and a U.S. court of appeal. “It appears at this point it is something that is going to take a long time to roll out,” said Dan Darling, vicepresident of the Canadian Cattlemen’s Association. There seems to be agreement in Canada, the United Sates and Mexico that the law needs to be fixed, but nothing is happening, he told the British Columbia Cattlemen’s Association annual meeting in Creston May 22-24. The WTO has heard an appeal of the latest version of the law, but a decision is not expected until summer. The countries will receive the decision first, followed by a public release at a later date, said Ryder Lee of the CCA. If the WTO finds the U.S. rule to be acceptable, Canada would then appeal.

Canada has published a list of possible commodities subject to a retaliatory tariff. Mexico is circulating a list among its senators, but it has not been published. “It appears 2015 might be our earliest opportunity to retaliate,” said Darling. Canada estimates it has lost $100 per head due to the restrictions that the law has caused when cattle are exported to the U.S. However, a weakening dollar has prompted some U.S. packers to start buying finished animals again to keep their plants open because of a shortage of cattle. In addition, prices have achieved record levels on both sides of the border. “Where would our prices be if we didn’t have this COOL legislation, not only in finished cattle but stocker cattle and breeding stock?” said Darling. Eleven judges on the U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia recently heard oral arguments in a review of the livestock industry’s lawsuit against COOL. The case revolves around the free speech rights guaranteed in the first amendment of the U.S. Constitution. Canadian and Mexican producers,

as well as some American producer groups and U.S. packers, argue those rights are being violated by the requirement that they stamp country-of-origin labels on meat packaging. The anti-labelling arguments were made by a lawyer for the American Meat Institute, a North American association representing packers and processors. U.S. government lawyers made opposing arguments. The appellants said the labelling requirement is not only costly from a l o g i s t i c a l s t a n d p o i nt b u t a l s o amounts to the American government forcing them to divulge information for illegitimate reasons, which, they argue, violates first amendment rights. The lawyer for AMI argued that the rules are pure protectionism, disguised as an attempt to help consumers learn about the origin of their food. A lawyer for the American government denied the rules were designed with protectionist aims but were intended to give consumers more choice. FOR RELATED STORIES, SEE PAGES 17.






Maximize herd fertility with disease prevention, nutrition ANIMAL HEALTH



he current cattle market is strong and the future looks good, so the more pounds of beef we raise, the greater the return. Concentrating on preventing disease should mean fewer sick calves and hence better gains. As well, the calf crop will be bigger if

more cows are bred this summer, so fertility is something on which to concentrate. Finally, maximizing growth from genetics and performance technologies should result in maximum pounds at weaning time to market or feed. Herd fertility comes down to the bull and cow. Cow fertility should be high if nutrition and body condition are correct and the vitamin and mineral program is sound, as long as the calving interval has been about two months. Herd bulls need a semen evaluation to eliminate those that have low fertility and other ailments that would lead to poor serving capacity,

such as bad feet and legs. Bulls must also be free of other ailments that may be pulling them down, such as abscesses, lumpy jaws and penile injuries. Producers still look at phenotype when buying bulls, but genetic testing and expected progeny differences mean there are lots of things to consider. The fertility test and soundness exam go a long way to improving overall herd fertility. All it takes is one dud bull to result in an extended calving season and more open cows. The results can be disastrous if the low fertility bull is the dominant one in the herd or used in a single sire mating. Trichomoniasis is something else

Elevate your uptime

You can rest assured that when you run a reliable, all-crop, all-condition John Deere baler, that you’ll keep baling long after other balers have called it quits. How do we do it? The 9 Series feature roller shafts that are a 1/4 inch larger and bearings that are 1 1/2 inches larger than those found on the 8 Series. With an increased shaft size the baler can now handle even heavier loads in the toughest conditions. And the bigger bearings run cooler, last longer, and are more reliable. Everything about a John Deere 9 Series Round Baler has been designed to raise performance to all new levels, while greatly reducing the chances of downtime. That’s why more and more hay producers run John Deere Round Balers than any other color baler. And should your baler ever need service, it’s good to know that there’s a local John Deere dealer standing behind you who will get you back up and running. See your John Deere dealer today about a new 9 Series Baler – and elevate your uptime.

that is checked at semen evaluation time if it is a problem in the producer’s area or the producer is part of a community pasture. Many producers are still giving vitamins and mineral shots at birth, such as selenium and vitamins AD. The more vigorous the calves, the better they nurse and get colostrum. As a result, their protection from disease is much higher. It helps with most diarrhea diseases if cows have had a scours protection vaccination. The better quantity, quality and quicker timing of colostrum ingestion is critical to the calf’s overall health, now and in the future. Many producers are now giving vaccines to really young calves to

prevent or at least reduce early pneumonia cases. How young will depend on what the veterinarian recommends. Many then give the second vaccine at branding time so that by weaning they have already had their preventive shots. Various combinations are available, including intranasal shots that may be easier for producers to give to young calves. We still see blackleg outbreaks or deaths from other clostridial diseases every year, so make sure to use a seven to nine way clostridial vaccine. Implanting can be done as soon as castration occurs to get better gains. The implants are also generally given to the non-replacement heifer calves. This is the greatest return per input cost in the cattle business. The only time producers would not consider using implants is if they are in a hormone free program. Producers who join one of these programs need to make sure the compensation more than offsets the performance they are leaving behind. The implants are easy to apply and have been proven to be safe. Almost 98 percent of cattle entering the feedlots are implanted, so you might as well get the same gains on these young calves for yourself. Parasites are being detected more and more, so a deworming in midsummer will increase gains if they are detected on your operation. If in doubt, have the cattle checked for parasites in midsummer. However, producers will still need the lice-warble-worm program they have been using in the fall. Be aware of increasing internal worm resistance using routine pouron products used in the fall. Fly control into the summer can help with gains if it works into your management scheme. For example, flies are one of the ways that pinkeye spreads. There is lots of talk these days about animal welfare. The good news is that it’s been proven that prescribing non steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs and using local anesthetics can help calves keep eating and do better following many of the core procedures that are done on the farm, such as castration and dehorning and branding when necessary. This should not be seen as an extra expense. Instead, the costs will be returned in the way of better performance because stress is minimized and there is less potential to catch other ailments such as pneumonia. The use of intranasal technology is increasing and antibiotic use is generally decreasing. As well, almost all products given subcutaneously have minimized pain during the injection. Direct marketing and selling through the internet and satellite sales minimizes animal welfare concerns about transportation and long stays at auction markets. Livestock groups publish welfare risk assessments, which are good to review and find out where producers rank. These assessments may contain good practical suggestions on how to improve welfare practices in handling, loading, transportation, treating and housing. Roy Lewis works as a technical services veterinarian part time with Merck Animal Health in Alberta.





Students: toughest crowd out there, but worth every minute COWBOY LOGIC



get to speak to a lot of groups over the course of a year. Sometime after I began writing my column in 1994, I began getting invitations to speak after dinners, lunches, suppers and occasional breakfasts. Sometimes, people would ask me to speak at events that didn’t even involve food. It’s always tougher to entertain a crowd that hasn’t been fed. And, sometimes, I’d get the invitation that speakers always fear: speak to a group of high school students. If I’m lucky, the venue is something like a Future Farmers of America banquet with a lot of parents mixed into the crowd with the teenagers, and a meal. If not, I find myself looking out at rows of teenagers sitting on bleachers, glad that they’re at my presentation instead of sitting in class but determined not to tip their hand and show any emotion that would en-

courage the presenter. Once in awhile, though, there’ll be a student in the crowd who didn’t get the memo to maintain a stone-faced expression, and they’ll smile or nod while I’m talking, and that makes all the difference for a speaker. The teachers are also always there with some positive energy. If I work especially hard, or spin an above average rope trick, I can get some applause. Several times, I’ve had students come up to me afterward to tell me how much they appreciated my message, or I see them years down the road and they tell me I made a difference with something I said. That makes it all worthwhile.

Last week it got even better. A student I spoke to last year at an FFA banquet wrote me a letter. OK, it was a requirement for a school assignment for a book report he was doing on one of my books, but his letter still meant a lot to me. He’d read two of my three books, and was going to start the third when harvest time rolled around. He was saving my last book for moments of boredom when he’d be driving the grain cart and waiting for the combine to fill. I took that as a compliment. I’m honored to have my Cowboy Logic writings keep people company while they’re waiting for a heifer to calve or spending time in the outhouse. My student reader told me about

his farm: the size of it and the fact that it’d be bigger but quite a few acres were under water. Some of the farmland he’d only visited when fishing and duck hunting. I liked his ability to find a little humour in a bad situation. He had some cows, too, and chores to do. He said he could relate to the stories in my book. We both knew, firsthand, the discomfort of driving a tractor over a minefield of big frozen cow pies in the winter. We both know that pickups are one thing and trucks are something completely different, and the terms are not interchangeable. He made me glad that I’ve accepted all the invitations over the years to speak to young people in high

schools in the area. They’re not the easiest crowds to entertain, but, over time, the value of doing it becomes evident. I’d guess there are a lot of teachers and school administrators out there with the same sense of gratification. My letter writer did tell me he’d appreciate it if I would write back. He finished with clear and honest disclosure, too, saying, “because that would get me bonus points.” I wonder how many extra points he’ll get for being the subject of this week’s column? Ryan Taylor is a rancher, writer and senator in the state legislature from Towner, North Dakota.


Test bulls for trich, then have plan BY BARBARA DUCKWORTH CALGARY BUREAU

OMAHA, Neb. — People who are diagnosed with a sexually transmitted disease are told to inform all their potential partners. The same policy does not always apply if a ranch has trichomoniasis, but Jeff Ondrak, a bovine veterinarian at the University of Nebraska’s Great Plains Veterinary Educational Centre, said producers should test for the bovine venereal disease if it has been found in their area. No one likes herding bulls into a chute, but testing is needed to find all the positives, he added. “Be prepared when you start testing for positive results. You better have a plan for positive results.” More than one test is required. Producers have a variety of options to protect a breeding herd: • Keep cows away from neighbour’s herd during breeding season. • Monitor fencing, and let the neighbour know when commingling occurs. • Use artificial insemination to eliminate transfer of the organism, which resides in the bull’s reproductive tract. • Buy only virgin or pregnant replacement females. • Isolate and test herd additions. • Keep records and proper identification of bulls and management groups. • Cull all non-productive cows: every cow that is open, aborts or has a young calf that died. • If the herd is infected with trichomoniasis, an open cow should be considered an infected cow.

The recent addition of Bovi-Shield GOLD One Shot™ to the SelectVac Gold Plus (formerly Pfizer Gold Plus) herd health vaccination protocols allows you to vaccinate with one less needle for superior results and protection. Market your calves this fall as SelectVac Gold Plus which qualifies them for Canada’s only 0% BRD PULL RATE GUARANTEE.* Bovi-Shield GOLD One Shot is a significant advancement in combination vaccine technology — that’s why it’s now included as the #1 option in the SelectVac Gold program. Go to today to register your herd online. Print your certificate right away or print a blank registration form that can be faxed or mailed.



SelectVac Gold has provided peace of mind for professional cattlemen and cattlewomen, and protection for millions of calves for over a decade.

* To qualify for the 0% BRD Pull Rate Guarantee your calves must be registered online as SelectVac Gold Plus calves at Zoetis™, SelectVac Gold™ and Bovi-Shield GOLD One Shot™ are trademarks of Zoetis Inc. or its subsidiary and used under licence by Zoetis Canada Inc. ©2014 Zoetis Inc. All rights reserved. SVG JAD01 1405 E

register at
















1.40% 4/21 4/28


5/12 5/16 5/26

0.890 4/21 4/28

Bank of Canada 5-yr rate


5/12 5/16 5/26

May 26

A G F IN ANC E E D I TO R : D ’ A RC E M C M ILLAN | P h : 306- 665- 3519 F: 306-934-2401 | E-MAIL: DARC E.M C M ILLAN @PRODUC ER.C OM | TWITTE R: @ D AR CE MCMILLAN

AG STOCKS MAY 19-23 Stocks rose on signs that the U.S. Federal Reserve plans to stick to its plan for gradual money tightening. U.S. housing market data was better than expected. For the week, the TSX rose 1.3 percent, the Dow rose 0.7 percent, the S&P 500 gained 1.2 percent to a record high and the Nasdaq climbed 2.3 percent. Cdn. exchanges in $Cdn. U.S. exchanges in $U.S.



ADM NY Alliance Grain TSX Bunge Ltd. NY ConAgra Foods NY

CLOSE LAST WK 43.56 18.09 75.73 31.61

43.82 18.56 76.69 31.44



Assiniboia FLP OTC Ceapro Inc. TSXV Cervus Equip. TSX Input Capital TSX Ridley Canada TSX Rocky Mtn D’ship TSX

CLOSE LAST WK 0.404 0.13 21.63 2.22 22.42 11.32

0.404 0.11 22.00 2.15 22.29 10.93



Hormel Foods Maple Leaf Premium Brands Tyson Foods


CLOSE LAST WK 46.66 17.17 21.67 39.72

48.96 17.37 21.30 40.90


BNSF Railway is investing $1 billion US in its northern corridor so that it can haul more commodities in the northern tier states. The railway plans to spend $5 billion in capital investments over its entire operation this year. | ROBERT ARNASON PHOTO


Ag Growth Int’l TSX AGCO Corp. NY Buhler Ind. TSX Caterpillar Inc. NY CNH Industrial N.V.NY Deere and Co. NY Vicwest Fund TSX

CLOSE LAST WK 46.17 54.05 6.15 104.03 10.66 89.98 9.25

46.43 54.08 5.80 106.03 10.75 91.27 9.50



Railways spend big on upgrade BNSF to spend $5 billion this year | CN and CP also plan facility and track upgrades BY ROBERT ARNASON BRANDON BUREAU

An American railway is increasing capital spending by 25 percent to keep up with growing demands from an expanding commodity sector. Canadian railways are also spending more to keep up with expanding production of petroleum, grain and other commodities in Western Canada, but the increases are more modest. BNSF Railway captured attention this month, announcing a $1 billion investment in its northern railway network, including $400 million in Nor th Dakota, $160 million in Montana and $120 million in Minnesota. BNSF president Carl Ice said the money is part of the largest capital investment in the company’s history. The railway plans to spend $5 billion this year to expand and update its operations. That is up 25 percent from $4 billion the year before.

“Our capital investments along the northern corridor are critical to expanding our capacity to support the region’s rapidly growing economy, improving our ability to meet our customers’ expectations and ensuring our railroad remains the safest mode of ground transportation for freight,” Ice said. Mark Hallman, a Canadian National Railway spokesperson, said CN expects “continued strong freight volume growth in Western Canada, including grain and other commodities,” which prompted it to invest in a number of projects last year: • $70 million for increased capacity for the CN main line between Edmonton and Winnipeg, including extended sidings, sections of double track and yard track extensions in Winnipeg, Saskatoon and Wainwright, Alta. • $30 million in improvements to the CN Prairie North Line, which runs parallel to the company’s main corridor between Edmonton and Winnipeg. CN invested in new sidings, new ties and track and track surfacing. The company plans to spend $90 million this year on the EdmontonWinnipeg main line, including $60 million on additional double track

segments and $30 million for new rail. Hallman said CN is investing $2.25 billion in capital programs for its North American network this year, up 12.5 percent from about $2 billion the year before. The money will be spent on track infrastructure, 60 new high-horsepower locomotives and on facilities such as distribution centres. Ed Greenberg, a spokesperson for Canadian Pacific Railway, said the company will invest $1.2 to $1.4 billion in its rail network this year. It spent about $1.2 billion last year. Greenberg didn’t provide a breakdown of expenditures but said the railway invested $250 million in 20112013 for track enhancements on CP’s North Main Line through Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta. “In addition to adding capacity, it better complements our South Main line that goes across Western Canada,” Greenberg said. CP released a statement by chief executive officer Hunter Harrison in May that addressed the grain shipment backlog in Western Canada this winter. Harrison said last year’s crop was nearly 80 million tonnes, 37 percent higher than the five-year average. “Canada’s grain handling system is just not built to handle this record

RAILWAY FACTS: • CP has 23,650 km of track, 16,100 employees and revenue of $6.13 billion in 2013 • CN has 33,145 km of track, 24,000 employees and earned $10.57 billion in revenue in 2013 • BNSF has 52,292 km of track, 43,000 employees and had $22 billion in revenue in 2013 Sources: CP, CN, BNSF

amount of grain, and CP is moving all the grain the supply chain can currently handle,” he said. “This is a capacity problem, and the Canadian supply chain needs to be searching for a capacity solution.” Greenberg said everyone has to work together, “which requires a 24/7 commitment similar to the railways.” “Our railway has continued to make improvements to network coordination and provided customers longer grain trains, where possible,” he said. “CP is moving grain in all available lanes, but we need to move grain to fluid outlets with strong cycle times to move as much grain as possible as quickly and as efficiently as possible.”


Agrium TSX BASF OTC Bayer Ag OTC Dow Chemical NY Dupont NY BioSyent Inc. TSXV Monsanto NY Mosaic NY PotashCorp TSX Syngenta ADR

CLOSE LAST WK 98.73 113.35 140.95 50.68 68.10 6.06 119.92 49.53 39.50 77.65

99.61 112.73 141.76 48.98 67.02 5.67 116.04 49.31 40.13 78.06





CLOSE LAST WK 65.12 180.15

64.24 174.05

List courtesy of Ian Morrison, financial adviser with the Calgary office of Raymond James Ltd., member of the Canadian Investor Protection Fund. The listed equity prices included were obtained from Thomson Reuters and the OTC prices included were obtained from PI Securities Ltd., Assiniboia Farmland LP. The data listed in this list has been obtained from sources believed to be reliable, but accuracy cannot be guaranteed. Within the last 12 months, Raymond James Ltd. has undertaken an underwriting liability or has provided advice for a fee with respect to the securities of Alliance Grain. For more information, Morrison can be reached at 403-221-0396 or 1-877-264-0333.

New dealer group Associations representing western equipment dealers on both sides of the Canada-U.S. border are merging. The Canada West Equipment Dealers Association, representing British Columbia, Alberta, Saskatchewan and Manitoba dealers, and the SouthWestern Association, representing dealers in Missouri, Kansas, Oklahoma, Texas and New Mexico, will create the Western Equipment Dealers Association. It will provide more access to programs and services for members, enhanced training and recruitment and a unified voice for members.





Funding supports Winnipeg as grain sector hub

Where there’s a will, there’s a way

Federal and provincial funds | $33 million for grain research, production and processing

Without a will, the government decides how to disburse your estate





Rather than drying up and blowing away, Winnipeg has sunk its Canadian grain industry roots deeper in the post-CWB monopoly era. The industry’s vital role in the Manitoba capital was reinforced recently by the announcement of $20 million in federal and provincial funding for projects based on a grain innovation hub concept comprising the city’s grain industry organizations and institutions. “This is (federal and provincial) governments showing leadership, saying that, ‘let’s invest in Manitoba in what we’re good at,’ ” said Rex Newkirk, the Canadian International Grains Institute’s vice-president for research and innovation. “One of the things that Winnipeg is good at is the grain industry, and we know that.” The government money is intended to draw in another $13 million in industry funding, creating a $33 million pot to fund grain research, production and processing over the next five years. Winnipeg is home to many grain industry bodies, including CIGI, the Canadian Grain Commission, the Richardson Centre for Functional Foods and Nutraceuticals, Pulse Canada and the Canola Council of Canada. It is also home to the head offices of many Canadian grain companies and offices for other Canadian and foreign grain companies. For many years, CWB was the anchor that seemed to hold the Canadian grain industry securely within downtown Winnipeg. However, the elimination of CWB’s monopoly prompted many to worry that the fleet might drift apart, with companies and organizations ending up in cities like Saskatoon and Calgary, and causing Winnipeg’s core role to diminish. However, while CWB has shrunk, other bodies have moved in and bulked up, including the recent entrant Cereals Canada, which is still forming as a national organization. “It’s important for us to be here downtown in Winnipeg,” said Cam Dahl, Cereals Canada’s inaugural president, in an interview in the organization’s offices inside the historic Grain Exchange Building just behind Portage and Main. “It’s pretty easy to get up in five minutes and go across the street somewhere and sit down with folks, if that’s what’s needed,” he said. “Just being in the middle of the industry and being in the middle of the grain centre here in Winnipeg is pretty important for us.” Dahl’s organization will be closely



involved in helping co-ordinate some of the money that flows out of the federal-provincial announcement because its role is to bring focus and communication to research and innovation efforts for cereal grains. CIGI also hopes to use some of the funding for what it calls its “renaissance,” which is a rebuilding and beefing up of the institute. “We’re constrained here,” said Newkirk. “We’re turning away work. Things that can be done and should be done just can’t be done in our current facilities.” CIGI hopes to be able to stay in downtown Winnipeg and is hunting for a new location to better house its grain processing, milling baking and extruding machinery. Grain industry players acknowledged that the federal-provincial funding announcement is the effective death knell for the idea of a grain industry centre of excellence, which has been talked about for years. The idea was to build a new facility at the University of Manitoba, which could house CIGI and elements of the CGC, CWB, Agriculture Canada crop research and other organizations for a price tag of $200 million. Now the focus seems to be on allowing the grain industry’s various players to develop separately but close by each other in downtown Winnipeg, with funding supporting projects and incremental development rather than through one bricksand-mortar megaproject. Newkirk said CIGI formerly supported the centre of excellence proposal, but now feels staying in the core of the Portage and Main grain industry hub is probably essential. “With the people we’re bringing in (from around the world), we need access to hotels, we need access for something for them to do during the day, we want the grain companies to just walk over when they want,” he said.

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erhaps it is procrastination or the simple avoidance of unpleasant matters, but most Canadians do not have wills, and farmers follow the trend. That is unfortunate because one of the largest asset transfers in Canadian history is about to happen involving the accumulated assets and capital tied up in farm operations in this country. According to the latest Statistics Canada census, there were 293,925 farm operators in Canada in 2011. Classified by age, 48.3 percent of them were older than 55, which is up from 40.7 percent in 2005. So, the aging of Canada’s farm population is advancing rapidly and by the next census much more than half of Canada’s farm owners will be older than 55.

Total capital tied up in land and buildings came in at more than $200 billion in 2011, and this does not include capital related to farm machinery and equipment, livestock and poultry and savings and other investments. It’s conceivable, then, that more than $100 billion of those capital assets are in the hands of our 55-plus farm population. How does one provide for the orderly transfer of those assets to the next generation without a will, particularly when fewer young people are staying on to work the farm? A proper estate plan includes a will and outlines how you would like to distribute your assets and other financial affairs to your heirs. Set up correctly, your estate plan will ensure your estate is settled as quickly as possible and in the most cost-efficient manner to avoid or minimize the costs and delays of probate. Estate planning also takes into consideration any mental or physical incapacity that leaves you unable to manage your own financial and health affairs. A designated power of attorney can help ensure your wishes are carried out. Granted, many difficult questions and decisions are involved in preparing a will, but those problems are small compared to what happens if

you die without a will. Instead of you deciding how your estate is shared, the government takes control of the estate and will make all the decisions on how your assets are distributed. The government’s logic and process of distributing your assets may be significantly different than the approach you would have taken. Depending on the type of assets in your estate, there may be a “deemed disposition tax” that could seriously disrupt the financial lives of your surviving family. Invariably, the cost of letting the government decide how to settle your estate will be far greater than seeking legal and financial advice on how best to set up a will and estate plan that will meet your family’s needs. Beginning the process as early as possible increases your flexibility to structure your affairs in the most advantageous manner. Life insurance could provide needed funds to cover any capital gains owing on the sale of the farm at death and could also provide funds for equitable distribution of the estate should one of your heirs decide to carry on the family farm. Grant Diamond is a tax analyst in Kelowna, B.C. with FBC, a company that specializes in farm tax. Contact: or 800-2651002.


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CATTLE & SHEEP Steers 600-700 lb. (average $/cwt) Alberta

Slaughter Cattle ($/cwt) Grade A

Live May 16-22

Steers Alta. Ont.

$220 $215 $210 $205 $200 4/21 4/28



5/12 5/16 5/26

Previous May 9-15

n/a 142.62-167.44

Heifers Alta. Ont.

Year ago

146.25-148.00 145.50-161.62

Rail May 16-22

n/a 123.22

n/a 257.00-264.00

243.50-252.75 257.00-262.00

n/a 143.63-158.59

n/a 136.23-161.46

n/a 119.93

n/a 256.00-263.00

n/a 256.00-261.00 Canfax

Saskatchewan Feeder Cattle ($/cwt)


$205 5/12 5/16 5/26

Manitoba $220 $215 $210 $205 5/5

5/12 5/16 5/26

Heifers 500-600 lb. (average $/cwt)




Steers 900-1000 800-900 700-800 600-700 500-600 400-500 Heifers 800-900 700-800 600-700 500-600 400-500 300-400

no sales 168-195 182-216 205-234 223-247 211-253

152-168 162-195 185-210 195-234 212-244 220-250

160-174 180-197 191-211 210-228 218-243 220-243

Report not available -

155-177 174-195 188-213 193-230 204-230 no sales

147-171 165-190 181-208 193-229 200-246 no sales

165-182 176-192 188-206 200-217 207-226 200-228


May 17/14 825 780 721 946


$200 $195 5/12 5/16 5/26

Steers Heifers Cows Bulls

Saskatchewan $220 $210 $200 5/12 5/16 5/26


May 18/13 869 814 672 934

YTD 14 851 796 675 899

Slaughter cattle (35-65% choice) Steers National n/a Kansas n/a Nebraska n/a Nebraska (dressed) n/a Feeders No. 1 (800-900 lb) South Dakota Billings Dodge City

$210 $205 $200

YTD 13 885 827 675 936

Heifers n/a n/a n/a n/a

Steers n/a n/a 173.50-190

Trend n/a n/a +8/+10 USDA


5/12 5/16 5/26

Canadian Beef Production million lb. YTD % change Fed 711.9 +2 Non-fed 115.8 -6 Total beef 827.8 +1 Canfax

EXCHANGE RATE: MAY 26 $1 Cdn. = $0.9200 U.S. $1 U.S. = $1.0870 Cdn.

Cattle / Beef Trade Exports % from 2014 307,595 (1) -0.7 196,382 (1) +43.4 54,219 (3) +12.2 71,266 (3) +10.2 Imports % from 2014 n/a (2) n/a 9,617 (2) -8.1 66,934 (4) +4.9 92,265 (4) +9.2

Sltr. cattle to U.S. (head) Feeder C&C to U.S. (head) Total beef to U.S. (tonnes) Total beef, all nations (tonnes) Sltr. cattle from U.S. (head) Feeder C&C from U.S. (head) Total beef from U.S. (tonnes) Total beef, all nations (tonnes)

Close May 23 Live Cattle Jun 136.30 Aug 137.13 Oct 141.15 Dec 144.25 Feb 146.35 Feeder Cattle Aug 192.85 Sep 194.15 Oct 194.10 Nov 193.33 Jan 189.25

(1) to May 10/14 (2) to Mar. 31/14 (3) to Mar. 31/14 (4) to May 17/14 Agriculture Canada

Close Trend May 16

Year ago

137.90 138.38 142.30 144.78 145.90

-1.60 -1.25 -1.15 -0.53 +0.45

120.58 119.23 122.80 124.83 126.08

193.33 194.30 194.38 193.28 189.00

-0.48 -0.15 -0.28 +0.05 +0.25

144.55 146.68 148.53 149.95 149.90

Est. Beef Wholesale ($/cwt)


Sheep ($/lb.) & Goats ($/head) May 16 Base rail (index 100) 2.78 Range 0.18-0.23 Feeder lambs 1.40-1.60 Sheep (live) 0.40

Previous 2.78 0.08-0.20 1.40-1.60 0.40 SunGold Meats

May 20 2.15-2.40 2.20-2.30 1.90-2.27 1.70-2.30 1.60-2.00 1.20-1.70 0.75-0.88 0.75-0.90 65-105

New lambs 65-80 lb 80-95 lb > 95 lb > 110 lb Feeder lambs Sheep Rams Kids

2.20-2.50 2.10-2.57 1.70-2.20 2.00-2.30 1.25-1.45 1.20-1.70 0.75-0.88 0.80-0.90 65-105

Ontario Stockyards Inc.

May 26 n/a n/a n/a n/a

Wool lambs >80 lb Wool lambs <80 lb Hair lambs Fed sheep

Sask. Sheep Dev. Bd.

HOGS Due to wide reporting and collection methods, it is misleading to compare hog prices between provinces.

Index 100 Hog Price Trends ($/ckg) Alberta $250 $240 $230 $220 $210 4/21 4/28


5/12 5/16 5/26

Fixed contract $/ckg (Hams Marketing) Jun 08-Jun 21 Jun 22-Jul 05 Jul 06-Jul 19 Jul 20-Aug 02 Aug 03-Aug 16 Aug 17-Aug 30 Aug 31-Sep 13 Sep 14-Sep 27 Sep 28-Oct 11 Oct 12-Oct 25

Maple Leaf Thunder Sig 3 Creek Pork May 23 May 23 224.53-226.02 225.71-227.22 228.52-238.12 239.78-243.94 239.12-240.12 236.09-236.49 237.62-245.31 246.87-247.23 243.81-245.31 238.47-244.98 220.99-238.12 206.98-236.69 207.01-213.00 195.45-200.65 204.52-205.52 198.12-205.54 204.99-207.99 198.87-206.00 201.48-202.98 182.35-195.91

Export 282,553 (1) 87,322 (2) 284,146 (2)

Sltr. hogs to/fm U.S. (head) Total pork to/fm U.S. (tonnes) Total pork, all nations (tonnes)

$240 $230 $220 5/5

5/12 5/16 5/26

(1) to May 10/14

(2) to Mar. 31/14

Canada 7,610,087 7,753,879 -1.9

To date 2014 To date 2013 % change 14/13

Fed. inspections only U.S. 41,406,577 42,680,011 -3.0

$245 $240 4/21 4/28


5/12 5/16 5/26

Milling Wheat (July) $240 $220 $200 4/21 4/28


5/12 5/16 5/26

Index 100 hogs $/ckg 216.00 218.36

Man. Que.

$480 $470

*incl. wt. premiums

U.S. Grain Cash Prices ($US/bu.)

$440 4/18 4/25



5/16 5/23

$-10 $-15 $-20

$-30 4/18 4/25



5/16 5/23

Feed Wheat (Lethbridge) $220 $210 $200 $190 $180 4/18 4/25



5/16 5/23

Flax (elevator bid- S’toon) $570 $560 $550 $540 $530 4/18 4/25



5/16 5/23

Barley (cash - July) $220 $210

Basis: $65

$200 $190 $180 4/18 4/25



5/16 5/23

Chicago Nearby Futures ($US/100 bu.)

Corn (July) $540



5/12 5/16 5/26

Soybeans (July) $1520


% from 2014 n/a -17.2 -17.2 Agriculture Canada

$1440 4/21 4/28


5/12 5/16 5/26

Oats (July) $370 $360

$230 $220 $210 5/5

5/12 5/16 5/26

Jun Jul Aug Oct

Close May 16 118.93 125.25 125.60 106.10

Trend -2.08 -1.52 +1.35 -0.50

Year ago 94.88 93.30 92.20 82.45

Dec Feb Apr May

Close May 23 95.13 89.95 88.40 92.30

Close May 16 93.78 89.95 88.30 92.70

Trend +1.35 0.00 +0.10 -0.40

Year ago 79.95 82.25 83.80 88.55

$330 4/21 4/28


5/12 5/16 5/26

Minneapolis Nearby Futures ($US/100bu.) Spring Wheat (July) $810


(000 tonnes) May 18 Alta. 256.3 Sask. 437.4 Man. 170.7

May 11 292.7 417.3 180.0

YTD 10769.9 15154.1 5216.3

Grain Futures May 26 May 16 Trend Wpg ICE Canola ($/tonne) Jul 480.90 488.00 -7.10 Nov 479.70 482.20 -2.50 Jan 484.20 486.20 -2.00 Mar 485.80 488.00 -2.20 Wpg ICE Milling Wheat ($/tonne) Jul 221.00 226.00 -5.00 Oct 221.00 226.00 -5.00 Dec 225.00 229.00 -4.00 Wpg ICE Durum Wheat ($/tonne) Jul 252.00 252.00 0.00 Oct 243.00 243.00 0.00 Wpg ICE Barley ($/tonne) Jul 150.00 150.00 0.00 Oct 150.00 150.00 0.00 Chicago Wheat ($US/bu.) Jul 6.5250 6.7425 -0.2175 Sep 6.6375 6.8325 -0.1950 Dec 6.8225 6.9875 -0.1650 Mar 6.9925 7.1350 -0.1425 Chicago Oats ($US/bu.) Jul 3.4550 3.3700 +0.0850 Sep 3.3550 3.2700 +0.0850 Dec 3.3150 3.2450 +0.0700 Chicago Soybeans ($US/bu.) Jul 15.1550 14.6500 +0.5050 Sep 13.2075 12.7400 +0.4675 Nov 12.6575 12.2150 +0.4425 Jan 12.7125 12.2725 +0.4400 Chicago Soy Oil (¢US/lb.) Jul 40.38 40.75 -0.37 Aug 40.41 40.77 -0.36 Sep 40.44 40.71 -0.27 Chicago Soy Meal ($US/short ton) Jul 502.6 480.2 +22.4 Aug 475.4 455.8 +19.6 Sep 440.9 421.1 +19.8 Chicago Corn ($US/bu.) Jul 4.7800 4.8350 -0.0550 Sep 4.7550 4.8125 -0.0575 Dec 4.7525 4.8100 -0.0575 Mar 4.8475 4.8900 -0.0425 Minneapolis Wheat ($US/bu.) Jul 7.2550 7.3925 -0.1375 Sep 7.3375 7.4700 -0.1325 Dec 7.4300 7.5625 -0.1325 Mar 7.5100 7.6300 -0.1200 Kansas City Wheat ($US/bu.) Jul 7.4500 7.6775 -0.2275 Dec 7.6325 7.8625 -0.2300 Mar 7.6775 7.9000 -0.2225

Year ago 634.80 560.60 560.90 555.40 294.00 294.00 294.00 301.90 294.90 244.00 194.00 6.9750 7.0450 7.1800 7.3225 3.6500 3.5675 3.5675 14.7625 13.0000 12.4775 12.5425 49.24 49.16 48.98 428.2 405.2 381.9 6.5725 5.6675 5.3650 5.4750 8.0575 7.9925 8.0600 8.1825 7.4575 7.6925 7.8200

Canadian Exports & Crush


Close May 23 116.85 123.73 126.95 105.60

No. 1 DNS (14%) Montana elevator No. 1 DNS (13%) Montana elevator No. 1 Durum (13%) Montana elevator No. 1 Malt Barley Montana elevator No. 2 Feed Barley Montana elevator


Chicago Hogs Lean ($US/cwt)


May 23 6.73 6.25 7.00 4.56 3.12




Import n/a 64,745 (3) 68,983 (3)

May 21 May 14 Year Ago No. 3 Oats Saskatoon ($/tonne) 135.72 146.78 223.56 Snflwr NuSun Enderlin ND (¢/lb) 21.35 21.30 22.90



% from 2014 -9.6 -0.5 -3.7

Avg. May 16 21.88 21.69 15.83 15.83 19.10 19.10 16.81 16.36 14.33 14.33 25.54 24.82 17.88 14.88 9.76 12.96 7.96 11.96 6.69 6.69 6.68 6.68 8.17 8.17 4.28 4.28 37.38 37.38 33.34 33.34 28.27 28.27 21.07 20.93 15.73 15.73 16.13 16.13 11.88 11.88 14.63 14.63


$460 4/21 4/28

210.00 224.48

May 26 21.50-23.00 14.00-17.75 17.50-20.00 16.00-18.00 13.80-14.50 24.25-26.00 17.50-18.00 8.80-13.00 7.80-8.00 6.25-7.00 6.25-6.75 7.90-8.30 4.25-4.35 36.75-38.00 32.10-33.75 27.30-28.75 19.00-21.50 15.20-16.00 16.00-20.00 11.00-16.00 11.00-20.00

Cash Prices

Canola (cash - July)


Alta. Sask.

Laird lentils, No. 1 (¢/lb) Laird lentils, Xtra 3 (¢/lb) Richlea lentils, No. 1 (¢/lb) Eston lentils, No. 1 (¢/lb) Eston lentils, Xtra 3 (¢/lb) Sm. Red lentils, No. 2 (¢/lb) Sm. Red lentils, Xtra 3 (¢/lb) Peas, green No. 1 ($/bu) Peas, green 10% bleach ($/bu) Peas, med. yellow No. 1 ($/bu) Peas, sm. yellow No. 2 ($/bu) Maple peas ($/bu) Feed peas ($/bu) Mustard, yellow, No. 1 (¢/lb) Mustard, brown, No. 1 (¢/lb) Mustard, Oriental, No. 1 (¢/lb) Canaryseed (¢/lb) Desi chickpeas (¢/lb) Kabuli, 8mm, No. 1 (¢/lb) Kabuli, 7mm, No. 1 (¢/lb) B-90 ckpeas, No. 1 (¢/lb)

Cash Prices


Agriculture Canada

(3) to May 17/14


$200 4/21 4/28

To May 17

Hogs / Pork Trade



Canola and barley are basis par region. Feed wheat basis Lethbridge. Basis is best bid.

Hog Slaughter


$210 4/21 4/28

5/12 5/16 5/26

Canola (basis - July)

This wk Last wk Yr. ago n/a n/a 218-219


$195 $190 4/21 4/28



U.S. Cash cattle ($US/cwt)



$135 4/21 4/28


Chicago Futures ($US/cwt)

Average Carcass Weight


$190 4/21 4/28

Fed. inspections only Canada U.S. To date 2014 1,031,079 11,485,299 To date 2013 992,464 12,077,208 % Change 14/13 +3.9 -4.9





To May 17

Report not available -


$190 4/21 4/28



Cattle Slaughter



$200 4/21 4/28


Durum (July)



Source: STAT Publishing, which solicits bids from Maviga N.A., Legumex Walker, CGF Brokerage, Parrish & Heimbecker, Simpson Seeds and Alliance Grain Traders. Prices paid for dressed product at plant.

Barley (July) $145

*Live f.o.b. feedlot, rail f.o.b. plant.

$200 4/21 4/28

Pulse and Special Crops

ICE Futures Canada

Previous May 9-15

$780 $750 $720 $690 4/21 4/28


5/12 5/16 5/26

To (1,000 MT) May 18 Wheat 341.6 Durum 175.8 Oats 18.6 Barley 23.3 Flax 0.5 Canola 149.2 Peas 31.5 Lentils 0.2 (1,000 MT) May 21 Canola crush 152.1

To May 11 243.7 145.7 18.5 24.5 28.6 185.1 8.6 19.2 May 14 147.7

Total Last to date year 12733.5 11145.6 3637.4 3731.2 851.5 900.5 1080.3 1219.1 297.1 257.8 6675.4 6274.1 1315.2 1722.7 225.5 n/a to date Last year 5568.0 5605.5




A blue-winged teal male chases away a cinnamon teal female on Frank Lake near Blackie, Alta. | MIKE STURK PHOTO

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May 29 - June 4 (in mm)

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Much below normal

Churchill 11.8 Edmonton 17.9 Saskatoon Calgary 11.5 19.6 Regina 16.7

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Above normal

Churchill 10 / 1

Edmonton 21 / 10 Saskatoon Calgary 22 / 9 Vancouver 20 / 7 19 / 11 Regina 23 / 10

PRECIP. MAP Much above normal

May 29 - June 4 (in °C)

Prince George 19 / 7

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Winnipeg 22.0

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The numbers on the above maps are average temperature and precipitation figures for the forecast week, based on historical data from 1971-2000. Maps provided by WeatherTec Services: n/a = not available; tr = trace; 1 inch = 25.4 millimetres (mm)

Publications Mail Agreement No. 40069240



Assiniboia Broadview Eastend Estevan Kindersley Maple Creek Meadow Lake Melfort Nipawin North Battleford Prince Albert Regina Rockglen Saskatoon Swift Current Val Marie Yorkton Wynyard

32.0 31.5 27.5 31.7 30.1 30.3 30.1 32.1 33.1 29.7 31.0 32.8 29.6 30.9 29.1 30.8 n/a 31.5

3.8 0.1 2.8 2.2 5.3 5.1 3.5 2.1 1.1 4.9 0.0 2.8 3.2 1.4 5.0 3.5 n/a 5.0

Precipitation last week since April 1 mm mm %

10.1 25.4 3.8 27.7 2.1 0.7 5.1 0.0 0.5 13.3 1.8 9.7 8.8 17.4 1.5 11.8 n/a 11.4

80.6 100.3 46.3 88.3 75.4 39.9 71.7 52.2 44.5 99.5 99.4 75.8 82.6 91.9 44.6 58.7 n/a 73.8

124 145 70 131 146 67 125 91 79 184 165 126 126 161 78 105 n/a 126

Brooks Calgary Cold Lake Coronation Edmonton Grande Prairie High Level Lethbridge Lloydminster Medicine Hat Milk River Peace River Pincher Creek Red Deer Stavely Vegreville

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Printed with inks containing canola oil

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LAST WEEK’S WEATHER SUMMARY ENDING MAY 25 Temperature last week High Low


MANITOBA Temperature last week High Low

Precipitation last week since April 1 mm mm %

29.8 n/a 27.7 26.1 n/a 20.2 24.1 n/a 27.8 30.1 27.9 23.3 n/a 24.8 23.9 28.2

7.0 n/a 17.5 6.9 n/a 5.0 4.4 n/a 1.3 8.7 1.1 0.8 n/a 5.8 0.7 17.7

2.5 n/a 6.2 0.0 n/a 2.0 0.3 n/a 3.0 4.6 2.7 3.7 n/a 4.9 0.0 1.5

52.4 n/a 104.7 41.8 n/a 49.6 55.1 n/a 64.4 62.9 50.0 57.1 n/a 62.1 91.5 67.4

94 n/a 178 82 n/a 94 128 n/a 107 116 67 109 n/a 85 116 115

Brandon Dauphin Gimli Melita Morden Portage La Prairie Swan River Winnipeg

Temperature last week High Low

Precipitation last week since April 1 mm mm %

n/a n/a n/a 30.5 33.2 33.1 35.4 n/a

n/a n/a n/a 2.2 3.1 0.9 -0.9 n/a

n/a n/a n/a 12.2 17.6 36.3 7.9 n/a

n/a n/a n/a 114.5 84.1 80.6 53.3 n/a

n/a n/a n/a 168 101 104 75 n/a

n/a n/a 9.3 n/a n/a

n/a n/a 0.8 n/a n/a

n/a n/a 50.0 n/a n/a

n/a n/a 133 n/a n/a

BRITISH COLUMBIA Cranbrook Fort St. John Kamloops Kelowna Prince George

n/a n/a 27.2 n/a n/a

All data provided by Agriculture and Agri-Food Canada’s National Agroclimate Information Service: Data has undergone only preliminary quality checking. Maps provided by WeatherTec Services Inc.:

Canada’s Farm Progress Show would like to welcome W. Brett Wilson Presented by GE Capital Lead Deal Making “Dragon” | Celebrated Entrepreneur Please join us Tuesday, June 17th Tickets are valued at $100 each. To attend the event please contact: Shirley Janeczko: (p) 306-781-9303 (e)


Philanthropist Presented by:

Plan to attend June 18 - 20, 2014 Evraz Place, Regina, SK, Canada



Bon Voyage, Sclerotinia!

For countless ages, sclerotinia “The Pirate of the Prairies” has ravaged the countryside, butchering canola yields and plundering grower profits. But now, thanks to Proline® fungicide, the hunter has now become the prey. A single application of Proline can reduce sclerotinia infection rates by up to 80%. Say goodbye to sclerotinia and enter for a chance to WIN* 1 of 3 - $5,000 travel vouchers. For more information visit or 1 888-283-6847 or contact your Bayer CropScience representative. Always read and follow label directions. Proline® is a registered trademark of the Bayer Group. Bayer CropScience is a member of CropLife Canada. *Contest will be subject to eligibility requirements. See online for contest details, contest ends June 27, 2014.


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