Lancaster farming. (Lancaster, Pa., etc.) 1955-current, May 21, 1994, Image 94

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    C6*Lancaster Farming, Saturday, May 21, 1994
LANCASTER (Lancaster Co.)
Lora Shelton and Mary Chang
have been darned as recipients of
Keystone Farm Credit’s two an
nual SSOO scholarships.
Applicants for Keystone’s
scholarships must be high school
seniors, live in Keystone’s
IS-county territory, and plan to
major in the field of agriculture or
agribusiness at a four-year college
on a full-time basis.
Lora Shelton is the daughter of
Charles and Margery Shelton of
Quarryville (Lancaster County).
She will graduate from Solanco
High School in June and plans to
study biology with an emphasis on
veterinary sciences at Millersville
An outstanding student, Lora
has been inducted into the Nation
al Honor Society. She was listed
in the Who’s Who Among Ameri
can High School Students and was
a Rotary student of the month. She
has been active in 4-H and the
Program Guarantees Relief From Flies
MADISON. Wis. Orkin Ex
terminating Company has intro
duced a program that controls flies
in dairy bams with only minimal
effort on the farmer’s part.
The Farm Fly Control Program
already has proven so effective
that Orkin supports it with a mon
ey-back guarantee.
“We controlled flies in more
than 8,000 bams during 1992 and
1993 the first two years of the
Farm Fly Control Program,” said
Larry Rufledt, Orkin’s director of
Charles Wonsldler, left, was recently recognized for out
standing sales performance In 1993 by AGCO. At right, pre
senting the award, Is Robert Radliss, president of AGCO.
ATLANTA, Ga. Charles
Wonsidler, of C.J. Wonsidler
Brothers in Quakertown, Pa. was
recently recognized for outstand
ing sales performance in 1993 by
AGCO Corporation, the parent
company of AGCO Allisi.
As one of the company’s top
performers in farm equipment
sales, Wonsidler was invited to
Awards Scholarships
Pony Club.
Mary Chang resides in Walling
ford (Delaware County) and will
graduate from Strath Haven High
School. She plans to .attend Cor
nell University to study agricultur
al and applied economics and
agribusiness management. Mary
operations, agribusiness services.
‘Today, through treatment provid
ed by our network of local service
centers, dairymen in 11 states are
getting much-needed relief from
the nuisance and reduced produc
tivity flies can cause.”
Rufledt anticipates the program
will be offered in three additional
states during 1994.
For more information about
farm fly control, contact Larry Ru
fledt, Director of Operations,
Agribusiness Services, Orkin Ex-
attend AGCO’s annual dealer con
ference in Scottsdale, Ariz., in
March. Only 31 of the more than
580 AGCO Allis dealers in North
America were invited to join this
elite group.
Wonsidler’s wife, Ruth, accom
panied him on the trip to
, News
Lora Shelton
has been active in choir, the
school newspaper, yearbook and
literary magazine. She is a mem
ber of the National Honor Society.
Lora and Mary will each re
ceive a $5OO check and a com
memorative plaque.
terminating Company, Inc., Agri
business Services, 2702 Interna
tional Lane, Suuite 202, Madison,
WI 53704, (608) 244-1334 or
(800) 457-8264.
In Packets
Plant Protection has expanded its
Ridomil® product line to make
the soil-applied fungicide avail
able in premeasured water-soluble
The Environmental Protection
Agency (EPA) recently approved
Ridomil 30WSP. It is available
nationwide and is used as a soil
treatment on more than ISO fruit,
vegetable, and row crops. It con
trols certain diseases caused by
the Oomycete class of fungi, in
cluding black shank and blue
mold in tobacco, and diseases
caused by Phytophthora in citrus
and vegetables.
Ciba decided to offer the prov
en, systemic fungicide in water
soluble packages for the conven
ience of premeasured packaging,
the safety of handling 50-percent
less product, and eliminate the
hassle and cost of container dis
posal. according to Jerry May
nard, product manager.
Claas To Conduct
Field Demo, Hay
Production Seminar
COLUMBUS, Ind. A Field
Demo and Hay Production Semi
nar for Pennsylvania and Mary
land farmers will be conducted by
Claas of America on May 25 from
10 a.m. to 3 p.m. in Greencastle, at
the Jayc Meyers Farm.
During the demo seminar, a
specialist in hay production will
speak and the latest, most
advanced haymaking technology
will be demonstrated.
With a tent on site, the demo
seminar will be conducted rain or
shine. Farmers attending will
receive rebate coupons that are
redeemable against future cash
purchases at Claas dealers. A free
video on Claas equipment and
lunch will also be available.
For location of the Field Demo
and Hay Production Seminar, fol
low 1-81 to the interchange with
Route 16, then go east 1 mile. The
Jaye Meyer farm is on the north
Equipment to be demonstrated
during the day includes the Claas®
Jaguar® self-propelled forage
harvester, the Quadrant 1100 large
square baler, and the Reliant® 46
round baler with the Roto Cut cut
ting device for silage and a variety
of other hay tools.
Case Introduces
No-Till Drill
RACINE, Wis. J I Case is
beginning production of the Case
International 5400 no-till drill, a
high-precision drill specially
designed to work in high-residue
The new no-till drill comes in
15- or 20-foot sizes, with 7-, 7.5-,
8- or 10-inch spacing.
“One of every two farmers buy
ing a drill is looking for a no-till
model,” said Kurt Schenck, J I
Case product manager-imple
ments. “Case 1H dealers have been
providing no-drills by coupling
our current 5400 drills with com
patible coulter carts. Now, the far
mer can purchase a single, inte
grated unit that’s designed specifi
cally for no-lill applications.”
The 5400 no-till drill features
drill, caddy and choice of coulters
in one package. The unique quick
hitch operates independently from
the rear hitch and caddy main-
Gleaner Introduces
Combine Headers
ATLANTA. Ga. With the
introduction of its new Model 400
rigid (cutterbar) and pickup head
ers, Gleaner continues to deliver
the performance, easy mainten
ance and capacity that custom har
vesters and small grain and seed
producers demand from their har
vesting machinery.
Available in five cutting widths
from 18 to 30 feet to complement
the high capacity R-Series Glean
er combines, the Model 400 rigid
(cutterbar) headers are designed to
match any farm size and cropping
With one extra foot of width
over the previous 24-foot size, a
new 23-foot header is capable of
handling 10 rows without the wor
ry of "squeezing” out the last row,
when harvesting 30-inch spacing
row crops.
»♦ WWWWWWF -H V*- •
Claas of America will con
duct a Field Demo and Hay
Production Seminar at the
Jaye Meyers Farm, Green
castle, on May 25 from 10
a.m. to 3 p.m. Equipment to
be demonstrated includes a
Claas® Jaguar® self
propelled forage harvester
(top), the Claas Quadrant
1100 square baler (middle),
and the Claas Rollant® 46
round baler with Roto Cut
cutting device (bottom).
The Case International
5400 No-till Drill Integrates
drill, caddy and. choice of
coulters in one package to
provide excellent seed-to
soil contact and optimum
germination even In high
resldue conditions.
frame, so the coulters can be set
without affecting the position of
the drill. “This makes the drill
practical for situations when the,
coulters aren’t needed,” said
Other available sizes include "
18-, 20-, 27- and 30-foot models. |
For even more versatility, all rigid s
models are availble with a stand-1
size and cropping program.