Lancaster farming. (Lancaster, Pa., etc.) 1955-current, November 28, 1998, Image 127
MAH OX MARKET F R SALE © IH tractors, F-30, Fl 2, F-14, F-20, 1-12, 0-10, 300, 340, 600 pair of R 44 Silverkmgs, consecutive numbers 609- 455-4493 Salem Co. NJ 1981 King 4H gooseneck w/large dressing room, low mileage, $4500, '94 Ford Explorer XLT, $13,000. 814- 625-2771 Centre Co Oliver OC3 dozer, $2500, IH 8275 diesel tractor, 35 hp w/sickle mower, $l7OO, MF 180 diesel, $3500 410-658- 2886 Cecil Co. Cochms-large fowl, Blue, Black, White, Silver, Lared 301-898-0333 Frederick Co Meat gnnder, elec motor, all in one tabletop size, works OK, $135 080. 610-926- 4722 Berks Co New Bxl2 insulated shed w/wmdows, good for shop or pets, $550, 172 Black Creek, East Earl, PA Lane. Co Ford Work Master #6Ol, diesel, exc. cond 717-469- 2445 Dau. Co Appx. 15 ton mixed hay, nice, no ram, attractive pnce if you take all; 1 ton buck wheat 814-364-1261 Cen tre Co. 1959 JD 730 diesel elec start, factory wide front, new tires, eng. overhauled, new PTO, 3 pt, sharp 814-247- 8937 Cambna Co Square 10 ton feed bin, $5O, 4 ton fertilizer spreader, w/PTO, $3OO, 6"xl2’ auger, s"xlo' auger, $75 ea 717- 444-3968 Perry Co 45 acres, 400 head vean bam, poultry breeder house, 2 trailer lots, out buildings, 4 septic systems 302-349- 5957 Sussex Co , DE Painted rockers (2), 1 antique, other not sure 215- 945-5093 Bucks Co Coleman cabin tent 13'x8' w/carrymg bag, $65, ping pong table, $45, all acces sories 610-489-7997 Montq Co Chocolate lab puppies, 2 males left, shots, wormed S papers, nice parents, great w/kids, $275 ea 610-562 0407 Berks Co 1991 Arctic Cat Pantere snowmobile, new cond loaded, 2,500 ong miles reverse 2 up sled, elec start saddle bags 610-683-780: Berks Co. Timothy hay, no rain $3/bale, straw $1 25/bale firewood, $75/cord, nursery supplies 717-292-6697 York Co NH 311 & 273 baler, balei engine mounts & rebuilt engines, bale chutes & steel wheels. 717-442-1009 8- 815 am Lane Co 1987 Olds Cutlass Cruiser s/w, blk, good cond , full power, has 3rd seat, good tires, $l2OO. 610-286-6742 Lane Co IH M 63 rear 3 pt. mounted cultivator, 36” adjustable to 30", 4 row $350. 610-944- 9819 Berks Co. House & pony carts on steel or rubber. 100 Blank Rd , Narvon, PA 17555, Lane Co Combine. 205 IH$lOOO, Oliver #73 2 row com picker, $6OO, Oliver Superior #76 drill w/grass, fertilizer, 13- disc, $7OO. 717-532-3640 Cumb. Co. 1948 Farmall Cub tractor w/belly mower, snow plow, rear wheel weights, tire chains, good cond., $2200. After 4 pm. 814-448-2715 Huntingdon Co. 1987 Fruehauf 42' steel flatbed Budd Wheels, 11x22 5 radials, $3700, 40’ alum, storage van, roadwor thy. fair cond., $llOO 717- 436-6459 Jun. Co Manure spreaders, Nl ground drive Buy, sell, trade, repair 717-786-3387 Lane. Co 100 hp 48T3.9 Cummins diesel, good cond., 304- 229-5826; 90 hp 371 N Detroit power unit, rebuilt, 100 hp, 6329 D, JD power unit rebuilt. 717-733-3890 Lane. Co. Alfalfa balage, round bales, good quality, 2nd & 3rd cut tings, will deliver. 717-656- 6352 Leola. Lane. Co. _ 6 bldg, lots, 1-sAto 6A, 1 lot w/pond, some partially 2-horse bobsled, exc. cond., wooded, beautiful country compl. w/tongue & double setting, financing, 20,000 to tree, red w/blk. hardware, 40,000. 717-758-1562 $550. 717-432-8265 York North’d Co. Co. Keystroker model K 4 stoker w/motor and rebuilt gear box; manual, $5O. 610-987- 6674 Berks Co. 1952 Chev. 3/4 ton p/u, good sheetmetal, Pa. title no bed engine, or trans. hac Chev. VB, $BOO. 717-665- 3586 Lane Co. Select hard maple hard wood floonng, like new 1700’left, $1.90/sq. ft Write' KKK, 515 Woleber Rd., Myerstown, PA 17067 JD B 1937 stuck rough w/VG F&H round spoke wheels fit & rear, $2200/firm 610-793-2194 Chester Co Leley rake tedder, 3 pt 2 rotors, model 300 tractor 6re rear, 18.4-34, 75% rubber, 3D 55 combine SB 410- 239-8252 Balt. Co Well schooled IB Bay geld ing, 15H, 10 years, started over fences, quiet, $2OOO neg. 717-569-7734 Lane. Co. Timothy grass or clover, 2nd cutting in 31”x34”x8 bales, $l2O/ton 607-776-9280 Steuben Co. NY Antique carpenter’s bench, 19th century w/2 wooden vises attached, $6OO OBO; Griswold #l2 fry pan, $45 610-916-1350 Berks Co Snowplow 10' Meyer blade, $llOO, 11’ P/A state plow, $1500; 'l2' grader blade, $l2OO, 1960 Willys Jeep, $lOOO. Rich, 717-726-7545 Clinton Co AKC Akita pups, farm raised w/children, ready 12-16, females, $325, males, $275. No Sunday calls, 610-857- 0197 Chester Co JD Rollamatlc (3010) $350, pair 7.50x16 front tractor 2 reg 4-H milking shorthorn hres ’ ® xc -- j® 6 .®’ 3D 30 heifers, bred in June, grand m a $35 D Nofunday & reserve grand champ at ?? lls ' 717-548-4923 Lane fair 717-658-2092 Snv Co Heavy Woolnch minting suit, size 44, like new, junior hunting bow 717-682-3791 Sch Co Dynamark riding tractor w/36” mower deck & snow blower in good cond , $350 080 717-367-6882 Lane Co Sorrel riding mule, 16 hands, works sgl or dbl, exc. disposition, easy to catch/tnm feet, $BOO 814- 349-5536 Centre Co Massey 44 tractor-loader for 22 cultivator for 30 belly mower for pony mower, for pony manifold F 226 301- 334-2980 Garrett Co New Parker lawn sweeper, $275,1959 Chevy Impala, 2 dr, hard top, VB, runs exc , solid car, $5OOO 610-856- 5075 Berks Co MF 102 F industrial loader now on MF 50, but will fit others, all hyd., good cond , $9OO 080. 201-337-7722 BergervCo NJ Matched pair 5 yr old Bel gian geldings, Sorrel w/blond mane & tail, 17,18 hands, well broke. 717-661- 9251 Lane. Co. Forge gas fired 250,000 btu w/electromc ignition, compl w/blower, valves, tools, like new cond. $450 BO 973- 697-1515 Morns Co JD 720 diesel 3 pt nice, $4500, Farmall Super M, power steering, restored, $2600, JD 3 pt 3 bttm plows 717-292-6699 York Co Front weights for 520 thru 230 JD 12 swine hubs & head for unstyled Woods A 717-284-4505 Lane Co 1992 & 1993 JD airplane banks new in box, 2 reg. Black Angus show heifers, halter broke, email at JBaert7943@aol com. 717-235-5189 York Co 24” planer, $1,950, 2000 lb. platform scale, $225, pallet jack, $200; 10' plastic mulch layer, $500; hospital bed, $100.717-286-5306 North’d Co Pheasants, Red/Yellow, Goldens, Silvers, Swinhoes, Blue Eared: Partridge: Bar bary, Hungarians; Qdail; Valleys, Sambel, Blue Scale, Mexican Speckle. 717-934-2360 Susq. Hess trucks, 1977, $165; 1980 van, $275, 1987 smooth tanker, $125; 1988 $55, 1989 $55 After 5 pm, 717-423-5288 Cumb Co ET bulls, breeding age, dam, 45,000 lbs. milk, exc 90 pts, great cow families, other bulls avail, will deliver. 717-865-2943 Leb. Co 4-Her, has steer grooming stand, used once, $200; heifer calf, born 4-2-98, Angus Simmental cross, $250 717-697-6882 Cumb Co. 1966 FlOO, 2 whl 6' box, restorable or for parts PO Box 249, Sch. Haven, PA 17972 Sch Co 2 Ig. white Sanaan goats, males, 3 yr olds, good pets & lawn mowers, both neutered, $5O ea. 610-670 1804 Berks Co. 3 wood stoves, Frontier, Ashley & Vigilant, $75-$150; kerosene wicker perfection deluxe $200; 75' cable 1/2” $2O. 717-426-3996 Lane Co. Baby feeder pigs, $35 ea., choice of 2 litters 717-686- 3480 Pike Co. G.E. Hotpomt microwave ovens, 1000 W, gdbd for home office, garage or apt, $35 ea 610-399-5184 Chester Co NH 770 harvester, p/u, 2 row head, all good cond , $l5OO offer. 717-567-6183 Perry. Co. Purebred Jersey bull, 7 mos. old, papers, used to electee fence, delivery avail $3OO 610-767-4735 Lehigh Co. 1987 Arctic Cat Pantara snowmobile, oil injected, independent suspension, liquid cooled, 440 cc, 4000 miles, Ist $lOOO 717-274- 5146 Leb. Co. 1991 Chevy 3500 HD utility bed, 454 auto, new paint, new tires, 15,000 GVW, $9500. 717-475-3470 Northumberland Co. 2 row JD lister, JD LA pulley plow cultivator, starter lights, Ford single arm loader Lv mssg. for call back, 717- 292-1303 York Co Antique JD #8 forage har vester, 1 row corn & unique hay p/u heads, PTO drive, working cond, $4OO. Lv mssg. 717-664-4707 Lane Co. 12x70 mobile home, 3 BR, 2 full baths, deck & add’n mcl, $5,500 080 Must be moved' 717-927-8225 York Co 2 Bakers Pride oven P 445 AC 230 v, 2 door, like new, $9OO/ea. Let nng, 717-687- 7939 Lane Co Rissler 60 TMR mixer cart, $2500 OBO; gleaner, 18 ft flex head for N or R com bine, $4OOO 080. 717-274- 2640 Leb. Co. MF 135 gas tractor, runs good, w/6’ White rotary mower, $3900 cash/both. 717-432-0006 York Co. DeWalt 14" RAS, $B5O, Rockwell 20” w/welder, $950, Rockwell 24” Jig, $175, Rockwell 14” Band, exc., extras, delivery. 717- 664-3950 Lane Co. Free kittens, good mouse catchers, 717-733-1285 Lane. Co. Pool heater, 106,000 btu/hr, good cond , 1-1/4” pipe con nections, propane, $lOO 410-429-4509 Balt. Co. Farm H, good cond., $ll5O, IH #33 trip loader, 1 fair, $2OO, 1 nice, $450, Nl sick lebar mower 610-749-0279 Bucks Co. 12x20 blue w/white trim storage shed, decent shape; custom built stor age sheds, made to order, treated lumber. 717-687- 8194 Lane. Co. 1947 Desoto 4-door deluxe, stored 30 years, $2500; 1949 Studebaker Champion 4-door, engine trap, $B5O. 717-538-3451 Union Co. Ohio Dairy Ration Program Has Environmental Twist COLUMBUS, Ohio Know ing “what goes in must come out,” Ohio State specialists have devel oped a software program that chooses feed that’s not just best for the cows, it’s also best for the environment. The primary purpose of the new Ohio Dairy Ration Program (DAIRY), Version 5.2, is for farmers or feed industry people to formulate or evaluate rations for a given dairy herd based on animal characteristics and the types of feed available. But, the new pro gram goes beyond that, said Maur ice Eastridge, Ohio State Univer sity Extension dairy nutrition spe cialist “You can find manure manage ment software packages and ration software packages, but finding a system that combines some fea tures of the two is unique,” East ridge said. “Whether you mix your own feed or not, this program is useful to monitor feed costs and the nitrogen and phosphorus lev els in your herd’s manure.” For years, animal nutritionists have discussed the importance of not only looking at an animals’ nutritional needs but also the en vironmental implications of the manure based on what the animal is fed, he said. DAIRY now allows users to instantly see how changes in the feed ration will affect nitro gen and phosphorus levels in man ure. “After testing nutrient levels in soils, producers can use the man ure nutrient information from the program to approximate how much manure can be safely ap plied to their land,” Eastridge said. “A laboratoiy analysis of the man ure would be necessary to deter minc actual application rates to land.” In September, the U.S. Depart ment of Agriculture and the En vironmental Protection Agency announced a proposed Unified AFO (Animal Feeding Operation) Strategy that encourages livestock farmers to develop and implement comprehensive nutrient manage ment plans (CNMPs) by 2008. This makes the manure nutrient aspect of DAIRY even more use ful, Eastridge said. An AFO is de fined as an agricultural enterprise where animals are kept and raised in confined situations. As part of a plan, producers are asked to modify animal diets where possible to reduce the amounts of nutrients in manure, apply manure to land based on nu trient and organic matter content to minimize water quality and public health risks, and keep re cords that indicate the quantity of manure produced and its ultimate use, including where, when and amount of nutruents applied.' “We, as nutritionists, farmers and feed company representatives need to be thinking about the man ure composition as we feed ani mals, and we need numbers to be able to monitor that,” Eastridgc said. “That information is inte grated into the new version of the Ohio Daily Ration Program, so people can sec what manure nutri ent levels are expected and use that information along with feed characteristics and cost to make ration decisions." Including feed cost information in the program continues to be im portant because feed makes up 40 percent to SO percent of the total cost of milk production. “Income over feed cost is an in- Lancaster Farming, Saturday, November 28, 1998-D3 dicator of the profitable direction lowcst possible of an enterprise, so we integrate a Übrary of feeds with that into the program also. East- * n * utritional information ndge said. . that can be modified if necessary, A farmer who puts m the type a fceds to the feed Übrary of feed, “umber of ammak and initially present, sav amount of milk produced wiU re- fecd a “feed" for ceivc information such as total mon . onc a^mal feed cost per day iMomc ovcr how much feed cost per day and feed cost as vcn a desired a percentage of milk income, he for or said. This information can be ob- rf animals a group . tamed for up to 10 individual cat- vcrsion of o hio tie groups five lactattng or Daiiy Program was dcvcl milking groups, two dry groups . The program was and three heifer groups - or as a summaiy of the enure herd recent update. Version 5.1, • TTli was released b 1994. About 800 mchide additional feed compon- DAIRY i„ ent mfotmauon, such as lysine, , methionine, starch and effective °°® j__ - s : n cl .. !.... . , . DAIRY is distributed on a sin fiber; tire abihtyto change preset k U I2 ab tc 3 .s.in ch disk ammal nutrient requirements Sd operate! Jth PC-compatible easier saving and recalling of tt. files; and increased user friendli- hardware “S' , , . , . . needed is 640 kilobytes of random A , Wc ™r a lot of ch f g f access memory (RAM), a floppy that mate the program simpler to drive, and a monochrome monitor, use,” said Jim Lemon, Ohio State recommcnd ed but not Umversity computer systems de- aU output - m . veloper. We looked at how peo- * avai i ab i c on-screen, pie were using the program and „ Wc madc changes to pro modified it so could do some it works better under dungs they couldn t do before or 95 and Windows 98,” do things without having to think n ft should run on as much about the mechanics of to which button to push. old, slow 2865." For example, creating feed mix- version of piogram hires is now much easier because a , , whole list of .valine feeds ap- «“ * °'S m ~ i .c upgrades to previous versions are peais and farmers can click on the f( / $2O _ shipping cost ones they want to use, he stud. Qhio residents will Previous!}., users had to select the to add sales tax. mdividual feeds and enter in- For more information about the formahononeat a time. Ohio Dairy Ration Program, con- IfyouunderstandraUons,have at (614) 688-3059 a little bit of computer experience offices of Ohio State and understand a dairy herd, you shouldn t have any trouble usmg gpm, contact Jcnni f.n fer Winkler at Ohio State in AddiUonal features of the pro- Columbus at (614) 688.3 143 . gram mclude fomung appropriate National Farmers Supports Dairy Relief AMES, lowa Dairy Relief, Inc., a nonprofit, tax-exempt organization founded to provide dairy products which will help alleviate world hunger, has been presented a grant of $50,000 from Dairy Farmers of America (IDEA). In addition to the $50,000 grant, DFA has pledged to match additional contributions from other sources dollar for dol lar up to $250,000. Chartered in the District of Columbia, Dairy Relief, Inc. (DRI) seeks tax-deductible con tributions from dairy farmers, dairy cooperatives, and others who want to help provide dairy products in areas of scarce food resources. Gene Paul, president of National Farmers and DRl’s new president, underscored NOF’s support. “ National Farmers Organization was one of the original founders of Dairy Relief, contributing start up capital and voluntary support,” he said. He continued, saying DRI will work with established international ■relief organizations to distribute dairy products in areas of need. “We plan to keep our admin istrative costs to a bare mini mum,” said Paul. “We expect contributions to go into deary product purchases and we’ll work with experienced organiza tions in the distribution process.” The new organization was founded in February of this year by representatives of the National Farmers Organization, Dairy Farmers of America, the Alliance of Western Milk Producers, Dairylea, and United Dairymen of Arizona. According to its bylaws, DRI seeks to assist other humanitarian organiza tions and the US Agency for International Development in providing dairy products to relieve world hunger. Tom Townsend, a retired dairy execu tive, serves as the organization’s chief executive officer. “Up to this point we’ve had about $5,000 in ‘seed money’ to do the necessary research and legal procedures to set up the nonprofit corporation,” said Townsend. “This $50,000 invest ment by UFA will allow us to make our first purchase of dairy products. It also sends a strong message to others inviting their participation and demonstrating that we are serious.” For more information about DRI or to make a tax-deductible contribution, contact Dairy Relief, Inc., PO Box 1837, Springfield. MO 65801-1837.