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Stoltz Annual Auction

Event Details

Stoltz Annual Auction

Time: January 26, 2015 at 11am to January 29, 2015 at 12pm
Location: Online Auction event only
Website or Map: http://www.stoltzsales.com/au…
Phone: 1-800-665-2151
Event Type: auction
Organized By: Scott Farhood
Latest Activity: Jan 26, 2015

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Event Description

Stotz Annual Auction - January 2nd - January 29 (ends at noon).  Visit www.stoltzsales.com/auction for full auction listings and current bids.  160 plus items up for auction.

Guidelines & Rules

  1. No Trades.
  2. All units are sold as is, unless specified otherwise.
  3. Delivery is extra.
  4. Bidding Starts January 2, 2015. New bids will NOT be accepted after 12:00 NOON on Thursday, January 29, 2015. The top active bidders will then be contacted and will bid until the unit is sold.
  5. The starting bid and minimum bid is listed with each unit.
  6. The starting bid is the Store’s bid. Your bid will be the starting bid plus the minimum bid.
  7. You will be notified if you have been out bid. At that time you may decide to place another bid at the set minimum amount, or you may decide to drop out.
  8. Units without bids may be purchased out of the auction at a buy now cash price found on our website under Used Equipment Listings. Therefore, auction listings are subject to change.
  9. Unsold units are subject to price change.
  10. Call us today or stop in and place your bid.

Guidelines and Rules apply to all three Stoltz locations.

 

Comment Wall

Agriculture Headlines from Farms.com Canada East News - click on title for full story

Canola Fails to Hang onto Early Gains

Canola futures pulled back on Monday, after rallying to new contract highs during the overnight session. Downward pressure came from the liquidation of the January contract as well as market concerns over the new Omicron strain of COVID-19. Losses in the Chicago soy complex and European rapeseed also weighed on values, while those for Malaysian palm oil were mixed.

Bringing robots to field crops

THE LATEST IN cutting-edge robotics is coming to a field near you — sooner than you think. A new team of in-field innovation enthusiasts have been working diligently over the past year to test, demonstrate, and troubleshoot robotic applications in a variety of Ontario crops, bringing the reality of robots within reach for farmers within this decade. WHAT YOU NEED TO KNOW • Each robot model tested was unique, with some powered by batteries and others by diesel. • Some robots struggled to work effectively in areas with heavy crop residue or cover crops. • Researchers note there are only a handful of working robotic units in North America, and since Ontario offers such a wide range of crops and growing conditions, we have the ideal environment for testing these systems. • Soil sampling is another task that autonomous robots could shoulder for farmers and agronomists.

New wild boar sightings near Pickering

More sightings and videos of a herd of about 14 wild boar pigs near Pickering have prompted the provincial government to get involved. The Ontario Ministry of Northern Development, Natural Resources and Forestry said it is trying to trap and remove them. They are on and near land that the government expropriated decades ago for an airport that has yet to be built.

OFA resolutions focus on risk management, wild parsnips but shy away from carbon credits, at AGM

The Ontario Federation of Agriculture pondered six resolutions at the organization’s online 2021 annual general meeting on Nov. 22. The OFA demanded that the Co-operators insure older barns. Here are three other resolutions: More timely Business Risk Management programs (approved) Leeds also spearheaded a Business Risk Management resolution for more predictable timing of payouts from ag support programs. Approved by a nearly 82% vote, it compels the OFA to work with the Beef Farmers of Ontario, Agricorp, and the provincial ag minister towards a “multi-year approval process for agriculture support programmes, so that, year-over-year, coverage expecta- tions are predictable and repeatable and on time.” Ryan Passey explained that the pandemic exposed a timing weakness in the current program, resulting in a 2-month delay in beef sector payouts this year. “You’re now carrying input costs out of pocket,” he said.

Corn bonanza: Eastern Ontario records one of its best corn yields and great quality

The combines made quick progress on Eastern Ontario’s bountiful cornfields in mid-November. As heaped-up gravity wagons arrived in a tireless stream at Rutters Elevators outside Chesterville, Michael Aube suggested yields were at least close to the record year of 2015. “It’s a tremendous corn crop,” said Aube. “We had timely rains in July, and that beautiful weather, it really panned out good…. All in all, a pretty good year, and we’ll count our blessings at Christmas.” Agricorp, Ontario’s crop insurance agency, reported a provincial average yield of 170.6 bu/ac in 2015 and 177.9 bu/ac in Eastern Ontario. Aube and other producers also noted this year’s great test weights as the corn was coming off the field. At the wheel of his Claas combine on a sunny afternoon east of Winchester, custom operator Tim Jaquemet said he was getting solid test weights of between 67 and 72 kilograms per hectolitre and yields of 200 to 220 bushels per acre.

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