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Oakes , North Dakota
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December 30, 2004     Oakes Times
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December 30, 2004
 

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,i Natural-air and low-tempera- are grain drying is not effective cold winter temperatures, to a North Dakota State Extension Service en- ineer and professor. "The cold does not pick up much mois- so the drying times become iohg, months rather weeks," says Ken Hellevang, Agricultural and Biosys- Engineering Department. relative humidity is high, so will only dry to about 20 moisture. When air tem- are near or below freez- the grain should be cooled to 20 to 25 degrees and then turned off." Most grain moisture meters are accurate at grain tempera- 40 degrees. When the is cold, it should be placed a sealed container, such as a bag, and warmed to room before checking the content. At temperatures 40 degrees, the meter read- must be adjusted based on the temperature, unless the me- when the average temperature is about 40 degrees. Corn at mois- ture content exceeding 21 percent should be removed for high-tem- perature drying before tempera- tures rapidly warm during March. Solar heat gain will warm the top of the bin and the south wall to temperatures exceeding outdoor air temperatures. Grain is more susceptible to de- terioration if it is immature or the kernel integrity is damaged. Poor quality grain should be dried to a moisture content about 1 percent- age point lower than good quality grain. Poor quality grain should be monitored more closely during the storage period. There will be a grain moisture content variation among kernels after drying in a high- tempera- ture dryer if there was a moisture content variation before drying. For example, if the kernels vary in moisture between 20 percent have been a few cases where vents iced over on bins of corn that were being cooled at freezing tempera- tures, which caused damage to the bin roof," Hellevang says. "It is recommended to leave a bin fill-hole or manhole unlatched as a pressure relief valve if the air is being pushed up through the grain. If humid air is being pulled in through bin vents at tempera- tures near freezing, provide an unscreened opening, such as the manhole, for airflow." Check the grain every couple of weeks until it has been cooled to 20 to 25 degrees. Check dry grain at least monthly during the winter and wet grain every couple of weeks. Measure and record the grain temperature. Check the grain moisture content and examine the grain in several locations. Search for small changes that arc indica- tors of potential problems. High moisture grain is more and 30 percent before drying, the likely to develop a crust, which variation may be between 12 per- may hide a cavity formed when cent and 18 percent after drying, the grain is unloaded."Thc chance Due to the variations in maturity of suffocating is high if you fall Wilma Jeaton Muir, Ellendale, N.D., Violations of registration pro- visions, $20. Tamara Kay Claeys, Sargent County, N.D., Speeding, 75 in 65 zone, $20. Nancy Ann Fauth, Aberdeen, S.D., Disregarded stop sign, $20. William Lester Seedorf Jr., Fargo, N.D., Speeding, 80 in 65 zone, $45. Drew B. Mcconaughty, Louis- Frank Anderson ville. Colo., Speeding, 82 in 55 zone, $46. Benjamin Casey Molifua, Sandy, Utah., Speeding, 76 in 65 zone, $25. Barton Otlo Scholl, Kulm, N.D., Speeding, 70 in 55 zone. $15. Arvetm Shawn Krumm, Oakes, N.D., Speeding, 35 in 25 zone, $10. David Jerome Pauly, Wahpeton, N.D., Speeding, 65 in 55 zone, $10. Lora I.,. Gibbs, LaMoure, N.D., Speeding, 75 in 65 zone, $20. Joseph D. Wipf, Edgeley, N.D., Speeding, 75 in 65 zone, $20. Kevin Joseph Kasprick, Oakes, N.D., Speeding, 75 in 65 zone, $20. Jonah Symon Neuharth, Oakes, N.D. and qauya Marie Haugen, Graceville, Minn. istration of probated estates, payee services, preventive backruptcy strategies, retirement planning and money management. Anderson recieved his Master's Deree from NDSU and Bachelor's Degree from the University of Mary. Anderson is a Certified Senior Advisor (CSA) and a Chartered Retirement Plan- ning counselor (CRPC). Anderson Guardian and Trustee Services ass- sists people m Fargo attd surround- What a day it was, the 17th - Special in every way... The cards, the gifts and your best wishes - What more can I say... Than Thank You, Thank You, Thank you! Gwen ing communites. For informaiton, Tatum call 701-799-5743. ~, -~ The measures the grain tempera- within fields and even on a single into the cavity and are covered by ~, t i mk Andmson el t,u ,o ]s and automatically adjusts the corncob, there is potential for the erain " Hellevan_ says."Grain =a ' -: " :. -g ,' ' ~ oxsncr of Andclson Guardian and , Motor ing. variations in stored grain moisture stuck to the wall of a bin can also .... " .... ....... Trustee Services This newly li- Moisture meters are calibrated content. Grain segregates based trap anu suuocate a person at- *' ...... . ..... censcd service will oflcr an alterna- r maturegrain with normalchar- on size and density as it flows tcmpung to oreaK n loose, tt s ........... tire to institutional based i~roerams teristics. Variations in grain ma- into a bin. If there is a variation not u0a.ny., rea,ne sp,,re " will be one] ..... . . . that are deslencd to coordinate puh- rity, growing conditions and test in kernel size, pockets and varia- and suspenueo mold particles tl/at . . " ........ r-" ........ lie services lot tile elderly, tile dis-on F ~ight will affect the accuracy of tions should be expected. Some of may be m the au ol a bm wltla de- z bled and individuals wlu~ are in tenolatmg gram Alwlys wc u at e meter. Some deviations in me- these pockets may contain grain at ' " ' "" " t " "~ " " need of linancial euidance. These i i r accuracy might beexpected for higher moisture content, If a grain least an N-95 rated mask or res- ~. . ~, , . .... services '111 illClU1e lul ~.ll-C 11Ol pmr,ltol ~I m ~ bm x~Jth spoiled ot , ,me of the grains this year. spreader has not been used to fill " ~ ' ' " - limiled to euardiallships, court ap- ' mOkJ ' or'tin '" * " High-moisture grain can be a bin, normally the smaller and ~ " " pointed conscrvatorslups, admm- 3red over the winter as long as denser material accumulates in the e grain is kept cold," Hellevang center of the bin. ys. "Corn at 24 percent moisture Grain germination may bc dana- m be stored for about 130 days aged before visible mold is present the grain temperature is below on the kernels. This may happen ]degrees, but the allowable stor- when wet grain remains in a bin ;e time decreases drastically at a! moderate temperatures lbr an t[1t , , Warmer grain temperatures. The extended period before it is dried. estimated allowable storage time Ii offi it,-in observance OfopenNeW areYear!Treasure,;i II for 24 percent moisture corn is 40 ~:. ..... ~,,,,,,== ._,.. . ..... days at 50degrees. Motor Vehicle & Recorder I ,,, " ..................... l[ Corn below 21 percent mois- It ure can be natural-air dried in the .ri gus ga air ow aeo at tl 7 .... ...... 1 east 1 cubic foot of air per min- ~ns ~~~~ [1 Ashley, ND ~ 1-866-sa0-FLAX 1 tL__ www. o,oo ,.rm..oom l riday: Both Centers Closed for New Years Holiday Monday: Knepfla soup, chicken Patty on bun, mixed vegetable Salad, plum sauce, peanut butter ]O ~,day: Swiss steak, potatoes ' Antique & Collectible Auction and gravy, peas, fruited jelio Wednesday: Beef stew, corn nd Buffalo Dinner bread, cottage cheese, spinach, fruit cocktail cake ling; hursday: Pork roast, potatoes --- II Thi. sis ey_ear!oget your II Sunday, January 2, 200 ,dgravy, green beans, pudding. ]l investmentsin r'l*r l[[Iff you keep only one new ~- 11 amOakes Arwith Auction at 12-noo*n II year's resolution, make it IIii Large amount of antiques for sale. IIonet 's designed tO last II Ill Come ,:Dend nvwifhth _linn,:llll IIalifetim.e Resolve !o create II d II inve.s!ment II IIstrategy to help you achieve II II~erm financial goals. II IIT~en review and revise it on [I ~ 1. II~' least an annual.basls. ]l II Dsrnethingpsitivefryour" [I AtTheClose ~ ~~ I[self this January" Catl me tday II ~~t~ (~(~~~1~ ~ II for a no cost, no_obligation II IIportfolio.rev.ie_w. Togetherwe II IIcan create the plan that's [I Year ~1~ IIright for you based on your II IIc tuation, objectives[I IIand risk tolerance. II Before the clock strikes the flnal 8E~8ON8 ~ our vory best wishes for a r,~,~ "~J~HII W~n.lt~ml~muae. We'.re really grateful for the I ,,;5=.~2_/I / !1412 Ma'm Ave. ! I II Oakes, ND 58474 II I1701-742-3552_ DAKO II www.edwardjones.com II ~ Ellendale lmplemen: VALLEY COOPERATIVEE-LECTRI C 11 EdwardJone tll 209 llthSt. N. Eilendale, ND Dr. Rath, Mary, Becki & Lori W 701-349-5336. 1-877-949-5336 Dr. Geoffrey Rath, P.C., Optometrist II Jc Dm "Locally Owned...and Here to Stay 742-3111 . t'