FARM EQUIPMENT PRICE. EQUIPMENT PRICE


Farm Equipment Price. Refurbished Electronic Test Equipment.



Farm Equipment Price





farm equipment price






    farm equipment
  • means equipment, machinery, and repair parts manufactured for use on farms in connection with the production or preparation for market use of food resources.

  • Agricultural machinery is any kind of machinery used on a farm to help with farming. The best-known example of this kind is the tractor.





    price
  • the amount of money needed to purchase something; "the price of gasoline"; "he got his new car on excellent terms"; "how much is the damage?"

  • monetary value: the property of having material worth (often indicated by the amount of money something would bring if sold); "the fluctuating monetary value of gold and silver"; "he puts a high price on his services"; "he couldn't calculate the cost of the collection"

  • determine the price of; "The grocer priced his wares high"

  • Decide the amount required as payment for (something offered for sale)











farm equipment price - Retail Prices




Retail Prices for Farm Equipment


Retail Prices for Farm Equipment



Introduction -- Prohibition against sales at higher than maximum prices -- Less than maximum prices -- Maximum prices: new complete equipment with suggested retail price -- Maximum prices: new parts with suggested retail prices -- Maximum prices: new complete equipment and parts without suggested retail prices -- Maximum prices: trade-in equipment -- Maximum prices: repossessed or purchased equipment -- Evasion -- Itemized invoices -- Records and reports -- Enforcement -- Petitions for amendment -- Definitions -- Effective date.
Summary In the judgment of the Price Administrator retail prices of farm equipment have risen and are threatening further to rise to an extent and in a manner inconsistent with the purposes of the Emergency Price Control Act of 1942. The Price Administrator has ascertained and given due consideration to the prices of farm equipment prevailing between October 1 and October 15, 1941, and has made adjustments for such relevant factors as he has determined and deemed to be of general applicability. So far as practicable, the Price Administrator has advised and consulted with representative members of the industry which will be affected by this Regulation. In the judgment of the Price Administrator the maximum prices established by the Maximum Price Regulation are and will be generally fair and equitable and will effectuate the purposes of said Act. A statement of the considerations involved in the issuance of this Regulation has been issued simultaneously herewith and filed with the Division of the Federal Register... On or after May 11, 1942, regardless of any contract, agreement, lease or other obligation, no retail dealer shall sell or deliver, and no person shall in the course of business buy or receive from a retail dealer, any farm equipment at prices higher that the maximum prices set forth..

Introduction -- Prohibition against sales at higher than maximum prices -- Less than maximum prices -- Maximum prices: new complete equipment with suggested retail price -- Maximum prices: new parts with suggested retail prices -- Maximum prices: new complete equipment and parts without suggested retail prices -- Maximum prices: trade-in equipment -- Maximum prices: repossessed or purchased equipment -- Evasion -- Itemized invoices -- Records and reports -- Enforcement -- Petitions for amendment -- Definitions -- Effective date.
Summary In the judgment of the Price Administrator retail prices of farm equipment have risen and are threatening further to rise to an extent and in a manner inconsistent with the purposes of the Emergency Price Control Act of 1942. The Price Administrator has ascertained and given due consideration to the prices of farm equipment prevailing between October 1 and October 15, 1941, and has made adjustments for such relevant factors as he has determined and deemed to be of general applicability. So far as practicable, the Price Administrator has advised and consulted with representative members of the industry which will be affected by this Regulation. In the judgment of the Price Administrator the maximum prices established by the Maximum Price Regulation are and will be generally fair and equitable and will effectuate the purposes of said Act. A statement of the considerations involved in the issuance of this Regulation has been issued simultaneously herewith and filed with the Division of the Federal Register... On or after May 11, 1942, regardless of any contract, agreement, lease or other obligation, no retail dealer shall sell or deliver, and no person shall in the course of business buy or receive from a retail dealer, any farm equipment at prices higher that the maximum prices set forth..










86% (18)





Steve Truesdale




Steve Truesdale





Fuel Prices Continue to Pinch Farmers

By Jake Putnam

BOISE - As Gulf Coast residents recover from hurricanes that ripped through the area, farmers endured one of the most expensive harvests on record.

U.S. farmers will spent $2.5 billion more than they did last year for diesel, gas and oil, according to recent estimates.

Farmer Dan Dixon of Wilder said to get the beet and seed corn harvest; his operation went through a mountain of cash. “You want to fill that empty 10,000 gallon tank over there?” he said. “To fill that tank there is was a $30,000 deal.”

Some farmers with larger fuel storage capabilities were able to lock in fuel prices last spring at $1.52, farmers are rushing to lock in the cheapest diesel, but diesel is lagging behind unleaded gasoline prices.

Retail diesel prices; fell two cents to $2.777 a gallon from $2.796. Diesel prices are down more than 14 percent from a record $3.239 set Oct. 24, but they're up 27 percent from $2.188 a year ago.

Adding to the fuel price problem is a spotty supply problem. Diesel, propane and natural gas stores are thin now across the U.S., though shortages haven’t affected Idaho so far.

“We haven’t had any trouble and we don’t anticipate a problem,” said Perry Butt of Bingham Co-op in Blackfoot. “Here in Idaho, all our fuel is domestic; it comes straight from Salt Lake and we’re not dependent on barges like the Corn Belt states.”

In the Midwest and parts of the West, co-ops and other vendors have found it hard to stock much diesel because of spotty supplies.

Many factors have led to tighter supplies, including:

• Increased U.S. fuel consumption, but limited refining and pipeline capacity.

• A growing U.S. economy, which has increased demand for fuel by shippers.

• New federal regulations requiring sharp reductions in diesel fuel's sulfur content, which will cut production while refineries retool equipment.

Hurricane damage along the Gulf Coast has compounded the problem, agricultural experts said. But that should be resolved by spring planting.

Reports of shortages spread following both hurricanes, as power outages persisted and the industry struggled to assess damage.

According to the U.S. Department of Energy, 28.5 percent of the nation's crude oil production and 47.4 percent of its refinery capacity come from the Gulf of Mexico.

Prior to the hurricanes in the gulf, Idaho farmers worked on getting enough water to top off their beet, onion and potato crops; many had to cut operating costs to save money. They worry that supply shortages now could drive fuel and fertilizer prices even higher next spring.

“Its major,” said Dixon. “When you only have a thousand acres of ground to work, you burn a couple hundred gallons a day through those tractors, and you start making decisions: ‘What are we going to do? How are we going to cut corners? How is that going to affect next year’s crop?’”

Down the road, Steve Truesdale is starting his beet harvest. He says he will have to find a way to absorb the fuel hike. “Everything is going up, from haircuts to food, to fertilizer to spare parts,” he says.

According to Agriculture Department Chief Economist Keith Collins, higher energy costs are the chief factor behind estimates net farm income is expected to drop by $10.7 billion in 2005 compared to 2004.

Higher costs for energy, fertilizer, manufactured inputs, crop and livestock losses from disasters, and interest rates will all play a part, but rising costs of energy-based inputs and increasing interest expenses will account for more than 60 percent of the increase in costs in 2005, Collins told the House Subcommittee on General Farm Commodities and Risk Management.

While the loss of oil is significant, Energyintel analyst Tom Wallin said hurricanes Katrina and Rita will have a more serious impact on the nation's supply of natural gas, which is critical in the production of fertilizer.

"Crude oil production could be replaced by a release of barrels from the U.S. strategic reserve," he said. "There is no such safety valve for natural gas."

Natural gas futures are almost double the price from a year ago.

USDA Secretary Mike Johanns told reporters that U.S. farmers will surely suffer from higher energy prices brought on by damages from Katrina and Rita.

"Agriculture is very sensitive to (energy) issues," Johanns said. "It's fertilizer-based and the irrigation equipment -- the tractors, the combines and all of that -- run on diesel. So it's a very difficult situation out there."












Hay Thrasher




Hay Thrasher





This is a picture of a hay thrasher near my parents home in Blacksburg, Virginia. I passed it many times on Prices Fork Road, always wanting to photograph it before finally stopping to snap a few pictures one evening right before sunset. This machine tosses the hay into the air in order to speed up the air drying process.









farm equipment price








farm equipment price




American Farm Collectibles: Identification and Price Guide, 2nd Edition






*Features essential details beneficial for competing in tens of thousands of ongoing online auctions
Steeped in the tradition of hard work, American nostalgia and a simpler way of life, this book contains fascinating and informative details for anyone who farms, grew up on a farm, or finds farm collectibles fascinating. This latest edition of American Farm Collectibles captures the essence of the family farm in 1,000 photos, expertly researched pricing, and details that represent farming's role in the evolution of our society. This enhanced edition contains information about farming in print, farm tools, small-scale farming, farm kitchen collectibles, gardens and vintage tractors.










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