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JD 535 baler with hydraulic pick up..... bolt keeps breaking

Machinery Yesterday, 10:17 PM
Hi there,   so we have this 535 baler since quite a few years already. Bought it used back when. One problem we keep having is a certain bolt keeps breaking, at least once a season. Trying to figure out why.   Bolt I'm talking about is on the left side of the baler (driver side), where...
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Desperately needed

HayTalk Marketplace Yesterday, 07:37 PM
Those of you that have older trucks in a bone yard, I need a very rare bellhousing.......  I'm looking for a CAST IRON GM bellhousing, NV4500 external slave. GM 15723837 bellhousing GM 15985421 bellhousing These were used in the HD trucks only from 92 - 95 GM's, and the larger truck...
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Right baler for my tractor?

Machinery Yesterday, 06:07 PM
Hey y’all. What would be a good square baler for me to pull with my Massey Ferguson 240? 46 hp. $4,000 budget. Thank you.
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N H 640 autowrap

Machinery Yesterday, 10:00 AM
I bought a N H 640 autowrap on saturday at an auction.  nice clean piece of equipment.  brought it home and greased it up and oiled the chains.  never used one like this before and the auctioneer said no monitor necessary, just start baling.  so i had some hay down and ready w...
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Massey Ferguson 240 hydraulics

Tractor Talk Yesterday, 05:21 AM
Hey y’all. I have a Massey Ferguson 240 tractor, to which I’d like to add hydraulics, so I can run various hay equipment. Is there a kit you’d suggest? Is this a difficult installation? Thanks. chris
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Do you have your Pasture, Range and Forage Insurance?

Do you have your Pasture, Range and Forage Insurance? Insurance like this is setup not only for hay farmers but livestock owners as well if they were to have losses on the property.

When is the deadline? November 15, 2013 for the 2014 year.

“Insurance is a critical component in producers’ risk management portfolios during periods of drought or uncertainty,” she said. “This policy benefited many cattle producers around the Panhandle in 2011 and 2012 due to the low rainfall conditions.”
You can have between 70 and 90 percent of your property covered.

The standard value is a rate determined by the Risk Management Agency for each and every county. Texas uses the rainfall index to help them decide the insurance coverage (rain data comes from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Climate Prediction Center data).

You can check out the tool here.


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