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tv   U.S. Farm Report  ABC  November 6, 2016 3:30am-4:31am CST

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from the studios of farm journal broadcast. this is us farm report. welcome to this special edition of u.s. farm report from kansas city. i'm tyne morgan, and here's what we're working on for you over the next 60 minutes. november came in like a from agriculture future of america in kansas city and we'll find out why. a fight over dicamba drift turned deadly last week, but why is it taking so long for epa to approve the new herbcide? we have henry clay he is called our consistent loser. that's our farm journal report. with the presidential election coming up next week, it's a triubite not to mock, but honor those candidates who's contributions might easily be forgotten... that's this week's american countryside with andrew mccrea.
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this week... soybean markets seeing choppy action this week after an october rally. next wednesday usda releases its latest supply demand report and markets are already gearing up for adjustments to yield expectations.traders spending the week positioning themselves for the report. commodity report forecast. it's raising the 2016 soybean estimate to a nation wide average of nearly 53 (52 point 8) bushels to the acre. usda put yields just above 51 (51.4) in october. fc stone is also forecasting corn to top 175 (175.3) bushels to the acre as a nationwide average. usda a couple bushels lower (173.4) than that in october. a new wrench in brexit the parliament must now sign off on the british government's plan to leave the
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approval before the process can begin. analysts say the move will likely slow, not stop, brexit. the federal reserve sending signals that it's on track to raise interest rates next month. during the two day meeting this week, the fed says it's not raising its benchmark interest rate in november, saying it's staying the course leading up to the election. after the meeting, the fed said the case is there for a rate hike, but waiting for further evidence to do so. the news came as no surprise to analysts, as a rate hike is already priced in for december. corn harvest is now right on track with average, at 75 percent complete. that's a 14 point jump in a week. soybean harvest now surpassing average at 87 percent complete. that's 2 point ahead of average and an 11 point increase in just a week. and cotton harvest is trailing by 2 points, at 46 percent complete. california, south carolina and texas look to be behind the most when it come to cotton harvest this year. those are the headlines...meteorologist mike
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shaping up next week for those looking to wrap up harvest. tyne overall very nice although it does depend on exactly where you live now first let's check the drought monitor it has gotten worse in the southeast southern portions of the mississippi of being seen what looked like a month ago and the change has been gradual but it is being getting drier and drier and drier in the southeastern and south central portions of the country it's also starting a little dry there in the high plains states in the eastern colorado western kansas it's actually improved a little bit in new england so let's go day by day as we start off on monday this could be the wet area but this front around the northern and central plains really would just bring scattered showers idol see this is being anything heavy it'll be moving quickly will start a week nice and dry in eastern third of the country and most of the west except for the pacific northwest where that system just kind of stalls out for a little while over the pacific northwest even on in the
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and down it also dries off again for most of the corn belt help the folks finish up our best but it does continue to show some scattered showers in the southern portions of the plains states heading toward friday then you can see what's happening this storm system started two of these this could be good news for some folks in the southeast getting some decent rains out of that system late next week for the following weekend while ago this cold air coming south or it is not arctic air but nonetheless it is turning colder in the northern ven some snow into the northern great lakes are longer range outlook in our next half hour. when we come back, three veteran analysts join me from kansas city to investigate the current market situation. so, don't go anywhere.
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current market situation. so, don't go anywhere.
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us farm report on the road is brought to you by afa, creating partnerships that identify encourage and suppport
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pursuing careers in agriculture. to learn more visit ag futures dot org. and rabo agrifinance, committed to your growth today and for years to come, visit your local office today or raboag dot com welcome back to u s farm report the special edition from afa right here in kansas city. as you can see a promise we had a veteran panel of analysts and we have just that all right let's break it said to some of the market related news this week. i ve october when it came to soybean and corn prices and it seem like arlan as soon as that calendar flipped to november we saw some major price pressure a couple of things. first of all we ran out of buying to the upside. and funds don't make money in a stagnant market. it's gotta be going one way the other. and we simply don't have a weather event south america at this point. little word in argentina. brazil's we talk to our people down there, is nearly ideal to
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election took a turn. suddenly what the market expected to happened, looks like it may not happen. it's up in the air. there is uncertainty. the markets are amoral it's not about what's right or wrong or whether what they want or what they just like certainty to cause they can adjust a certainty. and politicians they know will say what they want a say in order to get elected, but then they lead maybe a different way or whatever, they may lead the same way. but they have a track record to know what to expect when suddenly things got thrown into a topsy turvy situation with the presidential election in this bizarre campaign. and it looked like suddenly maybe donald trump might win. well donald trump doesn't have a political background. so he says what is going to do, but will he? he doesn't have a political background so it's uncertainty. and the federal reserve in particular doesn't like uncertainty. one thing that they have a good track record of, is when there's uncertainty do
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of the markets, might the fed not raise rates in december? and so the dollar plummeted, that's normally good for commodities but we saw the stocks turn lower, we saw commodities turn lower, the charts, major commodity indices turned lower. when a major commodity indices are turned lower their selling contracts of corn soybeans wheat et cetera and so it was risk off at that point and everything saying. with these dynamic markets right now, and heading into so much more uncertainty alan what do you suggest producers do with those un price bushels let's start with old crop if we look a total crop the first question for producers, what did you do last summer? if you've got a lot of hedge positions in place or if you've rolled down taken money off the table, you're in a little different situation. you can shop for a firmer basis. and normally will see that base is the spread between cash in future start to narrow as we come out a harvest in most of
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actually being given the opportunity to lock in pretty good storage gains for weeding corn out in the next spring you could go ahead and sell march or may futures .now if you if you haven't done that if you don't have those hedge positions, you've got a much more difficult situation because you've got a weak cash bid and you've got large supplies. i think you still wait it out but you may want a sell just a little bit of your inventories just because we have rallied off those harvest lows. we were thirty cents off the low well not only next week we have this election but we also have a major usda report coming out where we think usda may raise soybean yield that kind of the projection, you would think that that then would pressure prices but markets haven't really reacted normally so far this year, so the usda does raise yield next week what do you expect .i think looking at what usda has done i think you probably will see higher bean yields next week.
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d that in and is ready for that too coming down the pike. .now we see maybe somewhat riddiculous was fifty four, fifty five bushels per acre then the market is probably going to go the other way on us. but the fact is, if we get a half a bushel, bushel and a half, i think the market's ready for that. and the fact we talked a little bit about the demand side for being too still very very good. and that and that's gonna be the good thing for the next six months until the brazilian crop comes on. real quick fifty four, fifty five he said that kinda seems ridiculous your own projections for this next week, and and maybe you think he's not that far off? our survey-based estimate came in a fifty two point eight. that was up three tents of bushel from our october estimate. that is now our estimate for the final january number. one point four above usda's old number. so we think he gets a little bit bigger but it's close. so demand has been impressive for soybeans, can this continue and does it continue to support
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for corn and soybeans. particularly all the way into february march. and there's very little supply out of south america we've got a huge forward bookings commitments. the chinese signed a couple of frame contracts and they are executing on those. so that you'll see some three million metric ton weekly export shipments i think in soybeans before the end of the year. all right well speaking of south america they planted their plant in an impressive pace that means they could harvest earlier what could that mean for our prices? will
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u.s. farm report on the road is brought to you by afa, creating partnerships that identify encourage and support outstanding collegiate and young professional men and women pursuing careers in agriculture
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committed to your growth today and for years to come. visit your local office today or raboag dot com all right let's talk about south america now. they've been pointing at an impressive pace looks like they could harvest earlier than normal normal do you think that it's in our export demand earlier the normal as well? oh sure. i think there's no question that if we get that crop out of brazil, particularly soybeans, that they're going to kind of ease come you know early late february that sort of thing. i think the big question in south america is argentina. you've got the export tax for wheat and corn at zero. you still got a relatively high export tax for soybeans and soybean products. on their primary product exporter not a soybean product. a lot of people said and we they're not going to plant soybeans and they're gonna plant soybeans because they have a crush industry to support. but
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ctually at oil you look at meal exports out of the united states, they're still pretty good. people have been kind of concerned about that but i think that demand is very good globally. and so i think the big questions argentina what happens in argentina brazil's gonna be there to compete with us no matter what happens. let's switch gears a little bit our line a look at this macro picture. fed announcing this week it's not raising interest rates in november which we expected. it sounds like they will in december. so what happens if they don't raise interest rates in december? and i think we would have seen a stronger statement preparing the markets for december had we not had the uncertainty the presidential election. and once we get into january, and the concern is there if donald trump does win, the fed may say well we're gonna wait until its first one hundred days, and then we get into january, the normal rotation of the fed brings more doves onto the voting membership
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rebellion a little bit. and we may see them continue to delay. that would suggest more weakness in the dollar which tends to be good for commodities . but keep in mind even when the euro was bouncing this week, people were selling the euro. the money in the know was moving out of europe in two swiss francs. so we see the japanese yen playing into this is well so this is real concern i think longer term the path of least resistance is still higher for the dollar. and what happens to the to the dollar depending on the outcome of the election? what are you anticipating? i think anyone who's suggesting that they know is just blowing smoke at you. there's so many pieces to that equation. global money flows are--we're talking trillions of dollars in a heartbeat so if you trade in news you lose that's it that's a fundamental statement of the market. and i think that's a case here. i think everyone's being defensive. we
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potential for something to go up big time after the election once the uncertainty is resolved. but what it is, we don't know yet. what other maco elements are you watching right now steve? well i think you know we talked about south american and what's going brazil. what is the rio doing? when we look at it from u s agricultural export think about the currencies that are traded the weak trade with. obviously what's happening with the real is extremely important. is that real going to continue to weaken ainst the dollar? or is it going to strengthen the dollar? i mean it's we've had both in the last few months. so what is the yen do? because we do trade that. and also i think the question we talked is about the mexican peso you know we often think of the glamour of exports of globally-- going to china and going places in the world. but really when you look at our major customers are north and south of our border. and we need to make sure that the peso in canadian dollar are compatible with with our dollar so we keep that trade flow going. those are
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livestock markets. when we look at cattle prices the new month flipped we saw some pretty impressive gains are but have we found a bottom here short-term in this cattle market? well maybe a short term bottom. the last cattle on feed report was encouraging. we finally started to cut down on our numbers. unfortunately comes at a time when demand tends to go into a holiday season. we have more turkeys more hams etcetera so it's a concern. we've seen some signs of encouraging export demand that's helped out . but this past week's trade is really disappointing. we thought we'd see some more build on the cash market. we really didn't. it was mostly steady. i think the online auction was the first sign of that and when the rally started to lose some moment to the upside, i'm watching that 108 level for the december contract . but fundamentally right now with all the red meat we have on the market it's tough to see some above that. but long term you're very concerned about these cattle prices? yeah. we're pretty bearish long-term because the cattle cycle still expanding. typically that's four
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to twelve year cycle. so if it continues to expand over time, you expect cattle prices go lower. and certainly a risk of eighty dollars in the next two years say. eighty dollars and were talking a hundred right now so that he do right now real quick what did you know right now to prepare for that ? a number one if you're going if you're still expanding, look at that a little harder. a secondly, watch the hog and chicken guys because they can cut quicker than you can get. good advice thanks so much stay with us will get a closing
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all right time now for closing thoughts. arlen let's start with you. on bullish agriculture, i think there's going to be opportunities. but keep in mind that the big cycle like we had 2008, 2009 with high prices, those come about once every thirty years. the money in the system, the market will have volatility will have opportunities but you're going
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k. in a surplus situation price doesn't just go down and go flat, it's more of a pogo stick. it goes too far down you press the spring and you bounce back. average annual trading range in corn is $1.19 a bushel in one year. all right steve? i think a couple quick things--i think one, and i agree with all the more bullish in agriculture. we are in a tougher time period. i think this is were you look for the opportunism to diversify that operation to look at what are the new opportunities out hings that you may not agree with that look at that. . i think also the other thing to be thinking about is the future may not be where the opportunity is, the basis is where the opportunity is and farmers should be merchandising . all right steve thanks so much stay with us we have a much more farm report when we come back receive a free trial of the daily market letter and gain knowege about current market conditions fromt eh professionals at bower trading. view the markets like never before. go to bower trading dot
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for some, this election season
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week heres john phipps well its finally upon us while voting has started or already taken place for many of you, for most of us next tuesday will be the day when this unprecedented campaign season reaches some kind of end point. it is important, i think, to address one all-too-common complaint before that happens. throughout this prolonged process, i have candidate. really? look, by my count at least twenty-five people declared a candidacy for our highest office, and we have been narrowing that field down for too many months. dissatisfaction with the final choice strikes me about as lame as someone going to applebees and slowly flipping through their forty page menu and saying i dont see anything i like
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dont have anything to wear to quote socrates i think tough beans ive checked the constitution. and the declaration of independence. and the magna carta. and the code of hammurabi. and not once do any of them establish a right to be happy with your choices. in fact, since we have made the lives of candidates pretty miserable throughout this process, a little agony on our part may be simple fair play. o go to the polls and make the best decision we can. your motive does not matter. your attitude does not matter. but your obligation to show up is, i believe, absolute. our system is plagued with process problems, but in the end, the credit or blame will fall at our feet. someone once said that in a democracy people tend to deserve
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deserve what we get. thanks, john. well, every presidential has a loser. but there's a hall of fame for those who never become president. andrew mccrea takes us there later on u-s farm report. the chevy silverado is the official news gathering
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us farm report welcome back to our special edition of u-s farm report from kansas city. we have much mroe head. it's been a long wait for those farmers wanting to plant roundup ready 2 xtend. that's our farm journal report. what ever happens to the presidential hopefuls who never become president? andrew mccrea has that story. and in customer producers outlooks are fading as their focus shifts to 2017. that's according to the latest ag economy barometer just released this week. purdue univesrity and cme team up to guage the sentiments of producers each month and release findings in the barometer. . this month, the barometer dropped to 92. that's a 9 point drop in just a month and
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collecting data for the barometer. purdue economists say the delcine in producers sentiments was largely driven by producers' thoughts on the long-run health of the u-s ag economy. also to note, the share of prorducers expecting bad times financially ove rthe next 12 months rose to 79 percent in october, which is an 11 point inncrease in a month. the kansas city fed, says farm lending at commercials banks fell in the third quarter but is still high. the volume of farm loans starting in q3 fell 19 percent from a year ago but remain elevated by historical standards. operating loans continue to make up a large number of requests-- counting for 60 percent of all loans in 2016. banks also increasing their use of farm real estate as collateral for these loans. a third of all operating loans are now being back by the farm. the epa and the u.s. army corps of engineers now have an extra month to file their defense of the waters of the u.s. rule, or wotus. the sixth circuit court of appeals extended the deadline
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2017. the justice department asked for extra time after states, businesses, and other municipal groups challenging the rule were given extra time to file their briefs. the justice department will file a consolidated brief on behalf of the epa and the corps. a new york times artcile this week casting doubt on the real impact of genetically modified crops. the article titled "doubts about the promised bounty of genetically modified crops" claims the biotech debate has missed a basic problem-- that gmo crops have not accelearted yields or reduced the use of pesticides it's sparked blacklash from ag groups like asa, saying the new york tmes artcile saying farmers are practical businesspeople and they choose biotechnology because of the return on investment. monsanto's chief technology officer also criticized the article, saying the author cherry picked his information. potato producers can now store their potatoes
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that have enhanced storage capcity, but also reduced brusing and black spots. the two new potatoe varieties, ranger russet and atlantic, are j-r- simplot's second generation innate potatoes. usda approving the two varieities this week. both must clear both f-d-a and e-p-a, but the company expects thsoe approvals in january. all the hype about la nina last winter and spring, but nothing yet. however, usda meteorolgist brad rippey says it looks like la nina will develop later this fall and into the winter months. and you can look at the wet weather and mild dry conditions to support his claim. "we've mes the normal prec. fo rhte month to date. this is a hallmark of a developing la nina as that wet weather in the northwest." "we've seen very warm conditions stretching the south and southern plains into the southeast. with that comes very dry conditions unfortunately," for this winter, he's expecting a warm, dry forecast for the southern u.s. states and colder, wetter forecast for the northern areas. he says it may not be bone
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calling all you ladies out there, don't forget to mark your calendars for executive women in agriculture. it's december 3rd and 4th at the palmer house in chicago illionis. the folks at top producers have a great line up of speakers, including a live u-s farm report roundtable taping featuring naomi blohm, angie setzer and julianne johnston. to register, visit exec women in ag dot com. that's it for news...meteorologist mike hoffman joins us now with a longer range look at weather. mike, how's november looking? thanks tyne well it looks like a change in weather pattern we're probably gonna start to turn colder in the east but boy have we been warm you can see our jet stream with a big ridge in most of the east except for far eastern new england where it's a little bit on the cold side then even see the trough moving through the western states now cutting off in the southern plains and that's why that storm system kind of sits down there for awhile theres wednesday thursday on in the friday we go and it's showing that trough digging in and a one thing i want to point out the arctic air is still bottled up up here while it does from calder is still no arctic air yet my thirty day outlook for temperatures does show below normal now for the great lakes northward it will be generally the second half of the month of november though above normal for the gulf coast and most of the west thirty day outlook for
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an above normal northwest and northeast with most of the middle of the country probably pretty close to normal tyne. thanks, mike. the epa annoucning this week a comment period which could give 19 additional states the green light to use enlist duo herbicide on corn, cotton and soybean farms. the initial hesistancy was over mixing two main components, glyphosate and 2-4-d. now farmers wonder if epa's approval of dicamba for in season use on roundup ready 2 xtend soybeans, could be right behind it... in this week's farm journal report, betsy jibben looks into the product, the controversy and possible opportunity. this isn't fred pond's first harvest... but it's one of the first years he's cutting roundup ready 2xtend soybeans.."we have a lot of 4 bean pods out there. they're a great yielding soybean," the northwest ohio farmer and seed salesmen says farmers are paying attention.pond says over half of his near year's early season soybean sales are going to the xtend line. our early season sales are going really well." monsanto debuted xtend soybean
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representatives of monsanto say they're projecting over 15 million acres of the 2 xtend soybeans in 2017. but the new technology in the toolbox has its controversy: farmers can plant the seeds, but cannot spray the intended herbicide.the herbicide is not approved by epa. the public comment period has closed and epa is reviewing the comments received on the herbicide proposal.yet, some farmers illegally sprayed acres of crops. 40-thousand acres in missouri alone believed to be from spray. the epa is issuing federal search warrants in at least four missouri counties looking for evidence of misuse. it's one reason why indiana farmer, george kakasuleff is communicating with his neighbors, even though he's not spraying. "you can't assume people have roundup anymore. most of them know we've had xtend for now for two season. we
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what eachother has,"state officials in those investigations pointing to older formulations of dicamba, being sprayed over tolerant soybeans, which are more volatile and prone to drift. american soybean association's ron moore partially blaming epa for not approving the new formulations of dicamba like they said they would."if they had approved the product for use this summer, we wouldnt' have the issues we have now."yet he anticipates the epa approvals for the new forumulations of dicamba next year. "the new formulations for dicamba which comes in xtend doesn't have the drift potential. it's not as volital as the old formulations." these farmers say the technology is crucial- especially when it comes to weed resistance.. "we need another tool in the cabnet
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"the issue surrounding herbicide resistance in weed populations, not only in illinois but the u.s. has increased in frequency dramatically over the last couple of years," however, hagar believes there is no single tool used to reduce weeds."people think, well, we can't control it with this, we're going to switch over here and all we do then is start that cycle of selection over again," the approval process may be out of the e hopeful it's an advancement in the future.. "there are a lot of new products out there. we just need to get them out there and put them in the farmer's hands so we can use them," reporting for u.s. farm report, i'm betsy the dicamba controversey over herbicide
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murder. we know of two shootings this year over drift including one we reported on last week that resulted in death. asa strongly remindes growers to follow all current label guidelines. up next, john phipps. old dogs and new tricks. u-s farm report brought to you by the bx and l series compact tractor available now with a 6 year power train warranty. learn
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welcome back. it's time now for customer support. for that, let's head over to illinois and check in with john from the farm. john. my story about fixing a washing machine with the help of the internet prompted this reply from ginger cruver in indio california i have had to take charge of all things domestic due to my 89-year-old husband's illness and with my daughter's
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find! at least it gives me a heads-up on what may be the problem or solution. amen to google youtube etc thanks for writing ginger and im glad youre discovering a source of help. i have thought more about this unexpected trend and you can read more of my thoughts in an upcoming issue of top producer in print or on basically, i realized what is happening is that we are all becoming librarians in a way people who dont necessarily know the answer to a problem but know ways to find out the answer. best of all our library is essentially limitless. being able to search effectively takes practice and patience at first. putting in search terms or judging search results is
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developed the habit of checking the big box store inventory for whatever were looking for before we drive 60 miles. unless of course, the excursion is just an excuse to eat lunch out. i think ginger offers another encouragement its never too late to learn a new skill like this. in fact, that may be the best part finding out we old dogs can still master a new send those to us at mailbag at u-s farm report dot com. when we come back, andrew mccrea joins us as we travel down the road to see a tribute to the presidential hopefuls who never won the final vote. us farm report brough to you by mycogen seeds. visit acres of possinility dot com to discover
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this presidential elections been one for the record books. and this tuesday, there will only be one winner. so what ever happens to those candidates who become so close to being named the next president of the united states? that's this week's american countryside. every four years presidential candidates will criss cross this nation to no presidential candidate wants to see their hopes end here in norton kansas. norton, kansas is a town of just under 3000 people in the northwest part of the sunflower state. it's home to the first state bank, chartered in 1902. besides serving the community's banking needs, the century old business also houses a very unique museum of sorts. this gallery was created in 1965 by former owner and president bill rouse. he put in 54 years of serve at the bank and he had this idea after reading the book they also ran by irving stone :15) :34 on screen: lee ann
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e who ran for president and were defeated. one of those unsuccessful candidates was horace greeley, founder of the new york tribune, who lost the 1872 election to ulysses grant. greeley once passed through norton on the stage coach line and that perked the interested of rouse, the bank president. and when he read the book and read about horace greeley being one of those who ran for president, upon finish the book he began collecting the portraits from the library of congress and its been here for 51 years. rouse created the gallery, not to mock, but honor those who's contributions might easily be forgotten. in some cases you'll find pictures of those who were president but were then defeated in a reelection bid, at least one picture for every presidential contest in our nation's history. most of the pictures are of people whose names, while not lost to history, are not well known. we have henry clay he is
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times but we only have one picture of him on the wall every four years lee ann shearer pays special attention to the presidential election. the outcome of that race determines the updates she needs to make to the gallery. when we find out on election day who becomes our president i'm going to take the first runners up and i need to secure a 16 x 20 black and white portrait and i also need to write the newest biography banking hours and several folks do find their way to western kansas to see the only such place of its kind (my visitors are quality visitors. if i don't have the quantity the people that come here really want to be here. they drive from all over the country, and every four years on inauguration day, the gallery will host its own event.(we have our own inauguration. so on january 20th at 10:30 of the morning, we'll
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the hanging on the wall while the new president will get a parade down pennsylvania ave, the runner-up gets the small ceremony in norton, ks attended by 30 or so folksb ut a place, nonetheless, to record and honor their run for the white house that came up a little short. to date, no one enshrined here has ever come to visit although lee ann hopes they view it as an honor to be included here. as you look at the wall of this gallery it's interesting to think what if dewey had in fact r alf landon had become president. its called the also ran gallery but its important to remember they also gave much to our country, for that reason it's good to come and visit. traveling the countryside in norton kansas im andrew mccrea thanks andrew. you can hear more of andrew's stories by visit american countryside dot com or download the farm journal tv app. when we come back, machinery pete has this week's
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welcome back to tractor tals folks! we've got a classic deere from southern indiana to share with you today. this '72 power shift from john deere was quite the workhorse in it's day. alan hoskins has some fond memories of a tractor just like this one from his youth and he hopes to keep this classic around for a long time. we have behind us a nighteen seventy two john deere forty twenty power shift. in the final production cycle of the seventy two forty twenties tractor was manufactured about halfway through the cycle and it was shipped to albany georgia on february third in nineteen seventy two i had been looking for particularly in nineteen
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head be a very very generous to those tractors when you look at what they were bringing and i found the tractor at polk auction company in new paris indiana it was the condition that you see is we look at it however after i bought the tractor and i went out to get it loaded on the side of the tractor was on a wall hanging their head receipts for approximately twenty seven thousand dollars worth of work that had been done on the tractor the transmission the engine on the pump that i was aware of when i bought the track even with the condition that and my intention is that it will go a complete nut and bolt full restoration and about eighteen months i want to drive the tractor will be years and make sure there are no other issues remaining i do have wights that
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original quick hitch to be added so when i get finished it will have a full complete nut and bolt restoration. the forty twenty has always been a tractor near and dear to my heart symply becauseit was for john deere tractor that i ever drove when i was about 8 years old today's country church salute goes to saint john the baptist catholic church in peplin, wisconsin, celebrating their 100th anniversary. tragedy struck this church when a fire caused the curch to burn to the ground stmas eve service in 1937. a new church was built in 1938 and it still stands today. our thanks to matthew and christine fudurich for sharing their story. as always we want to learn about your home church as well... salutes can be sent to the address on the screen. stay with us - from the farm
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re next. photos are next.
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welcome back. many of you know
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family farm. andrew farms just north of kanssa city. eh says they finished harvest soybeans this week and will wrap up with corn this weekend. he says both the corn and soybean crop were really good in his areas one of his best crops, but it doesn't top the amazing yields he saw in 2014. they grow corn in 15 inch rows, which is kind of unique. you can even see andrew's son who helps out on the farm. and our friend kenny says even after you've been harvest for 12 hours straight in nebraska, it's the simple things in life that keep you going. what a great shot. as always, we want to hear from you, send comments to mailbag-at-u- s-farm-report-dot-com or check us out on facebook and twitter. for john, andrew and mike, i'm tyne morgan. thank you for watching u-s farm report. be sure to join us right here again next week, as we work to build on our tradition. have a great weekend, everyone. the chevy silverado is the official news-gathering vehicle for u.s.
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