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Oklahoma Outside Steel Building Kits


20’ x 30’ x 10’ . . . $3,370.00 30’ x 40’ x 12’ . . . $5,345.00 40’ x 60’ x 12’ . . . $8,739.00


Includes 1 roll up door,


1 walk thru door and 26ga sheet metal Best Prices on Steel in Oklahoma!


J&I Truck Beds When sub Standard won’t do!


Squeeze Arm Bed starting $5,551


Squeeze Arm Bed Available Now


Flatbeds • Bale Beds • Skirted Beds


Call for dealer in your area Some areas open for new dealers


Trusses C-Purlins 24’…$118.95 3”…$ .80 30’…$159.95 4”…$ .95 40’…$264.95 6”…$1.31 52’…$409.95 8”…$1.66


Arrow Cattle Equipment


Chutes starting at $5,975.00


Deluxe portable unit $12,370.00


Stock trailers starting 6x20 Gooseneck $7,413.00


6x24 Gooseneck $8,814.00


Hay Express


8 bale GN Hauler $6,311.00


Super Spears Each


$49.95


Limbinator Tree Saw


$1,779.00


4x8 Welding Rig “Ready to go to work”


Lincoln


Welder 225 Each


Lincoln 225 $5,612.00 Lincoln


$3,083.67


Welder 250 Each


$3,899.00


Creep Feeder 650# Single Entry


$429.00


1000# Double Entry $659.95


2 Ton 3C $2,595.00


Hyd. truck mount bale spear


8’ Concrete Trough $124.95


10’ Galv Plastic Bottom Trough $89.97


12’ Steel Trough $134.00


Heavy Round Bale Feeder $98.00


Special Buy!


26ga. Universal Sheet Iron White - Lt. Stone


5 year warranty • $1.89 ft. Special Order Only Cut Lengths


Check Our Website: www.jimfg.com 30 $1,129.00


will not interfere w/pulling gooseneck trailer


(2) removable bale spears


✓ Prepare your soil: You want your garden to be its best ever this year so fi rst start with a soil test. You can get a soil testing kit from the Oklahoma Cooperative Extension through your county offi ce. Contact them for soil bags and more information. If you recently had a soil test and don’t need to repeat it, add compost to your soil to improve it. You can make your own homemade compost or purchase it from a local nursery.


✓ Mulch: It’s time to refresh whatever mulch you use. However, don’t pile it on too thick. One to two inches is plenty. You can always replenish mulch later too. When it comes to mulch, use anything that will decay over time like pecan hulls, leaf litter, shredded bark (prefer- ably not dyed) and compost. Don’t use rubber mulch. It’s only suitable for playgrounds.


5 Bale Sidekick $1,877.00


T


he old English adage about March coming in like a lion and out like a lamb is often true, but in Oklahoma, spring weather is as changeable as mercury itself. Abundant sun- shine and blooms herald the fair season, but don’t be fooled by climbing temperatures. If you simply must plant something—and I completely understand—grow pansies and violas. They can withstand cold temperatures. Think of March, instead, as a month of “fi rst things.” It’s a great time to prepare for the growing season ahead. Here are some of the chores I do during this most fi ckle of months.


✓ Water plants: Over the winter, gardens seem asleep, but they aren’t. Oklahoma winters are variable, and on days when temperatures climb over 40 degrees, roots are growing. That’s why, in dry conditions even in winter, it’s important to water your garden—if possible, on warm days. Oklahoma winds not only feed wildfi res, they also dry out plants, especially evergreens. If you haven’t watered your garden occa- sionally during the winter months, give it a good soaking now. Oklahoma will still have freezing temperatures through mid-April though, so be sure to disconnect hoses from the house and let them drain. We keep our hoses on quick connect fi ttings to make this job easier.


✓ Rake leaves: If you live in the eastern half of the state, you probably have trees—lucky you. But you’ll need to rake, suck or blow the leaves out of your garden beds. Blackjack Oaks and Post Oaks lose their leaves at different times so Oklahomans must rid the garden of leaves in spring and fall. Before you stuff those leaves into a trash bag to sit at the curb, why not use them? You can run over them with your lawn mower using your bagger attachment to shred them. Once oak leaves are shredded, they can be placed in your compost pile or used as mulch on your garden beds as needed. Leaf litter is one of the best types of mulch for the garden, but oak leaves don’t decompose well unless shredded.


March: The Month of First Things


By Dee Nash


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