used john deere tractors

2008 Case IH Farmall 95 MFWD Tractor W/Loader, 575 Hrs Showing, FPT Turbocharged And Intercooled 4-Cyl, Diesel, Water Cooled Engine, 12 Forward Speeds, 540 PTO, Small 1000 PTO, Heater, AC, Radio, 320/85R24 Front Tires, 18.4-30 Rear Tires, 2 Wheel Steering, 3 Point Hitch, Block Heater, Additional Lighting Package With Beacon Light, 2 Auxiliary Hydraulics, 2 Doors, 12 Reverse Speeds, Rear PTO Location Axle(S), Mechanical Shuttle Shift Transmission *Includes* 2009 Model L730 Quick Attach Loader SN: Y9WLE4212, Quick Attach Mid Mounted Hydraulic Block, Live Hydraulic Joystick, Third Function For Grapple, 8 Foot Bucket, Standard Skid Loader Quick Attach Mount For Bucket, SN: Z8JP51190 ...more
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For more than six decades, TYM has been entrenched in the global agricultural marketplace. Our experience has honed our expertise, enabling us to build tractors at the utmost level of quality. In 2004, we introduced the first line of compact tractors into the western region of the U.S. Customers quickly recognized the quality and value of our machines. This success prompted us to expand distribution into the eastern U.S., as well as Canada.
I called my pal, Kyle, who runs Van Galder Family Farms in Alpine, New York, and my friend and mechanic Bill Phelps, of Phelps Auto in Lansing, New York. I told them what I was up to and they gave me a punch list of things to look at. Kyle, I found out, would be at the auction and could kick tires with me. That night before the auction, I typed out the accompanying checklist of things to look at before the bidding started.
Fifty-five farmers and assorted country folk clustered around the auctioneer. Bidding on the New Holland was fast and fierce. Then, the Kubota was up. “$15,000, can I get $15,000,” the auctioneer sang through a megaphone. “How about 10? Can I get 10? $10,000?” My buddy Kyle had told me never to bid first. They always start high, so wait for the drop and let someone else kick it off. “Nice Kubota, backhoe, good machine, how about 7, can I get 7?” A card went up. A guy in overalls near the front had bid. “We have 7, how about 7-5, 7-5.” Shaking like baby deer, I raised my card. “7-5, in the back. Can I get 8, 8, 8?” Overalls raised his card. “8-5, 8-5.”
The Melroe brothers, of Melroe Manufacturing Company in Gwinner, North Dakota, purchased the rights to the Keller loader in 1958 and hired the Kellers to continue refining their invention. As a result of this partnership, the M-200 Melroe self-propelled loader was introduced at the end of 1958. It featured two independent front-drive wheels and a rear caster wheel, a 12.9 hp (9.6 kW) engine and a 750-pound (340 kg) lift capacity. Two years later they replaced the caster wheel with a rear axle and introduced the M-400, the first four-wheel, true skid-steer loader.[2] The M-440 was powered by a 15.5 hp (11.6 kW) engine and had an 1,100-pound (500 kg) rated operating capacity. Skid-steer development continued into the mid-1960s with the M600 loader.
The make and model category is further divided into the purpose in which a driver sits on the machine and drives it, and the other where the operator works alongside the vehicle. The type of drive is further broken down to wheel type and track type. The wheel type is then broken down into two, three, and four-wheel types of drives, while the track type is subdivided into full and half-track types of drives.
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