Oklahoma Closing Cash Grain Bids
Oklahoma City, OK Wed February 20, 2013 OK Dept of Ag-USDA Market News
Oklahoma grain elevator cash bids as of 2:00 pm Wednesday.
U.S. No 1 HARD RED WINTER WHEAT: .07 to .18 higher. 7.12-7.72.
Davis 7.12, Frederick 7.22, Hooker 7.30, Hobart, Keyes, Lawton, Temple 7.32,
Manchester 7.36, Okeene 7.42, Shattuck 7.45, Weatherford 7.47, Clinton 7.47, El
Reno, Geary, Okarche, Watonga 7.52, Alva, Buffalo 7.56, Banner 7.57, Cherokee,
Medford, Ponca City 7.60, Perry, Stillwater 7.61, Eldorado 7.72, Gulf 8.27.
MILO: .11 to .12 higher. 11.08-12.16.
Weatherford 11.08, Alva, Buffalo 11.25, Manchester, Medford, Ponca City 11.57,
Shattuck 11.62, Hooker, Keyes 12.16.
SOYBEANS: .12 to .13 higher. 14.12-14.42.
Hooker 14.12, Alva, Buffalo 14.21, Shattuck 14.32, Stillwater 14.41, Medford,
Ponca City 14.42, Gulf 15.59.
CORN: .06 higher. 6.86-7.43.
Manchester, Medford, Ponca City 6.86, Keyes 7.36, Hooker 7.43, Gulf
CANOLA (CWT) (New Crop) N/A cwt.: Blackwell, Enid, El Reno, Yukon.
Grade 41, Leaf 4, Staple 34 Cotton in Southwestern Oklahoma averaged 75.50
cents per pound.
*Gulf wheat bid based on 11 percent protein minimum
Source: Oklahoma Dept of AG-USDA Market News, Oklahoma City, OK
Jack Carson Telephone (405)-522-3752
Market Recording 405-621-5533
No matching related articles at this time.
- New platform to simplify inventory and fertilizer sales
- Cheminova’s dimethoate 4E receives 2(EE) recommendation
- Ag markets proved rather volatile again Thursday
- Potential impact of climate change on rangeland plants
- Ag markets proved decidedly mixed again Thursday morning
- Economy, job market reaps benefits from RFS
- Commentary: Blame anti-GMO groups for deaths
- Julie Borlaug says biotech is necessary in fight against hunger
- What does “sustainable” food and agriculture really mean?
- Ohio bill to require certification to apply fertilizer
- FCC aims to offer high-speed internet to rural America
- Carbon-dioxide hurts nitrogen assimilation by plants