Imagine a future where America controls its own energy destiny — a future in which we stop spending $1 billion per day on foreign oil and start investing those funds to rebuild our crumbling infrastructure and help pay down the debt, all while creating well-paying American jobs and growing our economy at home.
Most farm families are totally focused on their harvest progress this time of the year, and on getting fieldwork done before the ground freezes. Spending time inside working on the books can be a challenge, but as the daylight hours start to shrink, I find it a little easier to set aside some extra time for crunching numbers.
Wheat started last week with gains, but slipped lower for the rest of the week. For the week ending Nov. 6, December Minneapolis dropped 20.25 cents, December Chicago slipped 12.25 cents and December Kansas City gave back 14.75 cents.
WINNIPEG, Manitoba — Yellows and browns are a bit weaker than a year ago, while Oriental is firmer. All mustard prices remain well above the lows of 2010 and 2011 when big carryover stocks weighed on markets.
It looks like the skies are going to cloud over, and we’re going to get some real fall weather. But we had a string of days that make a person glad to be alive and outside in the Northern Plains with the leaves turning, the geese flying, the sun shining and the air cooling just enough to feel crisp but not frozen.
Wheat traded with strong gains for the first three sessions of last week, but lost some ground on Oct. 30. Support spilled over from a stronger U.S. soybean meal market, which continues to see support from tight supplies.
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