• Spring Wheat - $5.75
  • New Crop '18 $5.56
  • Winter Wheat - $5.05
  • Soybeans - $9.35
  • New Crop '18 $9.42
  • Corn - $3.26
  • New Crop '18 $3.37
  • *updated April 20, 2018

Receiving Hours

7:30am - 5:30pm Monday - Friday

Please call before you haul for room and space.

Subject to change due to weather and harvest activity

Grain Comments

  • ***AS OF FEBRUARY 1, 2018 ALL NEW GRAIN HAULED IN WILL BE PUT ON A FREE PRICE LATER CONTRACT UNTIL AUGUST 1, 2018***

Milnor Grain Comments

  • WINTER HOURS 8AM-5PM. MILNOR GRAIN WILL BE CLOSED FRIDAY, MARCH 30, 2018

    This day in History

  • On April 20, 1898, President McKinley asks for declaration of war with Spain. President William McKinley asks Congress to declare war on Spain on this day in 1898. In 1895, Cuba, located less than 100 miles south of the United States, attempted to overthrow Spanish colonial rule. The rebels received financial assistance from private U.S. interests and used America as a base of operations from which to attack. The Spanish military responded with brutal force; approximately 100,000 Cuban civilians died in wretched conditions within Spanish concentration camps between 1895 and 1898. McKinley originally tried to avoid an armed conflict with Spain, but the American media, led by newspaper baron Randolph Hearst, lambasted McKinley as weak and whipped up popular sentiment for a war to give Cubans their independence. On February 17, 1898, the battleship USS Maine, moored in Havana’s harbor, sank after being rocked by two explosions; 252 men onboard were killed. Hawks in the media and within the government immediately blamed Spain, and President McKinley, abandoning his hopes for neutrality in the Cuban-Spanish conflict, bowed to Congressional calls for war. (It was later discovered that the explosion was caused by the spontaneous ignition of faulty ammunitions onboard the Maine.) Swift, successful naval battles in the Philippines and the army’s capture of Santiago and Puerto Rico, led by future President Theodore Roosevelt and his band of Rough Riders, ended what became known as the Spanish-American War in four months with relatively few casualties. The quick success boosted American confidence, leading to further intervention in foreign affairs in an attempt to liberate what were, in the eyes of the U.S. government, at least, oppressed nations yearning for democracy and independence. Although contemporaries of McKinley and Roosevelt called it a splendid little war, the Spanish-American War is now viewed by most historians as a war of American imperialism.Taken from www.history.com
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