University of Wisconsin Digital Collections
Link to University of Wisconsin Digital Collections
Link to University of Wisconsin Digital Collections
The State of Wisconsin Collection

Page View

Cooperative Crop and Livestock Reporting Service (Wis.); Federal-State Crop and Livestock Reporting Service (Wis.); Federal-State Crop Reporting Service (Wis.) / Wisconsin crop and livestock reporter
Vol. XIV ([covers January 1935/December 1935])

Wisconsin crop and livestock reporter. Vol. XIV, no. 5,   pp. [17]-20 PDF (2.0 MB)


Page 19


WISCONSIN CROP AND LIVESTOCK REPORTER
Prices Paid Wisconsin Producers for Farm Products and Wisconsin Feed Costs'
LIVESTOCK AND WOOL
-a
3
7.23
8.22
7 .95
8.87
11 .46
13.17
,4.311
2.471
7.82
7.73
7 .99
8.17
9 .17
10.14
10.52
12 .141
12.431
9 .87
6.70
4.60
4 .31
4.51
3.95
4 .90
4.55
4 .25
4.40
3.90
13.95
4.40
5.40
5.40
4.80
4.25
5.50
I' S.S
5.90!
16.601
6.80,
a
ii
4
S
53.65
66.90
62.30
64.80
77.65
88 .7
04.2
04.30
59 .20
57.08
62.35
63.75
66.25
80.59
89.85
102.41
107 .2'
84 .4t
56.8!
38.7!
35.59
35.96
32.
35.
36.
37 .
37.
34.
36.
36.
37.
36.
37.
38.
42.
459.
52.
a7.
5    6
4.25 6.01
4.64 6.60
5.00 7.08
5.87 8.26
8.85 12.36
10.22 14 .17
9.08 13.51
7.83 12.52
3.89 7.37
4.92 10.22
5.16 10.55
5.62 10.83
6.13 12.36
6.19 12.09
5.75 11.85
6.05 12.37
6.07 12.23
4.33 8.56
2.62 6.22
1.80 4.67
1 .90 4.97
2.35 6.11
I .9)5  5.91
2.90 7.00
3.00 7.30
3.00 7.10
3.00 7.10
2.10 6.60
2.40 6.00
2.20 5.10
1.70 5.20
1 .80 5.30
1 .80 5.30
2.35 5.40
2.75 6.8)
3.401 7.611
3.60 6.80
3.60 6.110
7
Cli.
20.1
19.6
25.2
30.3
49.2
63.3
53.0
38.0
18.7
27.4
37.9
37.7
40.3
35.9
33.0
39.2
34.5
23.8
14.8
10.8
19 .3
23.8
27.
28.
28.
27.
24.
23.
23.
22.
21.
21.
21
20.
21.
21.
19.
19.
8
169.83
172.50
161.40
156.50
151 .30
147.70
143.70
141.20
14.30
111 .20
111 .7e
106.96
108.26
111.76
113 .7
117.60
117.9C
108.20
91 .Ot
83 .72
92.22
108.4(
98.
106.
106.
111 .
116.
Ill .
115.
110.
112.
105.
108.
103.
114 .
122.
122.
126.
GRAINS
- ii
CIa
90.8
89.5
14 .7
119.4
198.0
105.i
112.7
214.7
120.1
107.3
105.0
113.5
143 .7
137.2
123.1
117.4
111 .7
93.1
63 .7
54.6
68.2
80 .2
79.
81.
81.
80.
80.
89.
89.
97.
99.
98.
87.
100.
99.
e.Y
95.
96.
I__I
10
Iets.
59.5
63.8
71.9
79.5
143 .8
152.3
140.4
137.3
50.5
59.2
77.7
94 .4
102 .9
74.3
87.1
92.8
88.2
79.7
56.7
36.9
38.3
59 .1
45.
46.
47.
47.
48.
56.
59.
71.
73.
73.
72.
81 .
8o.
79.
75.
78.
11
39.0
39.1
45.1
44.2
62.4
75.4
65.8
78.6
37.2
37.7
42.4
49.2
43.9
39 .2
46.2
52.3
45.7
38.0
28.5
23.3
26.9
40.7
33.
34.
34.
34.
34.
41.
42.
45.
48.
47.
47.
49.
413.
49.
40'.
49.
612
69.2
55.7
63 3
78 .
121 .3
is CO.
107.6
121 .9
60.0
65.6
60.9
73.0
79.8
65.4
72.8
79.8
64.9
58.0
44.8
37.3
42.8
75.6
55.
58.
57.
58.
57.
71.
72.
80.
100.
98.
09 .
102.
101 .
101 .
99.
94.
13
eCt.
69.1
65.2
97.0
98.6
165.9
180.5
136.9
162.6
104.1
76.3
66.8
77.1
98.8
82.1
88.4
08.0
811 .7
60.7
37.9
35.5
48.7
63 .0
55.
56.
54.
54.
53.
58.
61 .
75.
80.
72.
66.
72.
70.
63
I 11l.
OTHER CROPS
iv
14
Cis.
50.7
50.9
37 .2
98.3
[63.3
78.6
114 .4
123.3
79 .9
890.
58.9
64.6
84.6
158.3
117.2
26.2
49 .
55.8
65.
60.
75.
65.
CSSf
50.
69
70.
60.
32.
29
29.
2 9.
21.
30.
.17
15
12 78
10 00
9 88
11.29
14 .28
19 .42
20.68
22.89
15.51
15.04
13.41
15 .33
13 .02
13 .82
14 .25
13.06
12.60
11.08
10.88
10 .30
9.27
13 .68
9 .90
10.30
10.70
11 .60
12 .30
13 .30
12.80
15.76
17.00
17 .00
17.5
18.10
1' .10
18 .9
is .0.]
lC
16
8.83
7.72
8.07
9.40
10.95
17.26
25 .86
22 .03
10.60
11. 04
I 1.42
13 .08
15.84
16.41
18.58
16.02
15.09
10.52
9 .79
7.00
6.18
8.77
6.70
7 .30
7.30
7.20
7.80
8.20
7.88
8.50
11 00
11 .20
10.90
11 3
II .11
12.11
I1 .8
12.0
POULTRY PRODUCTS
AND FEED COSTS
SJ
17
Cta.
11.2
11.s6
13.0
16.2
20.2
22.9
24.0
19 .8
18.3
17.3
17.8
19.2
21 .4
19.3
20.7
22 .0
17.4
14 7
11 .0
8.8
10.2
8.4
9 .4
10.3
10.7
11.2
9.1
10.1
10.3
11 .5
10.6
10.4
10.6
12.0
13.1
14.1
15.6
.4
ets.
21 .3
22.3
21 .7
25.0
33.9
39 .5
43.8
46.8
32.9
28.5
29.2
30.2
33.2
31 .3
28.6
30.3
31 .5
24.1
17.8
15.8
14.4
17.6
16.8
15.3
14.5
13.3
13.4
12.2
12.
17.2
201
20.
27.
23.
24 .8
25.1
19 .
20.'
RationW
A
'9
2.55
2.82
4 .17
5.32
25.75
:7.71
:7.20
:7.84
3 .14
3 .39
.5.42
7.02
8.73
5 .87
.7 o2
.8.40
17.16
15 .00
10.44
7 .52
8.64
12.63
9 .77
10.36
10.70
10.4
10.24
11.93
12.31
14 .Oi
15.31
14 .9
14 .98
16.41
16.3
15.9i
15.31
15.5
5n-
20
00.
02.2
12 .9
22.1
:20 .
l16.7
21I.
04.1
06.7
.22.1
.35.4
.49 .2
.26.!
139.1
46.1
i36.,
83.2
68 .
100.1
77 .1
82.
85.
83.
81.
95.
98.
112.
122.w
119.
119.
131.
130.
121.
122.
123.
-'6
a.A
21
163
212
171
177
1'9
162
16!
16I
161
211
13'
17:
141
131
13!
134
161
101
213
165
181
14:
14
16
12
13
WISCONSIN BY PRODUCT
FEED COSTS
22   23    24    SS    26   27
2.80 2.55 41.241       6.81
4.07 31.08 44 .281 24.63 28.21 ._...
2 .95 35.83 43.64 24.55 26.24 _
3 .61 36.44 45 .53 2.33 29.08
.69 50.29 75.98 39.33 46.06 I _
4 .5  23 24      5      2     7.7 54.0127
2 .80 74 .10 101 .90 48.74 63.34 _
5 .90 68 .42 104 .15 4 9.631 6B6.041
2.85 41.16 52 .791.2 .7 352.68 42.32
3.66 51.62 624.32 4 .58 36.2 50.95
7.88 43.72 60.28 28.92 43.85 52.67
5362 46.67 54.82 26.85 40.06 48.68
7.64 45.44 60.80 39.47 39 .55 45 .16
S5.60 48 .44 70 .12 25.981 35.67 37 .64
9.56 49.17 71.87 31.86 5.75 43.09
2.87 53.66 70.96 34.22 41.98 56.36
9.11 578.2 11   30.171 .70 47.15
4.48 48.37  61.81 24.60 43.75 40.24
5678 32.0.  407 49 15264 234.06 28.20
2. 44 6.31 27.65 12 .34 14.98 21.33
.5 .21 307.6   35   .84 35.75 325.87
!3.18 38.70 39.04 23 .516.49 36.52
7.10 34 .60 31.30 17  1.7 20 00.35
9.10 34850 37.35 18.80 345 42.30
.I 860 32.75 40.05 .64 22.70 32.05
2 .00 33.50 35 .05 19 .9  2 .45 30 .35
0.0 31 .8  29 .40 19.45 20.90 29 .40
2'310 34 85 3.049 24.55 23.6. 13.25
72.51034600 33040 24160 32.2  340.40
95.15 44 .35 38 .40 26  .7 42 .35
24.7 46.6  53. 40 254 .875 3.2 1.30
24 31.44.00 48.40 2418. 0 .6 42580
26 044 .680 2.40 19.45 20.9 297.64
I1 .6 34 85  3'0.6024  53 .61  .05
29 .75 45 .8  52.90 29485034..54 .40
281.5 4.25 39.15 28.5 2.    42.00
27 .50 48   57 .15 27 .5 130.41 .30
28.51 33.40 43 .4 27.85 33    .78
I All pricei based oni reports of Wisconsin price correspomlients on the
15th of each month.
Annual prices are otraight aeverages of monthly data. For monthly juta prior
to 1933 see
Bulletins 80, 120, and 1440, Wisconsin Crop and Livestock ReIportihg Service.
Based on values of iigrcelicnts in a typical Wisconsin poultry ration. For
farther ex-
planation runl additional onothly data contslit Bulletin 140, page 25.
P Pounuds of poultry ration which could be purchnased with ten dozetn egg.
A.5 lollesle pri- in earlots f. o. b. Minneapolis plus freight to Madison
' IW~olesole pri  in carlots f. o. b Chicago pins freight t, Madimon.
stoolks. A marked decline has
in cold storage holdings of .4
cheese during the last moni
stocks for May 1 stood at 89
of the figure for the previous
108 percent of the 5-yeatr
Storage holdings as reported
llureau of Agricultural Econo
shown in the accompanying tb
nilted States Cold Storage iH
Mny 1
(000 Omitted)
1935*  1934 1
Crenasery hutter,
Ibm. -__------  5,587
All elseeme, 11b.__54,4414
Asnerlean, Ibm._441,.'&3
Swiss, lbs.---- 2,851
All other. lb.. 5,012
Eggs is shell.
F esoses  -- - --  3,8902
igg., shell nud
f r o is e n, e-ase
equivalent   --- 5,597
11,S38
4165,450
52,217
7,571
15,(42
4,O40
0,421)
4 PretImnainry.
Egg l'roduetton
Egg productioss on Wiscons
on May 1 was about 1 per
than a year earlier but slight
the  5-year  (1928-32)  avers
nlumsber of hens and pullets
flock was about 2.5 percent let
occurred   y ear ago but it is still at point nbove
Lmerican   the  5-year  (1928-32)  average. Egg
th, until  piroduction per 100 hens and pullets
percent   was 1.7 percent greater than a year
year and   earlier; still the decrease in the num-
average,   ber of hens and pullets was more than
by the    enough to offset this gain, resulting In
mics are   a 1 percent decrease in egg productios.
able:        Egg prices improved during the past
loIdasga    month and on April 15 the price was
7.4 percent higher than a month earlier
.tnd 49 percent higher than a year ear-
lier. This increase was, no doubt, in-
15-yesr   fltiesced by an increase in beef, veal
nvernae    antI lamb prices. The price of chickens
1930-1934  usn April 15 was about 49 percent higher
14,356  than a year earlier, with an increase
1C44850   (If 12.8 percent during the last month,
',840     which is much larger than the small
r         seasonal increase which might be cx-
772      pected.
* '7 4     Although feed prices are consider-
4 d81    ably higher than a year ago, the pr-ice
of eggs is correspondingly high so that
10 do(en   eggs will buy    the  same
4,,28   aslliotunt of feed as a year ago or 331
pounds. The differesace between the
feed cost to llroduce a dozen eggs aind
the sellisag price gives the prodtscer a
margin 50 percent gs eater than a year
in  faLrs os  ago.
cent less    The nusnber of chicks and yoting
:ly above   cbhickens of this yeas's hatching on
Lge. The    htitd May 1 per farm flock was 59.2 as
per farm     ossispared wvith 54.3 a year ago, an In-
ss than a   0IrttS iof about 9 percent.
Wlsconaln I
May 1
1935
H e ni s an d
pullet. per
tarns _    _88.2
Eggs per
fairs  -  - ..52.1
Eggs    per
100 hensi
itnd pua -
lets  _- -_10.40
Egg Prodssctloa
Mny I
May 1   1935.
May 1 192t;32 an a %o
1934 average of 1934
90.5
53.4
..9.(t
87.1     97.5
32.41    99.1
60.:3   101.7
Cattle on Feed
\Visconsin beef cattle feeders c ona-
tisnue to cusrtail feeding olperations.
They reported 5 percent fewer cattle
(on feed on April 1 than a year earlier.
There has been a decrease in the num-
ber on feed each year since 1930 tintil
the ntsmber on feed   this year was
about 44 percent less than on April 1,
1930.  Visconsin feeders report that
abolit 68 percent of the cattle on feed
will be marketed before September 1.
Thse eleven Corn Belt States show a
decrease of about 36 percent in the
niumber of cattle on feed for market
on April 1 compared with the number
a year ago. The decrease was general
over the Corn Belt, with    only two
states-Ohio and Indiana-having an
estimated number larger than a year
, arlier. The states east of the Missis-
19
Year
1910 14.
1914..
1915 . . .
1916 --
1917 --
1918  --
1919 .----
1920 .- ..
1921 ....
1922
1923....
1924.
1925 .-.-
1926
1927 .
1928
1929 .
1930 .-.
1931 .
1932
1933
1934   .
Jan. -
Feb. _
Mar.
Apr.
May..
June
July -
Aug...
Sept.
Oct.
Nor_.
Dec.
1935-.
Jan.
Feb.
Mar
Apr.
7.6 5.83
.SSa 5.461
8.47 5.90
14.17 7.521
16.09 8.71
I6.52 9.021
12.93 7.821
7.61 4.57
8.32 4.54
6.97 4.57
7.29 4.67
10.87 5.18
11.70 5.73 1
9.52 6.491
8.74 8.221
9.50 8.321
8.82 6.54
5.76 4.37
3.38 3.07
3.44 2.85
4.12 2.91
2.90 2.65
3.80 2.95
3.75 2.910
3.50 3.10
3.10 3.15
3.251 2.910
3.80 2.75
4.45 2.75
6.00 3.20
5.00 2 .95
4.95 2.85
4.90 2.811
6.80 3..68)
7.10 4 .401
1 820 5.00
8.0S 5.20
-
l
_     l
_
,


Go up to Top of Page