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) -- "The rolling bull market continues," an upbeat Jim Cramer told the viewers of his "Mad Money" TV show Tuesday.

He said on a day when the major averages were only up fractionally, the smart money was moving out of technology, oil and banks stocks, and into a new sector that's ready to move.

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Cramer said that agriculture is the next sector that's ready to break out, after the Department of Agriculture raised its spot price forecast last week citing production shortfalls.

He said that seed giant



confirmed the strength in the sector when it came out with positive news at its recent analysts meeting.

Cramer said Monsanto is the first "buy, buy, buy" in the group, now that the company can clearly see the light at the end of the tunnel for this long underperforming sector.

He also gave the nod to the fertilizer stocks of








(MOS) - Get Report

. Cramer said that while Potash remains the cheapest in the group, his favorite remains

Terra Nitrogen


for its 6.4% dividend yield.

No agriculture rally would be complete without

John Deere

(DE) - Get Report

, said Cramer.

He said Deere no longer suffers from a strong dollar, and with 12 analysts rating the company a "hold," there's plenty of room for upgrades. Deere reports in just five days, and Cramer said he'd be a buyer of the stock ahead of any positive news the company is likely to report.

Big Growth Story

In the "Executive Decision" segment, Cramer spoke with Steven Farris, chairman and CEO of

Apache Corp

(APA) - Get Report

, which is leading the charge to make natural gas the bridge fuel to the future.

Farris said that Apache has grown their production 29 out of the last 30 years, and is going into 2010 with lots of momentum. He said the company still has lots of ways to grow and is managing its global portfolio of properties to become a dominant player across the world.

Farris said that new technology is also helping the company remain successful. He said in Oklahoma, the company still has hundreds of locations that can be drilled using new techniques, while in other areas, like the North Sea, production is being kept alive, around 67,000 barrels a day, by new technologies.

Turning to the U.S., Farris said drilling domestically is still a good business, and with new reserves giving the country a 100 year supply of natural gas, he thinks investing in natural gas is the best thing the country can do to reduce carbon emissions and eliminate our addiction to foreign oil.

Cramer said Apache is one natural gas stock that doesn't need the government's blessing to do well, but as soon as Congress endorses natural gas in a big way, he said Apache will become a huge 10- to 20-year growth story.

Off the Charts

In this segment, Cramer went head to head with colleague Dan Fitzpatrick over the charts of

Diana Shipping

(DSX) - Get Report


Nordic American Tanker

(NAT) - Get Report

to see which bulk shipper reigns supreme.

Fitzpatrick noted that Diana Shipping has been trading in a tight range, between $12 and $15, since July, and with volatility falling, it appears that investors were losing interest in the stock. That was until recently, when volatility spiked higher, signaling the stock is now set to explode to the upside.

Fitzpatrick saw a similar trend in Nordic American, with the stock on a bearish trend since last June, getting clobbered with every rally. However recently, the stock has enjoyed an increase in volume and a spike to the upside, which made Fitzpatrick bullish on both names.

Turning to the fundamentals, Cramer said he too is turning positive on Diana Shipping. He said that dry shipping rates have been rising, as is congestion at the world's ports, both of which are good news for the company. Cramer said that of all the bulk shippers, only Diana Shipping has the cash on hand to grow its fleet to keep up with rising demand.

Cramer was also bullish on Nordic American Tanker. He said that rates for oil tankers are also on the rise, and with China banning single-hulled tankers as of Jan. 1, the company is now in the sweet spot of its sector. Cramer said while Diana Shipping is a buy, Nordic American is now a raging buy.

A Difference in Quality

Cramer spoke with Don Wood, president and CEO of

Federal Realty Investment Trust

(FRT) - Get Report

, to see if the fears of a collapse in commercial real estate are justified.

Wood said that there is a discernible difference between those companies with quality properties and those without. He said while he's not ready to sound the "all clear" for all of commercial real estate, in the hot areas of the country, business is doing just fine.

Woods said that while the media may be reporting on a pending collapse for his sector, the successful long term investors understand the difference between a high quality company and a low quality name. "It's a night a day difference," he said.

Looking towards the future, Woods said there will be a time in the near future where the strong companies, like his, will be able to swoop in and buy great properties from lesser firms, but that time has not come yet. He said while Federal Realty did lose tenants when Circuit City and Linens & Things went bankrupt, overall his company's operating income has not suffered.

Cramer continued to support Woods and recommend Federal Realty as the stock to own in the sector.

Lightning Round

Cramer was bullish on


(GES) - Get Report


J Crew

( JCG) and

Home Depot

(HD) - Get Report


He was bearish on

Sprint Nextel

(S) - Get Report



(GME) - Get Report


Alaska Communications Systems

(ALSK) - Get Report


-- Written by Scott Rutt in Washington

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At the time of publication, Cramer was not long on any stock mentioned.

Jim Cramer, host of the CNBC television program "Mad Money," is a Markets Commentator for, Inc., and CNBC, and a director and co-founder of All opinions expressed by Mr. Cramer on "Mad Money" are his own and do not reflect the opinions of or its affiliates, or CNBC, NBC UNIVERSAL or their parent company or affiliates. Mr. Cramer's opinions are based upon information he considers to be reliable, but neither, nor CNBC, nor either of their affiliates and/or subsidiaries warrant its completeness or accuracy, and it should not be relied upon as such. Mr. Cramer's statements are based on his opinions at the time statements are made, and are subject to change without notice. No part of Mr. Cramer's compensation from CNBC or is related to the specific opinions expressed by him on "Mad Money."

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