The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 30, 1934 · Page 16
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April 30, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 16

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Mason City, Iowa
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Monday, April 30, 1934
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SIXTEEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE APRIL 30 1934 MOTORIST ROUSES 4 AS HOME BURNS FAMILY FLEES IN NIGHTCLOTHES New Hampton Farm Hous and 3 Small Buildings Are Destroyed. NEW HAMPTON,' April 30.--A passing motorist, who threw stone at the bedroom window, succeedec : in awakening Mr. and Mrs. Roy Ed son and their two children , short!} iefore, midnight Sunday and the; escaped from their house a shon ·time before it was destroyed bj 'flames. The Edsons lived six miles north west of New Hampton. The farm ii owned by the Chicago Joint Stock .Land bank. Three small buildings were ' destroyed by the flames. The house hold goods were burned. The loss 'was estimated at $4,000. Perfecting Process of Making Synthetic Peanuts of Soybeans AMES, April 30. OP--Frank H Ellsworth, senior chemical engineer ing student at Iowa State college, is perfecting a process for making syn .thetic peanuts from soybeans. The ·jjrocess, he says, is simple. Soybeans are boiled in salt water. This makes them swell to three or four times their natural size. The beans are then .fried in hot oil until they become crisp and crunchy. They taste somewhat like peanuts but have a distinctive tang, he says. Gregory, Formerly of Iowa Falls, Is Buried IOWA FALLS, April 30.--Frank W. Gregory, a former well known businessman of this city, was buried at Waterloo Sunday afternoon. He died at his home in that city Friday evening, following a heart attack. He came here from Geneva 3n the nineties and was engaged to the drug business in the building now occupied by W. B. Baker. In 1900, he sold out to A. E. Hagensick and moved to Waterloo which has been his home ever since. Plans for Carnival at Medium Lake Started . EMMETSBURG, April 30.---Following the election of Joseph Hoyt as president of the Emmetsburg chamber of commerce, to succeed Charles Curtis; resigned, plans were started to stage a water carnival and celebration on Medium lake here in June, with swimming and diving contests, motor boat races and bathing beauty contests included on the program. A committee was chosen to perfect the plans, and includes Earl Beebe, Merle Kerwick, E. E. Cooke, William Dick-Peddie, Carroll Anderson, Bert Hughes, D. G. McCarty, J. H. Moore and Herbert Baker. There are 148 forests under administration of the federal government. THIS IS NATIONAL BABYWEEK Register Your Baby in MERKEL'S BETTER BABY CONTEST All babies of two years arid under are eligible. There is no charge for entering and prizes will be awarded to the most perfect babies. PHONE 793 or 794 FREE BOOKS Each mother visiting our baby department during Baby Week ·will receive a "Baby Outfit" book which is said to contain more information in a small space than any other book published. Be sure to get your copy. , H E R E A N D T H E R E Miscellaneous Items From 125 Globe-Gazette Correspondents in North Iowa and Minnesota Home From Hospital. HANSELL--Will Hannah, whi jsubmited to a major operation a the Hampton hospital returned tc his home Friday afternoon. . Visitor From Chicago. HANSELL--Mrs. Watson Davis of Chicago is visiting at the honv of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. E Van Wert. Move to Lehlgh. BRISTOW--The C. E. Johnson family moved back to Lehigh this week where they formerly lived. ., Women to Sponsor Dance. SWALEDALE--The Catholic wo men will give a dance Tuesday eve ning in their hall. Mrs. Brinkman Hostess. DOWS--The W. C. T. U. met Friday afternoon at the home of Mrs Harm Brinkman. The year book was reviewed by Mrs. J. P. Courtney Mrs. J. G. Waterman and Mrs Myrtle Denger. Dismissed From Hospital. OSAGE--Irene Faas, Stacyville, a patient in the Nissen hospital, was dismissed Saturday. Visitors from MUbank. LAKE MILLS--Mr. and Mrs. So phus Stensrud and daughter of Mil bank S. Dak., accompanied Mr Stensrud's mother to Lake Mills where she'will visit for some time al the home of her daughter, Mrs. Car Peterson. Go to Kansas City. BRITT--Mr. and Mrs. James Mackin left Saturday for Kansas City where Mr. Mackin will nter hospital for medical treatment. Club Honors Couple. GARNER--The 20 families of the South Garner Community club met Friday night with Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Mall in their home. A reading by Ruth Tompkins, a play and stunts were followed by a miscellaneous shower for Mr. and Mrs. Verne Williams, recently married. Elected at Caucus. ROCKFORD--A republican cau- :us was held at the township hall Saturday evening and the following delegates were elected to the repub- ican convention: L. V. Leigh, G. O. tfichell, Ray Dunkelberg, H. Leon Mitchell, Lynn Carrott, Edward Satty Marc Fullerton, L. H. Zeran, "rs. L. V. Leigh, Mrs. Blanch Dunkel- ierg, Mrs. B. M. Michel!, Mrs. L. O. Baldock, Mrs, Anna Wyatt, Miss Lilian Woelfer, L H. Benson and J. X Gulick. Visit at Hudson. GORDONSVTLLE, Minn. -- Mrs. 'earl Strate with Mr. and Mrs. larold Rabbi and children went to ludson, Wi3., for a week-end visit with relatives. Suffered Severe Nosebleed. TITONKA--John J. Harms returned from the Kossuth hospital at Algona Saturday to his home north of Titonka. He was taken there for reatment for a severe case of nose ileeding. Haken to Hospital. TITONKA--Mr. and Mrs. Behnkendorf took their 4 year old daugh- :er to Iowa City Sunday for treatment-at the State University hospital. The little girl's right .arm was injured about five days age- in the wringer of a washing machine. Circle Is Inspected. GREENE--Mrs. Louise Shupe of Waterloo inspected the work of McKinley circle, L. of G. A. R., Friday. Mrs. C. H. Burbank, also of Waterloo, accompanied her. Mrs."Shupe and Mrs Burbank drove to Mason City before coming to Greene. The local circle gave a luncheon in their honor. Visit at Ames. JOICE--Byron Aasland and Donald Evans drove to Ames Saturday to visit friends and relatives for few days. Will Meet Wednesday. POPEJOY--The regular meeting of the Improvement club will be held with Mrs. A. Jacobson on Wednesday afternoon, Mrs. A. R Conner is the assisting hostess. Mrs. Rose Hostess. CRYSTAL LAKE--Mrs. Harrj Rose was-hostess to the birthdaj club which met at her home Satur day afternoon. "How We Got That Way" --by Wyatt Started A fARMER GOT TH IDEA fOTJ THE SCARECROW, WHILE LISTENING- TO A TEAMP TELL AOOUT THE FICH HE CAUHT " ' Ideal" washed sand and gravel and Portland Cement are used in the manufacture of Henkel's Ready Mixed Concrete. Quality through and ;hrough! HENKEL'S READY-MIXED CONCRETE PHONE 2626 PROTESTS IDENTITY Despite this man's denial that he is Allen R. Hamrael of Chicago, and his Insistence that he is Burt Armstrong of Philadelphia, a Chicago grand jury was reported to have voted a true bill against him charging larceny of $39,000 from a money truck. ( A s s o c i a t e d Press Photo). AGED RESIDENT OF BRITT DIES Funeral for Mrs. H. H. Lee, 83, to Be Held Tuesday at M. E. Church. BRITT, April 30.--Funeral ser- ices for Mrs. H. H. Lee, 83, who led at her home Friday afternoon, vill be held at 2 o'clock Tuesday af- ernoon at the Methodist church with the Rev. R. Berntsen in charge, assisted by the Rev. G. W. Eggleson. Anna Larson was born in Norway, Sept 29, 1850. In 1866, she came to America and settled at Deerfield, Wis. On July 18,1869, she was united in marriage to H. H. Lee. In 1877 they came to Hancock county and purchased a farm two miles- north of Britt. Mr. Lee died May 29,1895. In 1916 Mrs. Lee moved to Britt where she since made her home. Mrs. Lee is survived by three daughters and two sons. Miss Sarah Lee and H. M. Lee of Britt, Mrs. L. 3. Myland, Badger, Mrs. B. J. Jo- lansen, Minneapolis and Sherman Lee of Port Huron, Mich. Seven grandchildren and five great grandchildren also survive. CRESCO WINS 3 CUPS IN CONTEST Scores of Northeast Iowa Commercial Competition Are Announced. CRESCO, April 30--The Cresco commercial team won three cups in the Northeast Iowa district contes held Saturday at Cresco. It capture! the elementary typing trophy with a score of 48.64, while Monona was second with 48.27 and Postville third with 48.05. Cresco-advanced typing students scored 54.785 to take firs place from Decorah which score 54.327, - while Postville was third with 50.527. Cresco also won the advancec shorthand class with a score of 93.0 Decorah being second with 91.08 anc McGregor third with 90.75. McGregor won the elementary shorthand class with a team score of 96.41, with Monona second with 95.42 and Decorah third with 94.75 Decorah was high point team, scor ing nine points to McGregor's eight and Monona's six. High ranking individuals were elementary typing, L. Scofield, Monona, first; advanced typing. D Todd, Monona, first; elementary shorthand, W. Henry, McGregor first; advanced shorthand, .Freda Cohen, Cresco, first. Leave for Rochester. BRITT--Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Miller left Sunday for Rochester where Mrs. Miller will enter the hospital for medical treatment. Hurt As Knife Slips. OSAGE--Mrs. Howard Lack received serious injury Friday to her right hand when a jackknife she was using slipped, cutting the cords of her index finger. Imediate medical attention was given it. Move Into Kennedy Home. RUDD--Mr. and Mrs. S. F. Earnest and son moved Friday into the Dr. W. H. Kennedy home. Dr. Kennedy is 93 years old and his daughter, Mrs. Earnest, will care for him. 100 Attend Recital. NORA SPRINGS--One hundred persons, including several from Mason City, attended the recital presented by dancers, pupils of Qioyan- na Pool Friday night in Nora Springs. See Son Play Baseball. LONEROCK--Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Blanchard and Mrs. N. L. Cotton drove to Ames, visiting Mrs. Cotton's daughter and family, the Harley Shelletos, and seeing baseball games between Iowa State college and Iowa State Teachers' College of Cedar Falls. The Blanchards' son, Gordon, plays on the latter team. Another son, Donald, returned with them on Friday. Home From Clear Lake. GLENVTLLE, Minn.--Mrs. Lizzie Morrison has returned to/her home here after spending the winter with her sister-in-law,. Mrs. Mark Morrison of Clear Lake. Will Meet Tuesday. CRYSTAL LAKE--The American Legion auxiliary will hold a meeting Tuesday afternoon in the hall. Mrs. Charley Powers and Mrs. J. O. Earp will be hostesses. Returns to Sioux City. GOODELL--Mrs. R. F. Keman of Sioux City, formerly Miss Mae riggs of this place concluded a week's visit at the home of her par- :nts, Mr. and Mrs. Jay Griggs of Joodell. Visitors From California. FREDERICKSBURG--Mrs. C. J. Dohl and two sons of Chico, Cal., are visiting her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Swale. Superintendent at Ashton. POPEJOY--Mr. and Mrs. Alfred fischer of Shell Rock were here Frilay night enroute to the Will Fisher home near Alden. jUfred, who erved as manual training instruc- or and athletic coach at Shell Rock the past two years; was re-elected 'or another year. However, Alfred obtained a position as superintendent of the Ashton schools. County Chairman Speaks. RUDD--The Culture club observed its annual guest day meeting at he home of Mrs. Minnette Bishop Saturday afternoon. The Misses Catherine Fieselmann and Bernice Srandau played a piano duet. Mrs. Milton Dunlap of Charles City, county chairman of Federated clubs, spoke. J. O. Hanson of Plymouth showed his collection of insects, moths and butterflies. Entertains Ladies Aid. GLENVILLE, Minn. -- Mrs. Ben Miller entertained one section of the Sordonsville ladies aid at her home here Thursday afternoon with a large number-of visitors present. Weigand Named Manager. NEW HAMPTON, April 30.--L L. Weigand, Eldora, Saturday re placed W. H. Haskin formerly of Marshalltown as manager of the A. and P. store here. YOUR IOWA An Interesting Fact Daily About the State Vou Are Proud to Call Vour own! Bringing Iowa farm homes back to a state of repair and beauty may be a slow process, but it will pay big dividends in family welfare Genevieve Fisher, dean of home economics at Iowa State college, said. Grinnell Senior on Careful Diet After . His Seven Day Fast GRINNELL, April 30. OH--Manuel Brown, Grinnell college senior, today was recuperating from a seven day fast which he imposed upon himself to determine certain psychological and physiological effects of fast on a healthy body. It is expected that it will require several .weeks for him to recuperate. He is now on a diet. At the end of the fast last night Brown expressed surprise at the 'gnawing hunger" which possessed him during the entire period. During :he fast he lost 14 pounds and car- ·ied temperatures as low as 92 de- jrees. His ability to concentrate, lowever, increased, although his .emory was slightly below normal. With the exception of feeling tired and possessing a "ravenous appe- ite," Brown last night stated he was "feeling fine." Stretching his arms far apart, he said, "I could eat a steak as big as this." 57th Year of Wedding of Emmetsburg Pair Noted EMMETSBURG, April 30.--Mr. and Mrs. Charles G. Thyle of Emmetsburg, celebrated their fifty- seventh wedding anniversary here with a family dinner, followed by an evening reception and open house to their friends. Mr. and Mrs. Thyle came to Emmetsburg in 1898. Uuti recent years, Mr. Thyle was an active partner in the Thyle and Phiff- ner jewelry firm here. The Thyles have one daughter, Mrs. Harry Phiffner, and two granddaughters Rosalind and Harriet, all of Emmetsburg. MANlOlDDEAD AT IOWA FALLS Millard F. Johnson, 84, Dies in Timber; Resident of Hardin Long Time. IOWA FALLS, April 30.--Millard F. Johnson, 84, was found dead in the timber of the Johnson homestead southeast of here Sunday evening. Mr. Johnson had been in his usual health and was in the citj Saturday. The attending physician diagnosed the cause of death as a hearl attack or apoplexy. He was a son of Hugh Johnson, a pioneer who located on a homestead in 1856 coming here from Indiana. He was about 6 years old when he came to Iowa and had resided on the same farm for 78 years. His wife diec many years ago. Mr. Johnson was well known over the north part ol the county, having served as assessor of Hardin township for many years. He was a great lover of nature. The family had gone on a picnic yesterday but he preferred to remain at home and said he would stroll through the timber. On the return of the family, he was not about the house. Search in the nearby timber resulted in the discovery of hia body. BELMONDMAN KILLS HIMSELF Gerald Tracy Cuts Wrists, Throat; Rites Will Be Held Tuesday. BELMOND, April 30.--Gerald Tracy, 36, committed suicide at the home of his sister, Maye Tracy, Saturday evening by slashing both wrists and his throat with a razor. The motive for his act has not been determined but he was observed to have been despondent in recent days over financial losses. Tracy had stayed at his sister's house since coming from Sisseton, S. Dak., where he was manager of a produce company. His sister found him in the basement of 'her home when she returned from work at 6:30 o'clock. He was still living and talked to men whom she summoned. A physician arrived but he died shortly afterward. Born and reared here, he was graduated from Belmond high school in 1916 and was well known as a baseball pitcher. He Is survived by his wife, formerly Garnet Young, and a daughter, 10. Tracy was seen mailing letters at 4 o'clock Saturday afternoon and had taken his daughter to the hospital to have a bandage removed from her arm which was broken four weeks ago. His wife, employed at Osceola, arrived Sunday. Private funeral services will be held Tuesday morning-at the home of the victim's sister. "lark Palmer Dies in Waterloo; Rites Held in Church at Rockford ROCKFORD, April 30.--Funeral services for Clark Palmer, 52, who died at the Myer hospital at Waterloo Saturday evening, were held Monday afternoon at the Methodist church. The Rev. Charles Hess, pastor of the Christian church at Charles City, was in charge. Mr. Palmer was born April 29, 1882, on a farm four miles northwest of Rockford and lived in this community for about 25 years. Since that time he spent all of his life in Waterloo with the exception of a short time in Lake Preston, S. Dak. For 25 years he was employed at the John Deere company in Waterloo. His illness covers a period of four years. He is survived by his mother, Mrs. Florence . Palmer; three sisters, Mrs. Henry Johnson, Waterloo: Mrs. Ben Aldrich and Mrs. Wallace Lane, Charles City; two brothers, Harry and Al Padmer, both of Rockford. His wife preceded him in death 15 years. Concert Tuesday Night by Band at Northwood NORTHWOOD, April 30.--The fifth annual concert of the Northwood school band will be given Tuesday evening at the Northwood theater. Director L. T. Dillon, who has been in charge of the group since its organization in the fall of 1929, will direct. In addition to the numbers by the band Miss Clarice Ranum, cornet soloist of the band who will appear at the state contest in Iowa City next week, will give a solo number, and Miss Arline Urban, director of vocal music in the Northwood schools, will sing, accompanied by the band. Colflesh Will Speak at Algona Wednesday ALGONA, April 30.--An address by Robert W. Colflesh of Des Moines, candidate for the republican nomination for governor, has been scheduled here for Wednesday evening. The address will be given in the high school auditorium. SHERIFF DISMISSES DEPUTY WHO ALSO SEEKS NOMINATION NEW HAMPTON. April 30.. Sheriff George C. Murray Monday dismissed Deputy Sheriff George C. Richards. Both are candidates for the republican nomination for sheriff. Murray is now serving his second term. CORN-HOG PROGRAM I am not running for any office I nor am I seeking any appointment but I would gladly go before the Powers-that-be In Washington, D. C., at my own expense and give them my thoughts on economic questions that confront the people of the United States and the world. In my small way I have combined the theoretical with the practical views and there is a difference between the theoretical and the practical side of any question on economics. If you have the correct plan it is just as easy to build a fifty story building as it is a one-story building. I maintain that you cannot produce wealth by cutting down production, and I will prove that to you before I get through with my arguments. The problem in this country is not over-production but under-consumption. In other words, the problem to be solved is buying power and distribution of wealth. The average farmer in this country will kill for his own use from two to four hogs, and you must remember the farmer also has eggs, chickens, ducks and beef to eat. It stands to reason that the city man would eat just as many hogs per family as the farmer if he had the chance or the buying power. We have about 130,000,000 people in this country or about 32,000,000 families. If all the families in the United States consumed two hogs per year, which would be putting it low, that would take about 65,000,000 hogs. Let's look into the soap game. That can be related to the hog question. The consumption of soap in this country is approximately 26 pounds per person a year, and with 130,000,000 people that would take care of about 3,400,000,000 pounds of hogs if converted to soap. That would be the equivalent to about 17,000,000 two hundred pound hogs. You farmers can remember a little ways back when the heavy hogs between 400 and 500 pounds brought the best price--the reason, a. lot of. the hogs were going into the making of soap--and when you raise 400 to 500 pound hogs you Sterling Groceries and Meat Markets No.l --No.2 --No.3 TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY We Deliver $LOO Orders MEAT DEPARTMENT Sterling Hamburger (all meat) Ib 10c Sterling Smoked Ctry. Sausage, 2 Ibs... 25c Sterling Round Veal Steak, Ib ISc Decker's Special Sliced Bacon, 5-lb. box 35c Decker's Cerro Sliced Bacon. Ib 20c Decker's Loin Back Ribs, 2 Ibs 25c Decker's Pork Cutlets, Ib. 35c Decker's Choice Round Steak, Ib 20c Decker's Center Cut Pork Chops, Ib 20c Decker's Pig's Feet, quarts 29c FRUIT DEPARTMENT Strawberries, fancy, 2 boxes ^ Lettuce, solid heads 7c Oranges, navels, large size, dozen 29c Lemons, large Sunkist, dozen 29c New Potatoes, fancy, 6 Ibs 2oc New Texas Bermuda Onions, Ib 5c Oranges, navels, medium size, dozen.... 25c Oranges, navels, good size, 2 dozen 35c Winesap Apples, extra fancy, dozen... 15c Mother's Cocoa, 2-lb. can He Red Pitted Cherries, large No. 10 can.. 43c Libby's Red Salmon, tall "cans 19c Sardines, 7 cans '-$ c Value Milk, tall can, 4 for 25c Crackers, 2-lb. caddy 19c Rinso, large pkg 19c Pineapple, large 2'/ 2 can 19c Matches, 6 boxes 22c P. and G. Soap, 10 bars ...' 25c National Child Health and Baby Week automatically take care of the oversupply of corn. The consumption of cooking fat, which includes lard and compound, amounts to about 21 pounds per capita. With 130,000,000 people that amounts to about 3,000,000,000 pounds. Reduced to 200 pound hogs that would take care of about 15,000,000 hogs. That makes a grand total of 65,000,000 hogs for meat, 17,000,000 hogs for soap and 15,000,000 hogs for cooking fat, making a total of about 97,000,000 hogs. In other words approximately 100,000,000 hogs can be used and consumed in the United States. The production of hogs last year in the United States amounted to about 61,000,000. We import some Droducts that we cannot raise in this country. Why not bargain with those countries to take a few hogs instead of all manufactured products? Now I have run out of four legged hogs, so I will have to use a few two legged hogs. In 1929 the production of cottonseed oil in America was 1,584,000,000 pounds. As the flood of foreign oils continued to increase on the American market production of cottonseed oil constantly declined. In 1933 it had fallen to 878,000,000 pounds. In other words in five years the amount of oil that you are producing from cottonseed had fallen over 700,000,000 pounds or a decline of almost 50 per cent. Did the price of your,,cottonseed oil go up as you reduced production? It did not. The price of cottonseed oil fell off. In 1929 the price was 8 'cents a pound. The reduction of production did not help the southern farmer because all that resulted was that cheap oil from the orient kept coming in filling up the voids you had tried to bring about by contracting the production of your oil 700,000,000 pounds. At the same time lard declined in price from 14 cents per pound in 1929 to 6% cents in 1933. The price of creamery butter fell from an average price of 44 cents in .1929 to 20 cents in 1933. In other words the competition of these oils coming in tax-free and duty-free, produced in a climate we cannot equal and produced with labor that we cannot match, undersells everything they .compete with in our market. I %vant to ask you farmers a question--"How do you expect to compete with foreign oils and fats that are laid in to the United States seaboard at 2/ 2 cents a pound?" If we had a tax of 5 cents a pound on foreign oils and fats, that would make your hogs 8 cents a pound and you could raise all the hogs that you want to. I also want to make this statement--When you cut the American farmer down to the level MAKILYN PATRICIA MARGARET (Moke) (Battle) (Marg.) BABIES i The greatest little creatures that Goit ever created. Although I may never obtain prominence nor w e a l t h In a worldly sense, the greatest satisfaction that I ever expect to have Is the confidence that my three little girls have In me. What could be greater than three little slrls rushlns to meet me every evening and waving goodbye every mornlns? A dls- nifled UtUe lady of four, a rough little torn-boy of two and a cute little one year old baby» a combination of both. Life holds no greater happiness. Sterling Coal Feed Co. Sterling Coal Keeps the Babies Warm LXJKE B. MELLER JACK McCOLE, aigr. Trinity Grant Circle Church Supper Wed., May 2, 5:30 p. m., Trinity Church Parlors FOR THE BABIES Ivory Soap for the baby, bar 5c Monarch Food of Wheat, for the baby, package 19c Gerber's Sieved Vegetables and Cereal for the baby. Banner Oats, for the baby, pkg loc Zwiebach for the baby, pkg 17c Oranges for Orange Juice, all sizes, for baby Jersey Cream Flour, 49-Ib. bag.. §1.52 Oxydol, giant size pkg 49c Oxydol, large pkg 19c Sugar, 100 Ibs. beet 34.94 / Standard Oyster Shells, 100 Ibs 69c| BE SUEE AND SEE OUR AD IN THE BABY I SECTION OF THE GLOBE-GAZETTE TUESDAY. ' of the foreign countries and cut down his production, you automatically cut down the jobs and the wages in this country. I am for President Roosevelt 100 per cent. He has invited constructive criticism and I am going to give it to him. The president is not in favor of a tax on cocoanut oil from the Philippines. He argues that this is a part of the United States. Mr. President --that is correct. Now. I want to argue you this want to argue with you this way--Iowa and Nebraska are both a part of the U. S. and you are cutting down production of hogs. You don't mean to tell me that you would ask Iowa to cut down on production of hogs and let Nebraska, produce all they want to. The Philippines are a part cf the United States the same as Iowa and Nebraska. Then mak» them cut down on substitutes of our farm products. Henry Wallace, secretary of agriculture, has sever com- mitted himself as far aa I know, about the tax on foreign oils and fats, but I do think that h5 would be for it if he could speak his mind freely. I want a word with you soap companies and the companies that sell , substitutes for our farm I products from imported ( raw material. How much I of the finished products do you sell the countries ! that you import your raw materials from, in comparison with the volume that you get in the United States? Don't you think that the place you sell your finished products would be a good place to buy your raw materials? I know your argument will be that you can produce soap and from imported raw materials. But stop and consider--with the millions out of jobs, millions half fed. millions of farmers bankrupt, have you accomplished anything by getting- cheap raw materials? Luke B. Miller. U. S. A.

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