Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia on June 27, 1976 · Page 123
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June 27, 1976

Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia · Page 123

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Charleston, West Virginia
Issue Date:
Sunday, June 27, 1976
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Page 123
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Page 123 article text (OCR)

v^^ . Farmer Roswell Carst, who hosted Nikita Khrushchev in 1959fsays the U.S. should sell grain to all nations, even to the Communists. Tte American Farmer Sneaks His Mind by Fred Kiewit COON RAPIDS, IOWA. I iving and working still on the Iowa farm where he hosted Russian Premier Nikita Khrushchev in 1959, Roswell (Bob) Carst, 78, proudly discussed two of his achievements: Serving the American consumer well by selling hybridization (high-yielding grains and animals) to Corn Belt farmers and pioneering agricultural trade with the Soviet Union. No one argues the merits of hybrid seeds and chickens. But the second grows more controversial by the year. The key question is whether foreign grain sales,'particularly to the centrally controlled economies, are in the U.S. interest. Also of immediate concern is their effect on food prices here at home. It is a subject which begs for factual discussion and plain, unemotional talk. Though he speaks today through a buzzing, battery-powered resonator because of a throat-cancer operation, Garst remains vigorous and loquacious. He is confident the results of his work complement, rather than complicate, the American life-style. "I probably have had as much to do with holding down food costs as anybody," he said. "I was a wild enthusiast about fertilizer. I was a wild enthusiast about hybrid seed. I have never made any apologies about that." Pocketbook issues dominate And it is the price of grain that will probably keep Carst and his neighbors Republican in the election. They know a new farm bill must pass Congress next year to replace the expiring 1973 act. and a COP President would be more likely to stand for free markets, at least in theory. The farmers fear a Democratic Administration would press legislation leading to a strong reentry of government into farming and a large federal grain reserve that would tend to depress grain prices. However, because of the strength of two dozen liberal farm groups, neither continued Introducing Pillsbury's new family drink mk with half the sugar. Half the sugar makes sense for the whole family. Pillsbury knew that a drink mix with just half the sugar would make a lot of sense for your entire family. Because while reducing your family's sugar intake, it would reduce calories, too. So we squoze sugar in half. Result: Squoze, with only half the sugar and half the calories of most pre-sweeteneddrink mixes. Half the sugar makes a great tasting all-family drink. Grown-ups, teenagers, even kids will love new Squoze from Pillsbury. Because we squoze out half the sugar and came up with six" delicious flavors: Lemonade, Cherry, Orange, Lemon-Lime. Grape and Punch. Take 20e off and .introduce your family to the great taste of Squoze. Half the sugar means a lower price. ^ New Squoze has a much p'' " lower everyday price per '---w «s quart than any other leading pre-sweetened drink mix. Because when we squoze out half the sugar, we squoze down the price. Half the sugar i ~ 1 means a smaller [ j 10 quart can. ' ~" · ,,' Sugar adds to bulk. So when we squoze out h a l f the s u g a r . \ve s q u o z e o u r c a n t o about half the size of other 10 quart cans. It's easier to handle, easier to store and easier to keep more flavors on hand. -.TI'C Introduce- your lYimiK to Squo:c- T " and SAVE 20t (rtVtf} I iw i®? 'ip° » $~J* ~-J£oig · * v? 1 TO DICALKR: If you allow ?.l)c toward the n-tail price of the ahove. product u h e n HUH coujxin is pre- scnletl lo you by a retail customer. The fillslniry Company will redeem 2(lc plus M handlmi; a»i providing- you mail COUJKMI lo address helow. I.imii: one couixjn px.T purchase. Void unless i n i t i a l l y acquired in manner pro\'ided ahove or where pro'- hihited. taxetl or otherwi«e r ( . ^ stnclL-d. Cash value: 1/air. Tin R I ' i l l s h u r y Company, liax Ml- ig Minneapolis. Minn. .-iS'liV: STORE COUPON

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