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The Present Status of Farm Purchasing

The Present Status of Farm Purchasing BERNHARD OSTROLENK DECENT FARM DEVELOPMENTS must have per cent above what it was last March-a 1'.. been confusing to many people. On the rise of SO per cent in a few months, a most one hand we have the President's statement extraordinary thing. The farmers all through that farm purchasing power has increased the middle west were speculatively looking 30 per cent; on the other, more farm strikes at new models of cars-farmers who had a have been announced rby the Farmers' Un­ couple of thousand bushels of corn that they ion. I might say incidentally that the Farm­ hadn't sold. Corn, which in March had been ers' Union is one of many farm organiza­ 17 cents a bushel, had now gone up to SO tions and not necessarily the biggest one. cents a bushel. Wheat had been 2S cents In the east the Farm Grange is quite im­ a bushel and had gone up to a dollar a bushel, portant; in the west the Farm Bureau Fed­ and those who had a few hundred bushels eration. The Farmers' Union is a sort of of wheat with which they had expected to left wing farm organization which has been http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png American Marketing Journal SAGE

The Present Status of Farm Purchasing

American Marketing Journal , Volume amj-1 (1): 6 – Jan 1, 1934

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Publisher
SAGE
Copyright
© 1934 American Marketing Association
ISSN
0193-1806
eISSN
1547-7185
DOI
10.1177/002224293400100106
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

BERNHARD OSTROLENK DECENT FARM DEVELOPMENTS must have per cent above what it was last March-a 1'.. been confusing to many people. On the rise of SO per cent in a few months, a most one hand we have the President's statement extraordinary thing. The farmers all through that farm purchasing power has increased the middle west were speculatively looking 30 per cent; on the other, more farm strikes at new models of cars-farmers who had a have been announced rby the Farmers' Un­ couple of thousand bushels of corn that they ion. I might say incidentally that the Farm­ hadn't sold. Corn, which in March had been ers' Union is one of many farm organiza­ 17 cents a bushel, had now gone up to SO tions and not necessarily the biggest one. cents a bushel. Wheat had been 2S cents In the east the Farm Grange is quite im­ a bushel and had gone up to a dollar a bushel, portant; in the west the Farm Bureau Fed­ and those who had a few hundred bushels eration. The Farmers' Union is a sort of of wheat with which they had expected to left wing farm organization which has been

Journal

American Marketing JournalSAGE

Published: Jan 1, 1934

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