Every once in a while, someone will mail me a single popcorn kernel that didn't pop. I'll get out a fresh kernel, tape it to a piece of paper and mail it back to them.
I opened an office in Terre Haute, established eight of them, and became one of the eight county agents.
We made more money feeding molasses, urea, and corn cobs to cattle than we ever did feeding dent corn.
In the Depression we had to divert corn acreage.
It was necessary to have an even depth of corn on the top compared to the sides, so the air would not take the easiest route and not evenly dry the stored corn.
I moved to Princeton, Indiana, and became a professional Farm Manager for that Princeton Farms.
I had popcorn all over the place, so I decided I might as well be in the Processing Business.
We dried continuously day and night. We had no efficient way to do it, so we built this new popcorn plant.
It proved easier to buy the farm to get the mineral rights than to buy the coal rights alone.
The cobs were delivered to a big pile. We were one of the first to feed corn cobs to cattle.
Most of the competition was into bulk popcorn because of the major increases in the Drive-In Theatre Outlets.
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