The Fats and oils situation

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Material Information

Title:
The Fats and oils situation
Physical Description:
301 v. : ill. ; 26-28 cm.
Language:
English
Creator:
United States -- Bureau of Agricultural Economics
United States -- Agricultural Marketing Service
United States -- Dept. of Agriculture. -- Economic Research Service
United States -- Dept. of Agriculture. -- Economics, Statistics, and Cooperatives Service
United States -- Dept. of Agriculture. -- Economics and Statistics Service
United States -- World Food and Agricultural Outlook and Situation Board
Publisher:
The Bureau
Place of Publication:
Washington
Publication Date:
Frequency:
frequency varies

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Oil industries -- Periodicals -- United States   ( lcsh )
Oils and fats, Edible -- Economic aspects -- Periodicals -- United States   ( lcsh )
Genre:
federal government publication   ( marcgt )
periodical   ( marcgt )
serial   ( sobekcm )

Notes

Statement of Responsibility:
United States Department of Agriculture, Bureau of Agricultural Economics.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
FOS-1 (Mar. 1937) - FOS-301 (Oct. 1980).
Issuing Body:
Issued by: Agricultural Marketing Service, 1954-Mar. 1961; Economic Research Service, May 1961-<Oct. 1977>; Economics, Statistics, and Cooperatives Service, <May 1978>-July 1980; Economics and Statistics Service, Oct. 1980.
General Note:
"Approved by the World Food and Agricultural Outlook and Situation Board," Oct. 1977-Oct. 1980.
General Note:
Title from caption.
General Note:
Item 21-D.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
aleph - 000502965
oclc - 01588232
notis - ACS2699
lccn - 46039840 //r82
issn - 0014-8865
sobekcm - AA00005305_00042
Classification:
lcc - HD9490.U5 A33
ddc - 380.1/41385/0973
System ID:
AA00005305:00042

Related Items

Succeeded by:
Fats and oils outlook & situation

Full Text





TATIN
00OAGNICULTURAL ECONOMY ICS.:
'T tS- DEPARTMENT 05 AGR 4A TRE

AUGUST 1943


T IL I ATi O OF PEANUlTS 994 -e
EPOSit R
1,0 ti11WNI DISPOSITION OF' FARM E
C~,#A UTS,, UNITED-STATES, 1919-42



Produced *





II





Grushed

O,5, 1928 1931, .1934 1937 1940 1943
CROP YEARS
EANUTrS USED FOR SEED AND OTH9A FARM ANDz LOCAL USES

NEG. .43207. BUREAU OF AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS
4ed dmad in 1942-43 for cleaned and shelled peanuts from
ar, coonfettioners, and other users, about.1,350) mi lli on
ain.*s were cleaned and shelled compared with 9"0 million
1W1v1"figs,,eak year. Crushings of farmers, stock peanuts
if0ltl5mifi'J founds, 'Nowever, this was smaller than the record
i1diiserir h 1q2co-fpauswsuuu
I| e xeddi 93.Guhnsi 934tas r










PRICES


Ite S no. ., in .a '


Butter. 92-score, Chicago .....................................
Butter, 92-acore, Hwr York ......................................
Olsoaargarine, dam. esg., Chicago ...............................
Compounds (animal and veg. cooking fats), Chicago ...............
Lard, loose, Chicago .........................................
rard, prime atem tieroes, Chicago ..............................I
Lard, refined, cartons, Chicago .................................
Oleo oil, No. 1, barfela, New York ..............................
Olaostearine, bbl., N. .. .....................................
Tallow. edible, Chicago .........................................

Corn oil, crude, tanks, f.o.b. mills ............................:
Corn oil, refined, bbl., N. Y. .................................
Cottonseed oil, crude, tanks, f.o.b. S.E. mills ................ i
Cottonseed oil. p.s.y., tank oars, N. Y. ........................
Peanut oil, crude, tanks, f.o.b. mills ..........................
Peanut oil, don., refined bbl., I. Y. ...........................
Soybean oil, crude, tank cars, midwestern mills .................s
Soybean oil, edible, drums, l.c.l., N. T. .......................

Coconut oil, Uanila, crude, tanks, f.o.b. Pacific Coast / ......
Coconut oil, Manila, crude, bulk, 0.t.f-. Y. 2/ ..............
Coconut all, Manila, refined, edible, tank cara, f.o.b, N.Y. 2/ .1
Olive oil, edible, drums, N. Y. .................................
Olive oil, inedible, drums, N. Y. ...............................
Olive-oil foot, prime, drums, N. Y ............................
Palm oil, Niger. crude, drums, N. Y. /..........................
Rape oil, refined, denatured, bulk, c.i.f., I Y................
Sunflower oil, tank cars, f.o.b. N. Y. .........................

Tallow, No. 1, inedible, Chicago ................................
Grease, A White, Chicago .......................................
Menhaden oil, crude, tanks, f.o.b. Baltimore ....................:
Sardine oil, rude, tanks, Pacific Coast ........................
Whale oil, refined, bleached winter, drums, H. Y. ...............

Linseed all, raw, tank oars, idnneapolis .........................
Linseed oil, raw, drums, cerlots, 1. Y. .........................
Perills oil, crude, drums, N. Y. ......................... ......
Oiticisc oil, drums, N. Y. ....................................
Tung oil, drums, 1. Y. .........................................

Castor oil, No. 3, bbl., N. Y. ..................................:
Castor oil, No. 1, tanks, N. Y. .................................
Castor oil, dehydrated, drums, earlots, 1. Y. ....................
Cod-liver oil, mad. U.S.P. bbl., N. Y. ..........................
Cod oil. ewrfoundland, drums, :;. Y. ................. ..... ....


Centa


15.7
14.0
9.5
10.2
10.9
11.8
9.8
8.1

11.9
15.1
10.6
11.8
11.1

9.8
15.2

9.2
/0.4

72.7
52.5
17.0
9.9
4/15.2


7.6
7.8
7.8
8.0
10.5

10.4
5/11.4
20.0
20.6
32.2

11.5
11.0
15.7
35.8
10.5


Oaft

38.2
19.0
17.0
11.9
12.8
14.5
13.2
10.5
9,9

12.7
15.5
12.8
14.0
12.9
17.0
11.2
14.6

10.8
* 11.4
EI.6
61. *
56.7
19.5
12.1
~/16.8


8.4
9.0
8.9
8.9
11.1

12.6
!/13.S
24.6
25.1
39.6

13.8
13.0
10.6
36.4
12.0


Iate
-4.8
47.8
19.0
17.0
12.8
13.8
15.6
16,8
13.8
10.6
9.9

12.8
16.5
12.8
14.0
13.0
16.5
11.8
16.0

11.0
11.4
4/12.8
71.B5
56.8
19.0
12.1
16.0
14.3

8.4
8.9
8.8
8.9
12.3

14.9
15.5
24.5
25.0
39.0

13.8
13.0
18.6
56.5
12.0


gSate
42.7
45.4
19.0
17.0
12.6

15.6
15.8
10.5
9.9


15.6
12.80
16.0
18.0

11.8
16.0.':

15.0.. "
1I2.,
11.4
.8
71.8
96.3

12.1
S16.0
14.5

8.4
5.9
8.8
8.9
12.5

14.5,
15.3
24 .'5
25.0
89.0

13.8
18.6
56.5
12.0


Bs ':, "
. ::9." "*


Mise

011.
15a.
iuge




1S.O

11.0

13.0
11.4

8.0
68.9

12.1
16,0


24.
8.4
8.1
8.6
8.1




24.5
25.0
59.0

13.8

18.0
56.5
13.0


INDEX NUMBERS (1924-2L. a 100)

Eight domestic fats and oils (1913-14 = 100) .................... 116 153 152 144 148
Eight domestic fate and oils .................................... B2 94 108 102 101

All fats and oils (27 items) ................................... 90 101 114 109 108
Grouped b_ origin
Animal fats ................................................... 79 89 105 98 98
Ctarine animal oils ............................................ 115 127 132 13E 152
Vegetable oils, domestic ...................................... 109 129 133 152 "
Vegetable oils, foreign ........................................ 139 148 157 187 IST
Grouped by use:
Butter ..................................................... 78 86 106 96 .
Butter, seasonally adjusted ................................... 84 92 114 !/104 101
Lard ........................................................ 78 97 10G 106 10o
Other food fate ............................................... 124 136 139 159 1
All food fats ........................................ ...... 6 96 111 104 105
SSoap fate ..................................................... 108 12 120 120 120
Drying oils ................................................... 112 136 152 160 : 50
slacellaneous oils ........................................... 102 116 117 117 117
All industrial rats and oils ............................... 109 126 1S 132 153
Prices compiled from Oil, Paint and Drug Reporter, The National Provisioner, The Journal of Cor.erce (Kea York), and
reports of the Food Distribution Administration and Bureau of Labor Statistics. Prices quoted include ezoise tease
and duties where a:pllrsale. Index numbers for earlier years beginning 1910 are give in Teohnieal Bulletin No. 15B
(1940) and The Fate and Oils Situation beginning December 1940.
; / Reflects open market sales only. Current figures refer to all'types of wholesale trading for cash or Ihort-taw
credit. 2/ Three-cent processing tax added to price as originally quoted. / Tanks, .1. Y. y/ Quoted in drus.
I: Converted to present basis of quotation. 6/X svised.


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ing pricef,_ any cottonssee oil, meal# *U lAteO, V
sUppoplrt rieq. ar qgatvae#i Spald hqdulp
fa*mer et $took peanuts were assnten und' $evor
cat ling. pri POO that are bJighot than h* s"Vpr, Peet r4 Sp
crasher s-w;i bOe chared Pr'COE; 1q we; Abam
for oilmeals were advanced on July7 31-1 Xnspee&qe P-V a Nfds
with higher priaes': for/ lineeedoil thaxn pe ai e at Ap

compensate crushers for higher prices of -oileepts
iA













Wirth Augs 1 ndications pointing to 4igh Yields9
peanut es datd flaxsseied par acre In 1943, the totaj outia i
oilsoedo, including adybeaiis,' appears. likely to be 0ta$0
1943 than a year earlier. 'If the harvest fulfills presen3Ad$
if the u~se of oilseeds for feed saa other nou-i:ruslgiVguna
maeriallY in te cra CPYear 194344, the total o tput of Plil
peanuts, soybeanss, and, linseed. haxv-ested in 1.943, miy tbe A0pe P
than the 3M40 million pounde producedd in the 0iop Yes 1.914a-13
Production of psainuts picked atd threshed in'1943 a 14'
2, 9s6 millionpounds,. 35 p0,Tcent mnore than ja yeair earlIvu l~
favorable growing conditions in3 the'Southeattern and'irgi4
se actions this season., the Indimate d Udited States average 3
713 pounds per acre, ove r 10 percent higher than in.1,942, C'04
groviers' intentions, August 1, nearly 4.2 million acresW$ b
threshed this 'fall, 22 percent more th=,n a fe.Or~ago tut 24 peft
the 1943 goal of, 5*5 million aereesi.
Yield of 279 pounds of vottn _p er at-re 4a A I
Aagust I reports* This is 14somewhat higher than h- 40
is equivalent to 519 pounds ,of =cottagnseed. per sere. 1N4 'thqithe
harvest estimated to b e.about 5 Percent smaller, th i es ya
crop only 2, percent. smaller than as year i'%% tnditatle4d, %4'*~i
duce about 5,575,000 tons of catton'ssed.,7 to 80 pentest 4
crJhd


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to
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st m6#4 f-,1943

I flilAitu
oft '04, tosp,"t,ve

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All
*t#"tia Au# t "194",
'or, "Lip 7LOI*Y'l
3V%* 0 4, V4, o Olt
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CiiimButter supplies Sgere inadequ M an ,!

deangd under rationing, haut Ap#pplles of o'thor' UU9 tand
ful in retail stores. Ifiayhsbnappod
quantities Of, margarine no a i lk
ofbutterv In ettly Tuxy the 6 tead Ii n$s
from to' Vj,`md on. August" 1 the point valupe for b4ittir v
10.

oda torage stocks bf lad on Anga1f1 h
were about 141 miiion pad' larger 'thpn- a 'year 'Wrtak
holdings*, mainly for'ln-Yie acoounte6 for vAbs of e,
08speaac of lard for 6ivilian co nou". 16n *iss 15 p
ALprl-n (the f iii qua~rtar of 'rationimg)''tha~ni 'Z
disappearancelof shortening for civilian use was 5-ptrewit :L
than in January-Marchv and was 1t0 percent under theW .prlI`4"
1940 and 1941.
]Rrducionof =at O u ils Increased in 'June,
SStocks Po sition .iht

Pactory production oX primary fats and oi;ls in tJune
million pounds compared. wih P86 million pounds in Mny.' 53
in output of buttior ,and fish oils were partly reefispnible6d4'id
IMt a con~tra--seasonal increase in, lard produetto ,, refle
largeK slaughter o .f hogs in'June, and amt increase~ itfargSe48d
aloimportaint factors? T reduction pf cottoaseea oil was
Soybean oil out.pui also' declinmi some,ht^ Az a reesnult qf
difficulties in securihg,ecornu, 'production of coreoi4 t Juie
3 -million Pounds from-the recent rato of 2-0 to, 21 million'
Factory and varehoitse stocks of primary; fate, an;1 oITA
includ#&,s tocksi held b7 the' Govennt 6494 aladril
'basia. 'I'his vias bout 'j4 million po=`d~ lss h1& bt
mi :lli'on pounds 'less -than a year earli erp 8to cks of ttit6 'a
warehouses on June 30 were 75. million ppDUnds greater than a =1
and stocks of lard and rendered p6rkr fat wero 55_'MinlltonPouai
Decreases occurredl tn nearly a~ll other itpma. Tholexgest
million pounds in cottonseed oil and. 37 million poun* A
of inedible tallorwand greases doxitinued to dcie
of 191 million pounds.
With a substantial part of the stdeks of fats 'and oili
Government agencies. supplies.'vailable to m~fetiiha4
smle hntettlsok ugs.-O~ie3* 6ir Lp
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7" '
Sad- oeil 0 denairsA fr laXw, 0y4t 0~
prices. at -t neax, -3M* laviad.,% Sopaqn*cesrv,
quantities of uninspeeted 1~4 td e~e the"Ileoma01
against use. of lard in soap,
max.u Whaltsalo prices for oi lials v o
ton effective :uly 3. a qtatio"s IMMedlatoly avk4
These higher: pri es, f~r meilo togaller iAth 'there
lhineed -oil than Ai-e a~go,Wid. abbutc paal@pa
-for 6ilee6dit Jb= I ha $ T4
Correetto
rstim:tod :of. atat -dtiap d Ance' of ftt a al"4 at
by origin gn usei eeaoni table 4 9 41 a f the
The Fats and'Ol Biute' eeeapaed inh. ixi List
toble6. A.: correct. vaorsion ta presented. hersriih.., Tbo-CaTIV


Tableiiiii .-pparont disappiwarace 6f fats "nd otis-l'V
byoxign and'use.


Ilt. Total
al. lb. A l.I


Lord and pork f at 3... 342- 4 .)4 346,
i hi





:Pher animal fats,,:
including fiah oil 0*08* '.% 21 2 8 -
0l1Ve 6i4, including oil ;..
from p 601
N P


production sitatfstis,66 th. Indst~tial6 4:hAs of 19)
consumption in .Italy.



@@["A
AS=0@ GOVIOMMD ACMO
Lard Reservation Orde Suended
Food Distribitfioh,'Order 20, requiring fedeal cse
offer. 50 percent .of -`their meekly. lard ptodictton oO ae
suspended fo r an indefinite period by the Wax, Pboe'dAdmniqt
4xgust '10' ai act ou was Ulme bepiusete ak
recent weeks' h"s exiceeded reqUir'ezienti :6t 'Uadiiileaso O lpdr















lho

UZII
op
"AL
t6









Ip...........l Alog. =i.t p... Xhree... t* ta.
:: 4os or less And dZying 1#i '19 oai-Ase",




Mlobvn 6re.4 pis eaWer ORSp
P=oue from antid 12r4ed 1tAV4,3 @
Adminivtrationt AR uaxirm 0rie Re'I Wgp

soybeqN, and, cottense~ked nlr, a(10s.tco
linseed-meal were advarzed -$2 jper ton., effecftya
and dealer levels, inRvised Mainprice egltOh 3M
-.ppl.menting e acon on price eillzigs, G
issued'Order.5, als .o affeativ4Jlk -1L"*rwic'roeo
.LL



reserved. for salon to -the Corpoiatiot al-1 -92crop, ppeanP s-qA
seed meal onMA han Jli 31 or producedbetween,,:.ar 3i -.an tbh
43' season, Tbs. Coxporatin vi~ll pay proqeapors- the p14l,
prices for this meal. an i L s iitto" de" -r at Uen
of the-oz4r.derar to discou ag tany 40; Prc Vo f pysoorG or
meal In aiiato- ihrpietopetmitfnegw 0obit$e P
effeativ* innedIiately 'at dealer levels "wthoxit cre0M exreas
profits, And-A amoid the neceisity o aitiin1w p0e
trdecannls
astz* Prices egulatio 242 e bli
f~o.b, mill, of $12 per ton for ground. or unrounc peo ia
fo ottonseod hallgr aud,$10 per* 'ton fot* qPbto0aed bull b; P


Tbs War. Pood 'Admini stratiou' announood July 0 tbd6 prQe*
cottoneeed would be supported :at $ 55- per o bss adse "
point, in Texas, Oklabonat bnd rew Maxigo, aan4,,t $56 'Pav, ton"dc
-SUaes Ahs rce t 6 per ton higherthsn he support1A
crop, No coitmacts will be negotiated beitwqn cottonseedegCgsh
Commodity- Credit. CepltoTl- n1 4.ateGrpdr~At#a "Sti
pucase cottonseed,-oilp !heal4 or 11nterb at or nea iln t
that repisupr rcsfor -seed, i-ucaigo
"flat. or "as AsI bAsis will be` eligible ind~er. this" O~ffteij
price pdid for'-seed so purchasedin I't% least as h -,M $b h W
woulit have been pat)& 0o3 the basi3 Of jkra.eAA- eicrae
oorpensatd mills in larg%. prt" forithp: inra 1~ 08)p
An increase in the price of cottoneeed to fara es
increase in the Gupport 1prico-vould result Awn vagp s
per ton for the u9 sarso -Soverer.Ahd* aiya h b
SVI







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tv



pv r
Oat
|r 5
noI







'fit's And oils, except butter qoia, "ospW~tith
Including lard ready for 'the finial Id a Io (107%"
cooking and saladvoilipo Nevrly all
and oils now are specific prloesj 3l yin aio
same, mairketv




1ow best to use 4he 1943, crop, .f pomut 0,bjbjj fdoid
4dministrationo -It has been proposeA to l11t the fluava$Uti
peanuats cleaned and iheiled in tq43,; to ,1,00.mnilpn '
be about 4,pereent ar%-tha n14-)a&4 ec ao
'1937-3a to, i94142o -On tho basis oifzt.a lAdid6atbd,1q45-=pro0
pounds of peaniuts Picked and thrashed amf an allwto f 600
'for farm and local-usee including Settle 4 bai&=esof-eb~out ,1,A0Q
of farmers stock peaaufs voxdd remain for cinishing o -qi qi i ,
percent inore thein a year earlier'and 331. Vecn abv4 tho'#bp
Increased Prdductior-Of peanut Oil Needed i

SAn ,inereie, idi-the quantitPy6of peand ofl: proqed 1,-tedwuld
a valuable' addition to .'ihe total' supply of fata 4nd oil$.,feS
adapted for use in th~e inanufacture of' margtriftew dnd 'shortenig
makes an excellent salad or cook;1ng oil The,ebi h M a 'SW t
oils available for domeistic -civilian consumption in. 1943- 10 P)
under normal,9 on a pet'capita bAsis#' and, requirtemetv for .edije
export une edlae are likely to increwase"Iinlate1 fg
taut areas of Europe are occupied by Allied, forces. Pe Iahut oilI
used to some: extent for: i4dustrial purposes iaz a su~b-eft'te for"
now in, gort supply.
Uuit1 1934, the oupu of'peanut oil in the Vnited Itates,
.negligible except for a few year during, and UmmediatelY'After To>
Merchantable farmers I stock peavats were bsed for leaing 644'
Crushiftg for oil was mainly a salvage ope~ratioqn for recovering do,
unmerchantable j armers I stock and, from VO small' pereenage' of 'h$
ahriele, ad dsoberedkera~apeaacA.ibshelling oiper`atlonse
Beginning with the 193*4-35 crop _yea-rv however, with ing
production, substantial qwUatities of faimexO -stookpebeauts Were-
under Government programs to crushin~g, as a meXas of Iincreasing
peanut growers* (Table 5-) :. n'%ybrage of .22-0, millionitounds of;
:stock peanlis were crushed.,apnually in OMP epYears Z93,4-35o<
an 'average total productto4'1_of oil4 including oil from oil, 'ekd
shelled)' peanut, Of 79'dillion pounds actually. 'A 1,4i40, 41*thi,
559 million pounds of flrmeral stoek were- dttished,; and. ptodaetlalka
reached 174 million pounds.
Dept arcraco fpant911.142 f
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fAbtrerr,*1PA pa emn, anakersa4, IaL. pgatft
f or ir ie Piaqw e t bters. (EXact% 00kastus arV & 6
onewqgarte "O,} t~a a d 1ini Cowa ngetqib
little over 1 pereqnt vas uzs4#, ih bakk.rgofth 04Lda $4
utilization of shelled peanuts in 194-3* tz, Cmatlouwl40-1
1939-39 to !9 41, gri as fo1,lo,4s:. Oaan@lt.ye A'0'ipg
Unttal uiisation1 ta about 55,p'eroeut.,, In addition .to
peaA,#, grodiucts, begause thy had itei.oaseo Videplae -,P
stititedpeautbutte ,ad.salt ed, ptmant~s d ahd

S.OILSD cRUagING wGPACT Ix, 19143-
;awprd 0. Schiffman, .Parm Ciedit 'Admi itratVtin,

,k Thecrsin caai f, vegitable oil,'JA-ill e esp etd&
to.pr~s, te 94 cOp f "oilSedds .and aztl.cip at didd i t@ rth
crs~g,150 milliqg bushels of soybeans is available-lixbVie"
Stateo,,and iA, aliforniaj, Maryland* Newdlersey., adid Penhe lanti
mo re than. 1'00, million, bushels excess caa it exite ill 'toead0
the, South.; The capacity of linseea-mills, total_ 01mi 71p
see&. Gottonseed mills have. a tota anhuals0 caedtr ,of 1,1s
'terms of cottonseed,o,o 649 million tons in terms of PeaAnta tor
.of probable arushings- ftable 4.) 4,.

Soybean Gg!1t.- The completiono w sotb eah ,mi lls- ao
-struction.,. -tog~ether with saddtions of new equipment to editln
sped~ngupof om od qxiagt,- in expected to into e aO-the '
cesgg apcty u hepicipal soybean-,producing StQtse by A
21 miliioxx bushels. f or the.1914 season,, Rng&ly Alf of"arg
P4ll be in Iowa. This new capacity wheA. added to',th, sAtiated &O
-bishelpa-,,which was. availabPle: in 19.42-4, wilg91 th'dia axi*,
amnilial -capacity of 129 million bushels:. An a~dditiovnil a, hd~lloh',
'tp oiysuitable for ,proceiasini soybeans iis Skl ei114
Marylani4 New Tesy a0Pnny6ni. totdnseed Imll Ye iin -tahe*

quantitires of. boans prqdueqd in 'other aew
Flaxseed Caa .- The total annual. apacityof l xse mii
exclUdng -that of two- a-1,1s; co6e1td bisetxdnk e4etes
mately.$ million butshel'., Ibf ris dgpazlt: a bdnt .21i
fo0cats& in Uinnesotqa, ,KajiAsas ad' Atz: Grant, L"&,ififE ltlk
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fats and. olli 7

at"d lard and reaneed
g(at .....e.. 44...... a **a*7.AP* 6 9
a exoludttg vool Ciease 9o.41.4,6 )7
01-foot ol**...** 1.9 4
61 r *X*** we 4 44*0'*a** W,* 43-9 -y6
4~~ 4da,. ,db4.. -1, 3'
ae diblo .....E..* 4U.5 $u9- X 0 15.A
inedible, -6 e,$ I it* **3 6 4147 ti 69A e
V grase .......4* r. ,, 4 ,
shliver oil:0 t........ ,132 .8 >
94 k
Total* animal .......g 1[
labl oils, 'rads basto 4F
....-;it ot I ....6 ......a &66* 9%3 ,90
cetoil,..........* 1*P-V1 404 0a 67'3 63.1 A5*0 114T
Zorn oil,..a..%...4R,D.. 93-7 3.23,9 209' 2041
Cottonbeed oil .....e....o"oa .4L,: -6. 8 523.9 8 47:-
Lasees~~ 143 '.........* 7. 97 16*3 50.7
O ive oll, edible .,.....: 802 J*9 a*5 --
IPegzt oall......s... 10910 @4 11.1 &6 7r
Sorylean oil ..e ..0..046..... 292.8* 356,8 134,8 '122iT7
Eung oil &.....4.....: p0 50 11
Othek vegetable oils ,,... t q 14.5 ".2 1
.Total,, vegotable ed.s.......:41 V' L N0
Grand total M......



...cludi farm uly 2 21
tard1 an& rendered pork fat, total 0 c00. %1 20275 24
Inedible tallow andg eaelyota .0% U 1,2 1
edible tallow, oleosteartnea
O~ea. stocks and oleo pil,w.....oz Octa .,. 218
rieanimal oila -A.... w-aaw .. JulF Z: 175
Soil ....... ... .: O'et. 1 04,

seed o11 V/......... July 1 TOT,
17e 0i 1 .............*: Octw. 4*te 11
oil
s6tan oil TOT........:ocr 54b
Oil D............ ec* :
11ed from reports of the Iurean o? rhe Zensu aud the''fej
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f,Pb. Bra"Llian pollt-ea., I -th on 1!/ 70 639 35*00---OTi 1;
daeed,: Muide stat~it I-a *
Anprcev4.....+'k..rhe&tol 9 315*90 43. 2q
4=0d4 No0.-Ilt Uhad(4elis 3 Musliel I 1.,92 P., Ja0
eed, U&it'e State% t I
...pr. ice +......................... ,J% 20
ate (for liwe and aat), 41:
,%ited Gtatbb--,X;Ox p'tin106b ndt 416 5
-ens. thitled States. a
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Table al Vi cWori to ofi-specified- ollsee e
li:y 191W and 1942, xay-vuz;y.1943 ,

Item T-1. 01941


C1o~ppa mesa, Lp 9 Angelev......... 620 .0
00toneeed m4eql 41 perpelit protein I .

94,tonsee 4e1,1 percent prbteA p r e
qhi_cag49 ** ... .........s .6o 1, O30
-gPoed meals percent proteinA,,
M pleapol o. 0 .. ..* 0 40 ..1#.1 W... 2600 4,o
liueed meal-, 32 percent protein,
y oz4 1 -1,, P SIet 3r 0 3 W 5
SW~an eal b^'*etet rotein,


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