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Contents for March, 1912
Cover Design — Dan Sayre Groesbeck
Technical World Magazine ihould be on the newt-stands on the 17th of the month preceding the date of issue. Patrons
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Entered at the Postomce. Chicago, HI* as second-class mail matter.
TECHNICAL WORLD MAGAZINE FOR APRIL
WHO MARES THE PRICE OF WHEAT?
Thirty years ago David Lubin began asking himself that question. Graduated from the Ghetto of New York, he had drifted to California, developed into a wealthy merchant, and become inspired with the purpose to serve his fellow men.
California was the finest wheat country in the world, yet it could not raise wheat at a profit because "the market" was against it. Lubin wondered what "the market" might be, and why it prevented California from raising wheat that millions of people needed.
He set out to answer the riddle. Other men had been asking the same sort of questions from the dawn of economic science. Lubin went about it in a new way, and found the answer. That made him different.
In his remarkable article on David Lubin: the Ghetto Boy, Judson C. Welliver tells what this answer is, and how this once obscure Jew has brought together fifty nations in an economic world parliament. No stronger or bigger article has appeared in any magazine so far this year.
A FOLDING BUNGALOW
ROBERT H. MOULTON
A charming description of a new sort of residence
At once adequate and entertaining
All the romance of the smuggling industry still flourishes on tl e Pacific Coast. Only it is men—the despised Chinese—not merchandise—whom cool and desperate crooks endeavor to slip ashore in the s of the night. "Yellow Contraband" is a thriller, and every word of it is true.
THE MEN WHO WALK THE TRACKS
You know Bailey Millard's striking articles. You know how full they are of the spirit of the work men are engaged in. "The Men Who Walk the Tracks"—the humble servants of the railroads, who test every inch of the way, live lives punctuated with dangers and thrills and pathos. Mr. Millard has succeeded in getting some of them to talk, and he presents the results in his usual fascinating manner.
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