The Battalion. (College Station, Tex.) 1893-current, October 07, 1949, Image 1

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Number li
nate Chooses Allsup, Fnll
, As Leaders For dm log
Keith Allsup, fifth year irehi- j : The five man social committee from Baytown. 0;
tec:ure major from Bryan Mills,' Selected by the senate includes J.
wn i elected president of the 1949-! K. MontRom'ery, Allan Eubank,
50 student senate lasjt niylit. | , Joe H. Coronado, Earl Sherman,
All- ’ hud Earl Grant,
nior I MontRomery and Shennan are
(both architecture majors. SUer-
tuan is a junior from College Sta
tion arid Montgomery a senior
industrial major fWwji Sherman.
Eubank, the commander of the
cavalry-engineer regiment is a
geological engineering major, from
Dallas, and Coronado a senior peC
roleurn engineering major from
Laredo. . I L f
j The Welcoming Committee mem-
senior bers are Ken Landrum, C.j B. called
in th|? c
i tamed n
itte<i ! *!:
life, r(nd
en to
Twb husky Ag linemen, center Ralph Cox (53)
, bulldoze W’enth-
thc? turf
ami tackle Robert Murjdiy (8?)
erfortl halfback Derrcll Mayb«*rry to
the (|»jotei
Group Off To
Aggie Sweeth
social aeeretarv
». I
Fifteen Aggies are on their way I
to Denton today to choose 'tfife
1949-’50 Aggie , Sweetheart from |)committee. He is a civil engin
Senior Class, heads
n the second pcrlwL The Fl*h de-
« 21-13 in tludr M^aeon opener.
a group of 15 girls nominated by ing (major from San Antonio
TSCW. ; is a (captain on the Engineer
Committee membei“s, as guests 1 “ ‘ *
of TSGW, and the 15 beauty nomi
nees will attend a dinner and get
acquainted period shortly after the
group arrives in Denton this eve
ning. Tomorrow night the Aggies
will escort the girls to a dance.
Selection of the Aggie Sweet
heart will be made Sunday morn
ing after which time the committee
will return to the college. An
nouncement of the girl’s name
probably Will be given sometime
next week in a joint release from
ticW and A&M. -
Nine corp members arid six non-
corp students compose the selec
tion committee. This ratio of
cprp, non-corp members was - de
termined by the percentage of the
two'groups in the student body.
Committee members are Doyle
Avant, Bill Billingsley, Bobby By-
ington, L. E. Can-oil, Carroll Co-
gan, Bill Couch, J. T. Dotson, Allan
Joe Fuller, Kenneth Lan
drum, " Donald P. McClure,
Page, Chester Stroud; and
Word. . ' ' - !
Nash is Elected
Pre-Med Prexy j
Bill "Corky" Nash was elect
ed president of the Pre*Med and
Pre-Dent Society at its first meet*
"ing of the school year, Dr. George
i Potter, club, sponsor, said today.
Other officers elected arc Bill
.Ley, vice-presjdent, and
Flume, secretary-treasurer. Since
t ihere were but few sophomores at
the meeting, the election of a re
porter was postponed. Club by-laws
require that this office must be
held by -a sophomore, Potter said.
The election of a reporter will
te held at the next meeting of the
dub, Potter said. An athletic of-
ticer for the club will also be elect-
eefat that meeting, and club par
ticipation ih intramural sports will
be discussed.
Freshmen from Bryan Field.are
Wellcome to join the club ,said
Potter. The club meets on the
first and third Tuesdays^ of each
month in Room 32, Science HaU
at 7:30 p. m.-T'W. ,
talion st^ffl
•c-Cadet Colonel of the Corps Dciy
Avajnt is from LaJ-edo, majoring
petroleum enginej-ring, and hub
a position on the Student Life Com
mittee. I j - J
(Billingsley, a journalism .mdjpj
fixim Waxihachie, is i co-editor o
Thie Battalion.
President of the Senior
Bobby Byington is from
and is majoring in electric*! [<
neering. Byington is on the
dent Life Committee and is
Carroll, j*ivil engine<‘ring
from Ravenna, Is the studen
tor from Dorm 14,
From Schulenburg, Cogan hi
Captain of the First Battalion S
of j the Sixth Regiment and is
jofing in mechanical engJnee:
Couch, captain on the Coast
tillery Battalion Staff, is a |ivil
engineering major from Port Afan
-i$. m l
Artillery Regiment Commaider
Ag Journalists
Offered New
.j'Tj • : • 1 j
it time this year
the YMC\A. also
four top coinnij
xj-culive, student
J ne.
Hiveri men make u i the W<
Committee. They arc Jim Mr
•r senior industijid engimcriiig
mi jor from Fort Worth;] Cinrlox
Kirklinm, fonrier seriaw jnv(ident [
an4 ManK major fijurn Clel urne;
Ion Pullor, junior rivil hritiincer-
in c major from j(Port Arthur;
IV nit Zlnimermaii, ^brps laxtcutivc
office mul petroleum engln.-erlng
mijor from McAllen: LI eye Car-
roll, civil engineering senior from
Ki veuna; and Max !Greiner, busi
ness senior animnl (iusbnh<hy mn-
jo • from Ballinger.
Stude-.u Life (ommiuci-
The senate named fojnr men to
pivsent it on the Studen: Life
nnmlttee. They aife Hal Mtring-
el|, Floyd Heiik, Harry Raney,
mid ('ecil Huey;
Stringer Is a landscape art sen-
from Waco, Ilenk a i senior
business major froiju San Marcos,
Raney an industVial education ma-
I Countless opportunities for jj,. fl0in college Swticm, and Huey
journalism students in agri-1 isj a senior busineifs majo^ from
opeiiinR up in the College Staticn.
fculture are opening up in the
Field of farming and ranch
ing magazines, Malcolm Or
chard, editor of Southern Ag
riculturist, told journalism
students yesterday afternoon.
"There is a definite shortage of |
agricultural writers in the field”,
Orchard said, “becauoe of a great
ly expanding advertising program
within agriculture magazines.
Farriiing and ranching has grown
in the last few years to a point that
farm supply and accommodation
must [increase their «d-
ring to fiH vhe demand”
]jring in mechai
i^ from Situ
Dotson is ima
engineering a
toriio. [I
Bubank, geological engitieeHing
major from Dallas, is conima|idev
of the Armored* Engineers Hegi-
ment ;
Newly elected student sem tpr,
Fuller is a civil engineering major
from Port Arthur and Is president
of the Discussion and Debate So
ciety. jl
Landrum, preparatory medf
major from JCingsviile, i» c^m*
farm suppi
companies n
vertising to , .
Orchard explained that students
should consider the possibilities
in agricultural writing by taking
certain agriculturle courses in their
The planned' merger of Southern
Agriculturist anijFarin & Ranch
s a move to bring better publish-
ng facilities to both magazines.
Orchard took graduate work at
A&M in agricultural education and
is a member of the class of *33.
Another Aggie-ex, Charles E. Ball,
i now the associate
two merged maga-
_ rille,
der of E Flight, a senior
Jack member, and student senator.
Mom Corpus Christl, McClu:
commander of A Company Ii
try and commander of the
Volunteers, i.
Page, member of the Stvident
fife Committee, is an Archiiedture
major from Dallas. j j : |
Also from Dallas, Stroud is
studying Iqndscapej art; ahd 18 a
student senator from Mitchell fall.
, Last member of the group is Tim
McPherson, a Fish ! and Gallic
jor from Gainesville.
Sul Ross Club
Research Manager
Will Speak Tonight
F. G.jTatnall, manager of Test
ing Research, Baldwin Locomo
tive WOrks, will speak on mater
ials testing in the Petroleum lec
ture room at 4 p. m., Friday, Oct
ober 7, E. E. Brush, head of the
Aeronautical Engineering De
partment,. said today.
All students and staff members
interested in strength of materials,
exnerimental stress analysis and
testing equipment, both static and
dynamic, are invited j' to attend,
Brush said. *' ‘ .
class of ’45,
editojr (if the
Landscape GrJnip
To Have Barbecue
The Landscape Art Club held
its first meeting Tuesday night,
with; Robert Webb, the club presi
dent presiding.
Plans were made to have a bar
becue along with plans in the
business line. This barbecue is to
be given to the ijrroup by the staff
of the Agriculturist since the Land
scape Art Club won the subscrip
tion contest last year.
- liJ Tolle presented the \Vork
of the Student Floral Concession
for the coming year. The next
meeting will bd on October 18,
light Record
let Yesterday
Yuma, Ariz., Qct 7 (AP)—
r uma’s refreshed and rejuv-
lated jenduranoe flyers con-
iore hoiirs to
flight record
Elects Officers
The Sul Riga Research Ciul
der the spo morship of Sul
Masonic Lo< go No. 1300, '1 eli
officers for the Fall term at
cent meeting, according to
elected Secretary J. M. M&
Elected as president w&$
Little, senior business major
Gilmer. D. B. Smith, electri
ebb said.
ued to add m
new world
They passed the old mark
1,008 hours at 8:15 p. m. (CST)
Wednesday night, and immediately
announced that the jeraotiom 1 lift of
reaching their goajl had removed
much of the growing fatigre they
lave felt in the past four days.
Their plane, “Thd City of Yuma”
carried them past the record with-
cgt major falter during their six
weeks In the air. It is a foar-place
Aeronca monoplane powefed by
fh 85 horsepower .Conit(nerital en
Shattering of the old record by
the two Navy pilot*—Bob Wood
louse and Woody Jongl^ wal’d—
louchod off a major celebration at
|he Yuma County airport jVednes-
hy night.
One minute befojro the ctoal wa?
cached, all lights in the city and
rea were tuined ojft'. Then' at 7:15
i>. m. the lights wire flashed back
On, and police slrehs, fire Whistles
and automobile honu Jvcrji) blown
jri celebration of the event.
While tHeir plane Circled the
Yuma County airpqrt, an estimated
jlO.OOO persona cheered the flyers
toward their announced goal
)f continuing one more Week un-
il October 12.
"The airplane and the p lots are
the same condition,”1 Joigcward
reported. "Both are tin]
could stay up a lot long*
hty Prophet W
Country Fair to Be Held In !
College Station [October 7-8
Bingo, auctions, candy and cake wheels, games of all
kinds, barbecue, soda i>o|) and all the trimmings will be the
main forms of entertainment at the Country Fair being spon
sored by the Brazos County MM Club October 7 and 8 at
the North Cate in College Station.
The fair 1m to open to tha public* T— •
with all proceeds to bo applied to ^
Students Try
For Crop team
"Competition for the crops
team this year appears to be
much closer than in previous
years. This is due to the fact
that most of the students try-
irig out have had the course work
whilch partially -Covers the mater
ial they must learn” said F. (1.
Gollanl team coach. I
as He
jthi* bftiiding fund of thq c|ub for
the Hew clubhouHo Hchoduled U) be
constructed in the nour future, no-
cording to C. L. Crain, club prosi-
Final Step Before Construction
The Country Fair Is tlie final step
lending to the actual construction
of the clubhouse, a project that
stretches back several years for
the dub. It was in 1944 during the
war that i>. A. "Doc” Lipscomb,
prominent College Station druggist,
proposed that the Brazos County
A&M Club take the necessary steps
to build a clubhouse of its own.
They will be the first club to own
their own club building among the
157 organized A&M Clubs, through
out the country. J. E. "Jocko” Rob
erts, manager of the main station
farm at A&M College, was the
president of the club when the plan
was initiated by Lipscomb.
Lipscomb’s proposal back in
1944 Was met with instant enthu
siasm by the members, and he was
named the chairman of the build
ing committee. When World War
H ended, the committee was able
to make concrete plans for the
Committee Members
."Scrip" Mitchell, Bryan insur
ance executive; Henehel Burgess,
College Station contractor; and
Martelle Dansby and Fred L Cav-
itt, Bryan businessmen were named
members of the committee to serve
with Lipscomb. j ( i ]
Brooks Martin, one of Brazos
County’s leading architects, de
vised 'the original plans for the
clubhouse which were approved by
dm Members.’ \\
An original fund of some $5,000
for construction costs was gained
through individual contributions
and gifts of A&M men and friends
of the ,dub and the college in the
Brazos county area. Teams of club
members made a systematic sur
vey of the area, calling on hiind-
reds of persons in the canvassing.
Father of County Fair
P. L. "Pinky” Downs, Jr., as
sistant to the director of Informa
tion at the A&M College, was the
"father” of the Country Fair which
will attract hundreds of Brazos
County citizens and A&M students
this weekend.
Festivities begin Friday at 5 p.
m, and at noon on Saturday. The
Texas A&M-LSD football gome at
Baton Rouge can be heard at the
Fair by a special radio to be pro
vided Saturday night. Refreshments
and food of all kinds can be
bought from the concessions along
the midway.
Strange Land, Odd Game;
Makes Guess, Wins Fame
was elech
Mathis, vel
from Gilmei
ajor from Hoiistbn,
vice-president while
rinary medicine ihajor
was elected seen tery.
and social chairman
Transformers Are
Presented EE Depi.
Three 15 KVA dry type trans-
Lformers ‘have been presented to
the Eelectrical Engineering De
partment, M. G. Hughs,, apMt'
ment-head, announced today, 'j
Westing-house Electric Corpoiia-
tion donated them fa the colle
Plans have been made to use
transformers In laboratory' woi
: 3i' J
onportunity jto becom
with other student
irinr the
qui inted
ona, there
will be occasions to henr speakers
from the Grand Lodge. | f !
8 first
ct meeting w
i the CE lec
According fa
would be held the firsi
of every
The next
at 7:30 in the
posts Were filled hV Triman
Pearce, senior accounting major
from Dentort, and R. y.j Huston,
modern language major from Paint
Mathis said that a yariet
interesting program has)
ned for the coni ing se njestef ahdi
urged all studen! masorts!, wHether
E. A., K. C., or|M. M.Ito atjteend
be tonight
Football is an American game,
and they say that it takes art
American to understand it; but it
doesn’t take an American to pre-
dictj it.
Samir Shadid. an Arab from
Palestine, proved that point when
he won one of the places iu last
weeks quarterback contest
Shadid went to his first foot
ball game fully expecting to see
an American version of soccer.
This first game happened t) be an
inter-squad game at Kansa^ State.
Not understanding all the pushing
and tackling thdt was taking place
he. left in the first quarter.
The second game he saw was ex
plained to him by an Ainerican
friend. Sincelthat time Shadid has
been an ardent fan. All told he
has seen twelve games and has just
radio for the explicit
hearing the games he
to attend. !
impression of the
American game has changed. "I
realize now that footbal is
game of apeed. skill and
Uon and not power alone,’
says. For a man who haa been in
this country since jFejhruahy 1946
he has an amazing cbmidand of
footbal! terminology.
Football is noti.]the only thing
Shadid has found of interest in
America. "I had heard about Ani-
erica’s high standard of living,
hut when I actually saw fqr myself
the conditions, I was amaSed.” The
quiet spoken Arab continued on to
say he admired America most for
its individual freedom.
Shadid is at A&M working to
ward a M. S. degree. He received
his B. S. degree from Kansas State.
“I admire A&M for the spirit
Hhe student body shows and am
ticularly interested in the cur-
has to offer nu n in my
remarked Shadid It has-
* n't taken him long to acquire the
Americartxeye for women'because
he was qukk to add that the nb-
sense of co-eds from t le cam
pus is quite noticeable.
Eugenics and sheep breeding is
the line along which be is working.
He expect* to receive h s degree
in Jani
put hU newly acquired
to work.
aviary an
a to his nativ
anxious fa
as to
body ua
, radio
active carbon in the glycerol will
enable the investigators to know
where the fat is at any time, they
wish to study it. Then by special
analysis, different Substances are
separated from the acid with which
it was originally combined. |
Biological Synthesis
The biological synthesis of the
isotope labeled glycerol] will be done
Dr. Kenneth Kuiklen. He will
wort with plarlts and yeasts to in-
Shadid, the youngest son of a
Palestine farmer, plans to go into
animal husbandry in Saudi, Arabia
upon his return to his homeland.
When asked to what he attribut
ed his win last week he said, "Most
ly to accounts he had read in pre
season predictions and from what
he had heard of LSU while at
Kansas State.
His boss back bome.was a Kansas
State graduate—this probably ex
plains why he chose Kansas State
at. first ] .j |■'][ |j
I Although he has no car the
prize he won was from the Bryan
Motor Company.
Football is practically unheard
of in Palestine, but soccer, tennis
and basketball are popular, ex
plained Shadid. The* games are
free to the public and draw; large injure the animals in
In casej any of you amchair
quarterbacks are interested his pre
dictions for this week, they are
as follow^:
Oklahoma ....21 Tutu 21
TCI ............27 Indiana „.
New Mexico.. 7
Baylor 13
A&M ..........II
at .
Ipfe, R
to; J. It. Runkles, San Angelo; |J.
E. Chap pel, Memphis, Texas; J. R.
Walzell, Cameron; Ken Kunihuro,
San Antonio; Jack Williams, Parijs;
Leo Mikeska, Temple and W.
Kelling, Brenham. Kelling was
tiernate on last years team
since- he did not compete wil)
eligibly this year.
The four students making
highest grades on a series of ft
elimination contests beginning Obt.
23 will comprise the team whi|ch
consist of three team members ahd
an alternate. The elimination con
tests are full length and are very
similar to those in which the Stud
ents will compete.
According to Collard, the fi
national contest in which the
will compete will be the Natioi
Collegia to Crops Contest In ICt
sas City Chamber of Commerce and
the American Royal Livestock Ext
The second contest will be the
ntemational Crops Judging Cj*n-
st held at Chicago on November
6. It will be sponsored by the In-
nmtional Huy and Grain show
hnd livestock Exposition.
The A&M crops team has Won
third place tho past two years' in
the Chicago contests. The tejm
won fpurth place In 1947 and fifth
In 1948 in the Kansas City contest
The crops team is sponsored by
the Agronomy Society and the
Agtronomy Department of A&M
jCoiicgo. ' -f
Stroud, Bill Parse, Jackie MlUefr
and John Christiansen.
Landrum, a senior pro-mod mn*
•, iis from Kingsville. Stroud
from Kingsville
m Dallas, Parse a junior civil
tthomore liberal
Is ,a
Sneering student fi
and Miller a senior
i« I f mn
rom Tui.n.
major from Houston. r.
Christiansen, member of the var
sity! football team, is a senior in
dustrial education major from Gal*
vesfan.] j • ■i'l I Jr j'|
The meeting opened at 5;lj p. ttu
with retiring i (president j Charles
Kilrkhnru presiding. Re road a let
ter from the LSu student body in
viting the A&M students to an
open house at Baton Rouge,
Rresidrntlal Election( !•
The niecting was theu obetied
for noinination^ for president.
Throee men wero named; Jim Mag-
ruder, Bobby | Sykes, and Allsup.
Before the voting, hlowoVer, Wal
ter Zlmmerrnanj wns rocognlcod 1 by
Retiring IVesldeiit Kirkhaul.
2Jiiimernmn re(gicsted u ruling
on voting by proxy for [three of
the new senutovs who I’ouhl - not
attend the meeting becagsd of font-
ball proctice. The senuloN
ferred to were John Chriistla
Max Greiner, and Charlie
Kirkharn stated that
were not used last year, and Allsu
suggested that all proxies' should
be wTitteru . ; ' ’ :
J, K. Montgomery, senior agri*
culture ‘major from Baytown, ar-
preSscd the opinion that men who
could not, attend the meetings
should not have filed fdr office, j
Zimmerman then reminded jibe inn
ate that the meeting hhd been
— 1 —rr—“Tifirrfi-
m O * Jl;
Iruman a
fair 5:lJ ,p.m. tow tend of the
us|al later hi( ur in ortjer that, tho
member* 'raig it attend \thf FrVsh-
mnnWhallMme. 1\[ ;
Acting pjjiTiiarnoiitnnah Joi
Fuller concur((fd in Kirkhahi's vH
R«at,; slncSe proxies were
at last jear’afeenate i
qse would brtj out of
j[ Thie senate then moved to
tinue the election*.
It' was not necessary to have
' I
i P
ruhdff ih the presii
qs Alisiup collected 18
id m
Washington, Oct. 7 (AP)—
i AUipt ■■■■■■■■■■
qulred ’majority.- Sykes had 14
'iovi WtJ Magnuler 2. ' ’ 1 ;
| TTi Soerctary
Nominhtlorts j for seowfary
brought three name* t»J> for eon-
Sidoratioi), They were Walter ZUn-
tnernian, W. E; Forsythe and
Lloyd Mhnjeot.
,V Joe
(tengte tlo
hat \voildjljfl appolitted
ineetlnt. After a short dlscusM
he me ubers of tlie student goiTfb-
Tig [ bo iy decided to appoint man
!o the MoclnlL Student Life, Wei-
■ondny rind Executive Committees,
Committee Election*
1 '' . ' ! i I' * I #
Stivtai men were nominated for
t.he executive committee. They wero
Jim .V ngruder, Charles Klrkhnm,
Joe ‘Fuller, Walter fcinunirmon,
oVd Chrroll, Max Greine •, mid
Rag(nuler and Fuller each polled
fell yofap, Carroll 22, Syket 22, Zitti-
rncrimjn 20, and Kirkhnm and
Greiner 18 each. ‘
Tim; seven : men nominated for
Studerit Life! Committee were Ufir-
Ramy, Frank Cleland, CJecil
Her Was unnnl
oj serve the seni
with 21
I V **
iously aa-
FroNMont Allsup requested tpu
mime 1 tlie cjOtninltUxm
nt Ute
Arms Aid
l ] ‘ |
ngjtpn, C I
President Truman yesterda,
signed the $1,31^10,000 the
arms aid biU, calling: it "a
notable contribution • to the
collective security of the free na- n
tions of thd , world.” ; ! i |
The legislation authorizes. Amer
ican arms for 14 countries; in west- T7
lfu|y, Enrl sBerman, Bruce Thomp-
jSoru at id Hal (Stringer. ‘
i'. Winners vVere Raney with 17
votes, Ilenk with 20, Huey with 1
!l8,janjd stringer witk 17. j
Ninh imen were, nominated for
c( Social Committee. Thdy .wero
ie Miller, Joe II. Coronado, Earl
ana! EfirT-
mt man was
votes., Mongo
Uongomery polled
ppronado 15, and /
Communism. [ ’||j f
In a statement at thqdslgning morejnominees than ahy other,
ceremony at the White House,(Mr, thd.meeting. Ten men wero-named
Truman said: * 5 i! to run in tlie 'election.
“This act Is necessary: bhly be
cause of tho unsettled coiiditiuni?
of the world today which fcve, in
concert With many other nations,
are striving to overcome, 1
j“It is my belief that wo sh
bci successful in these efforta |
achieve International understand
lug and to establish; in accordance
with our national policy,; effective
International control anil reduc
tion, of armaments, through trie
United Nations.”
Fellowships Offered to~Grad
Students for Carbon 14 Worl
Several fellowships will be offered to graduate studer
here who wish to work with the atomic experiments Usi
the radioactive isotope, Carbon 14, in the investi
the metabolism of fats, Dr.(Raymond Reiser, of the
tojruji j
| frhqy Jvsrc! ften I^aWrum,. C. B.
Stroud, BUI Rariifl, Jadkier Milter,
J. iWAPAtterson, W. E. Forsythe,
Bill Mofs Jr., Emmett Ingram,
Charlie (Royalty, and John Chrl!-
!' . _
Christianson fKilJed tho Inrgojst
jnulnbpr !of vote* Whon ho collect
ed 20. Ijuidrum and Stroud each
had M Yotom Fnrso 13, and Milter
15[tq tako tho election.
'attersoa hail 12 votes, Fort:
istry and Nutrition Depa
According to Dr. Reiser,
first phase of the work,
carriejd on by Dr. Hermann
lenk, of the department, is the
thesis of isotope labeled gl
The labeled glycerol will be com*
bined with fatty adds to form fata
resembling natural fata.
These fate will undergo the same
chemical change
natural fats. Rowever, the
lent, said today.
Mos* 13, ttfgnJim 10 at
alfiy M '-.Ti: i;l - ,
frotlng Nlgkt Selected !
ho Oonclus|hrt of the dcct-
Rlrkham opened, discussion
regarding u regular senate meeting
nigWL The members chow* the first
Thuriday of each month.
A spcicial mocting will be held
Tuesday at which time the sen
ate Will complete committee flec
tions, Wind up old business, arid
handle any new business, that may
by ur.
with nl
veRtigate this [metabolism of fate.
The animal used by Dr. Reiser
and his co-workers will be rai
Chickens, dogs, goats, sheep,
swine. Although these ani
will be given only minute quantl-
ties of carbon 14, which will not
injure the animats in any way, the
meat will be destroyed as soon as
it has been tested. •
Buildings May Be Destroyed
Because the buildings and other
may have to be destroyed, the vork
will be conducted at the expert-
ment station farm.
m W :r..
formation. ,
ill IL-
mt a coatea* to pfak
Batl for'ftDrllMr ifei*