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The Evening Missourian. [volume] (Columbia, Mo.) 1917-1920, October 09, 1917, Image 1

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89066315/1917-10-09/ed-1/seq-1/

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Gilmorc H. Dysart of Halls
villc Succumbs to Apo
plexy While Talking.
Had Just Come from Exer
cising Horse That Was to
Appear in Ring.
Gilmorc H. Dysart, 55 years old, a
stock dealer if Hallsville, fell dead of
heart disease while standing in the
judges' stand at the Boone County Pair
this morning. He had just returned
from the show ring where he had been
exercising one of his horses and was
talking to several officials and stock
men when suddenly he gasped and
fell backward. Dr. fl. II. Murry
brought the Parker Furniture Comp
any's pulmoter but efforts to rev he
the stricken man were unavailing.
Mr. Dysart has been a member of
the firm of Dysart and Brown, at Halls
ville for a number of years, and has
lived in Boone County all his life. He
was born near Woodland ville. He is
a member of the Baptist Church and
a well known Mason.
Mr. Dysart is survived by hia wife,
who was Miss Dora Shock, one son,
Earl, and the following brothers and
sisters: Sam, Shelby and Estell
Dysart, Columbia; Ed Dysart, Harris
burg; L. X. Dysart. Stephens; J. J.
Dysart, Woodlandville, and Mrs. A. D
Petty, Columbia.
Mrs. Dysart and her son were noti
fied by long distance telephone and
came to Columbia at once in a motor
car. Funeral services will be held at
1 o'clock Thursday afternoon at the
Baptist Church in Hallsville, the Rev.
G. W. Hatcher officiating. The body
will he brought here for burial.
Complaint Apalnst .Mrs. J. A. 31 er Is
Tried This aiornlnir.
The case of J. Aurcher, a grain
dealer of Shenandoah, la., against
Mrs. Julia A. Myer, who lives south
of Columbia, was on trial today in
the Circuit Court.
The plaintiff, sold Oie- defendant a.
carload of corn by contract last De
cember. The contract stated that the
corn should be good corn, and the
price was fixed at 9S cents. The de
fendant refused to receive the corn
when it arrived in Columbia, claiming
that it was wet. In the meantime, the
price of corn had dropped to S9
cents. The plaintiff sold the corn to
the Boone County Milling Company
at about market price. The milling
company testified that the corn was
good. The case had not been decided
this afternoon.
Cases tried in Circuit Court this
morning were those involving suits
for money and transferral of proper
ty. Judgment for $ 177.43 on one note
and $333.S7 on another was given
William F. Briggs against 0. S.
Pauley. The Southwestern Port Hu
ron Company made a motion for a
new trial against E. M. Roberts.
The court approved the appointment
of John T. Mitchell as trustee for the
estate of A. II. Jones, as was request
ed in Mr. Jones' will. The bond was
fixed at $30,000, the trustee making
annual settlement at the October term
of court.
The sale of property for II. F.
Riggs, convict, by his trustee, T. Fred
Whitesides, was approved by the
court. In the case of the John H.
Estes Dry Goods Company against J.
A. Heibel, the plaintiff was ordered
to file an amended petition before the
next term of court. John M. Divers
and O. D. Ilice were awarded decrees
perfecting titles to property.
The case of Delia R. Branstetter,
widow of F. M. Branstatter, 1620
Hinkson avenue, who was killed March
16, this year, by a shock from an
electric light wire, against the City
of Columbia, was on trial late this
afternoon. She asks $10,000 damages.
Sajs Light Company Secretary Didn't
Refuse Fund Transfer.
"There is absolutely nothing to a
report published yesterday that A. D.
Petty, secretary of the water and
light department, refused to transfer'
the 2 per cent of the gross earnings
of that department Into the general
revenue fund as ordered by me," said
Mayor J. E. Boggs this afternoon.
"When the proper time comes for
toe transfer it will be made without
any friction, and nothing will be said
concerning it," Mayor Boggs assured.
No Details Will be Made TuWic Until
After Arrests.
The grand jury turned In its report
to the Circuit Court at 2:50 o'clock
this afternoon and was immediately
dismissed by Judge Harris. The jury
was called October 2, and has been In
session six days. Xo details of the
report will be made public until all
the arrests on the indictments found
bj the jury have been made.
High School Pupils and Teachers Will
Get Hot Meals Cheap.
The Board of Education discussed
last night details of the installation
of a cafeteria in the Columbia High
School Building. The cafeteria will
be opened in a day or two on the first
floor of the High School Building. It
will occupy the room formerly occu
pied by the seventh grade of the Jef
ferson School. This room is next to
the home economics department. It
is the plan of the Board of Education
to have the classes in the home eco
nomics department aid in preparing
the luncheons. The high school stu
dents and teachers will be able to ob
tain hot meals at a very low cost.
The board accepted the resignation
of Miss Katherine Douglass and ap
pointed Mrs. Paul Lyda in her place.
Mrs. Lyda will have charge of the
sixth grade at the Lee School. Miss
Eula Lyon was also appointed as sub
rtitute teacher in the public schools.
Advance at Ypres Wins More
Positions Despite Unfa
vorable Weather.
Iy Associated Press
NEW YORK, Oct. 9. Today's re
ports indicate continued progress be
ing made by the British in the vicini
ty of Ypres, Field Marshall Haig's
forces gaining advantageous positions
at several points.
Several objectives held by the Ger
mans in Belgium arc in the line of
march of the English troops and de
spite the unfavorable weather con
ditions which are hampering the pro
gress of Haig's men, the British are
determined to strike the Germans an
other blow while the enemy is still
staggering under the ferocity of the
last one.
One Organization, the Y. W. C. A., Will
Work as a Unit..
Plans were discussed in the round
table talk at the Y. W. C. A. meeting
at Read Hall Sunday afternoon for
war work by University women. It
was decided that they pledge them
selves as an organization to do some
specific work rather than each in
dividual doing something. Miss
Marjory Carpenter lead the talk. Miss
Louise Thompson, who attended
Wellsly College last year said that
the women of that school had pledged
themselves this year to fit one battle
ship with comforts for the sailors. Xo
definite plans were made.
Miss Eva Johnston, who faors a
plan to teach all University women
how to knit so that they will be able
to help supply the soldiers and
sailors is trying to find a way to raise
money to buy yarn.
There arc nearly 700 women en
rolled in the University this year.
I(o) s from Columbia at Funston Took
Cold Spray at 2:30 A. 31.
A letter received today from George
B. McCowen, a former University stu
dent who was included in the third
contingent of Boone County's draft
army, states the forty men who left
here last Friday arrived in Camp
Funston at 2:20 o'clock Saturday
"I guess the officers must have had
something against us," wrote Mr.
McCowen, "for he made us take a
cold shower at 2:30 a. m. and I had
to wait two hours before I got to bed."
Everyone at the camp is in good
spirits, according to Mr. McCowen
and Lieutenant Francis W. Osborne,
who is in athletic officer in the 341st
Field Artillery. Grant Wyatt, also a
fprmer student in the University, has
been appointed an athletic officer in
his respective battery and is round
ing out a strong football team to
challenge Osborne's men in a short
Harry C. Hill Sajs Laws Arc Being
Strictly Enforced This Year.
Harry C. Hill, deputy state game
warden, is in Columbia today In the
interests of the state game laws. He
has four other counties besides Boone
under his jurisdiction: Monroe, Pike,
Audrain and Macon. Mr. Hill says
that there will be more quail this
year than there have been for many
years. Ducks also are coming in in
large numbers and will be plentiful.
Mr. Hill and the other deputies
were instructed by the state game
warden and fish commissioner, Tim
Birmingham, to be stricter In the en
forcement of the law this season than
ever before. All constables and peace
officers are authorized to enforce the
state game laws. Boone County is
second in the number of hunting li
censes issued, Audrain County being
Fulton Party Inspects Ag School.
Twenty students of the Fulton High
School and two teachers. Miss Dale
Wyatt and Miss C. E. McCluer drove
over in cars yesterday morning from
Fulton to visit the College of Agri
culture. All the departments were
visited and the equipment inspected.
Governor Gardner Has Been
Asked to Speak at Satur
day Night Event.
Weekly Student Affair to Be
Free Columbians on
Speakers' List.
Politicians, newspaper editors, busi
ness and hotel men and probably
Governor Frederick D. Gardner will
meet at the Daniel Boone Tavern on
Saturday night for the formal open
ing of Columbia's new hotel, the Daniel
Boone Tavern. Th first event on the
evening's program is the banquet
which will be held in the ballroom at
7 o'clock. E. W. Stephens of Columbia
will preside and will be followed in
his opening address by X. T. Gentry
who will talk on "The Days of Daniel
Boone," Dean Walter Williams on
"These Days and Those To Come,"
Dean Isido- Loeb on "The Tavern,"
and Mrs. L. W. St. Clair-Moss, whose
subject is "If Mrs. Daniel Boone
Could Return." Other prominent men
on the program include Wallace X.
Robinson, owner .of the Baltimore
Hotel in Kansas City, and Daniel
Boone of Kansas City, a descendeant
of the man for whom the new hotel
was named.
E. V.'. Stephens, who is in charge, of
the program, v motored to Jefferson
City this morning where he will see
Governor Gardner and try to persuade
the chief executive to come over for
the banquet. Invitations to Judge
John F. Philips of Kansas City, for
j ears Judge of the United States Dis
trict Court there and to editors of the
leading Kansas City and St, Louis
newspapers were mailed out by Mr.
Stephens this morning. Many have
already indicated their intentions of
being here for the opening of thq new
Motor parties from Kansas City and
St. Louis have been arranged, and it
is believed that at least one hunderd
visitors from out of town will be here
for the banquet, dance and open house
which are to be held at the hotel on
Saturday. -Many arc coming this week
end to see the Kansas Aggie football
game and have arranged to stay over
for the banquet, as well.
The place of the hotel in the stu
dent life of Columbia has not been
overlooked by the hotel management.
Arrangements for the usual assembly
dance to be given Saturday have been
completed so that the crowd in the
ballroom will not postpone the time of
the dance. Dancing will start as usual
at 9 o'clock in the lobby and main
cafe of the hotel on the first floor,
where a second orchestra is to be sta
tioned. After the banquet is over the
ballroom will be opened and students
and townspeople may dance there as
well as on the first floor. As this is
the first open house of the new hotel
F. W. Leonard, manager, has decided
to make no charge for the assembly
dance this week.
Lack of Material Slops Work of Many
Columbia Knitters.
There is a yarn famine in Columbia
today and the women who would knit
regret the lack of something to knit
with. The local Red Cross is con
stantly replenishing its stock for its
members but no organization It at
tending to the demands of the many
people who arc unaffiliated with yarn
supplying sources. Should the entire
body of university women concentrate
upon knitting as their share in war
work, the result of their labors would
be no small bit, but it is impossible to
use their efforts until some one has
solved this very vital problem of ac
quiring yarn.
Seml-Ccntcnnial Ceremonies to
Held in Acacia Hall Oct. 21.
The Columbia Royal Arch Chapter
Xo. 17 of the Masonic order will com
memorate its semi-centennial Wednes
day, 'October 24, in Acacia Hall, 21
Rollins street. The degree work will
begin at 4 o'clock and the banquet
will be served at 6:30. The orator of
the evening is to be C. II. Briggs, the
past grand high priest. Guests of
honor for the evening are to be the
grand officers and the past grand of
ficers of the gr,and chapter of Mis
souri. J. R. Wharton, high priest,
and J. P. Davis, secretary, are in
charge of the affair.
Total Number of Members Reached
Three Hundred Last Night.
Membership in the Missouri Union
has reached the 300 mark, an increase
of 200 over last week. The Union
has a 100 per cent membership in the
Jefferson Club and has almost reached
. that per cent in some fraternities. The
campaign in the University Faculty
will be continued this week. The local
alumni and former students will be
I canvassed next week. -H. S. Jacks will
.have charge of this part of the campaign.
Resigns Presidency of K. S.
A. C. to Join Kansas City
Star Staff. '
Will Begin His New Duties
as a Journalist Not Later
'Than Jan. 1.
H. J. Waters, formely dean of the
College of Agriculture, has resigned
his position as president of the Kan
sas State Agricultural College at Man
hattan. He will become editor of the
Kansas City Weekly Star. The change
will be made as soon as the college
can make the necessary arrangements,
not later than January .
'Yesterday's issue of the Kansas City
Star says: "The vastness of the op
portunity for service offered, is what
impelled Doctor Waters to give up a
life work In which he had been con
spicuously successfull. In addressing
nearly 330,000 families every week
through this farm newspaper he felt
he would) bo carrying on his work on
a far more extensive scale than was
possible before. The Star congratu
lates its readers on the addition to its
staff of one of the country's foremost
authorities on farming and farm life."
President Waters was graduated
from the, University in 1SS6. Immedi
ately upon his graduation he was ap
pointed assistant secretary of the
State board of Agriculture. He was
successivply investigator in the Mis
souri Agricultural Experiment Station,
professor of agriculture in the Penn
sylvania State College, dean of the
College of Agriculture and director of
the expei iment station in the Uni
versity of .Missouri. He held the last
position fifteen years.
"The opportunity to get into close,
intimate touch with the farm families
in this great region appealed to me
as nothing else could," said Doctor
'Waters. "I love the genuine sober
people of the Middle West, and I feel
that, a man can have no greater
privilege than, as editor of a great
paper, like the Weekly Star, to co
operate with these men and women for
the bc-jt interests of American in
dustry and American democracy."
15,000 Fans Disappointed
When Third Sox-Giant
Game Is Postponed.
J?y Associated Press
POIX) GROUXDS, Xew York, Oct. 9.
Raining a heavy downpour from
clouds out of the northwest with no
prospect of cecession, caused a post
ponement of the third act of the
world's scries baseball games here to
day between the Xew York Giants and
the Chicago White Sox. Fifteen thous
and spectators of the kind whose
courage is made of the national sport
material braved the storm and were a
disappointed lot when shortly before
1 o'clock the official announcer came
forward and called out that the game
had been postponed until tomorrow.
The day's delay will give the White
Sox pitcher Cicotte," another day of
rest, but this will also give an ad
vantage to the Xew York Giants who
are anxious to have Sallec pitch the
game against Cicotte. 'Sallce needs
three days' rest to show up to ad
vantage and today's delay will give
him ample time to get in the best of
The games scheduled for today and
tomorrow will be staged at the Polo
Groungs here and Friday's game at
Chicago will be moved to Saturday.
The last game will be played at the
polo grounds, as originally arranged,
on Monday, October 15.
R. L. Brown First Lieutenant.
R. L. Brown, who received his A. B.
in the University of Missouri in 1913,
and his Ph. D. last August from the
University of Chicago, was called to
Washington in August and assigned to
defensive warfare gas investigation
service. From there he was ordered
to Camp Grant September 18 and
served as a private in Company B,
Military Police Division. He was then
thansferred to the eighty-sixth division
of the Xational Army and after serving
eight days was given a commission as
first lieutenant in the Sanitary Corps.
Journalism Students Work In Okla.
Five former students, three of them
graduates, of the School of Journalism
of the University have positions on
daily papers in Muskogee, Okla. Miss
Dorothy Wise, '17, is a reporter and
Guy Forshe, '17, is a copy reader on
the Phoenix. Grant McGce., '16,
Kenneth Shcpard and Lester R. Penn
are reporters on the Times-Democrat.
To Pick Cross-Coiintry Team.
All candidates for the cross-country
team of the University of Missouri are
expected to report at the gymnasium
at 5 o'clock Friday afternoon. She
try-out will be to select the team to go
to Ames.
lor Columbia and Vicinity: Tartly
cloudy and somewhat unsettled tonight.
Wednesday generally fair and colder
Lowest temperature tonight about 38.
Tor Missouri: Unsettled probably with
rain this afternoon or tonight northeast
portlou. Warmer tonight south, and colder
northwest portion. Wednesday generally
f.iir and somewhat colder.
Weather Conditions.
Frosts, severe enough to close the
growing season, have been general In all
of the middle western grain states, and
as far south as northern Louisiana aud
The weather this morning Is unsettled
and warmer In the upper .MN-ouri and
Mississippi valleys; but It Is colder in the
cistern and southern States.
At 7 o'clock light snow was falling In
Miunc-ot.i; and during yesterday light
r.ilns fell In parts of Texas, Louisiana,
Alabama, thence northeast to Massa
iliusettK. In Columbia overcast skies will probably
prevail during the first part of the neit
3C hours and mostly fair during to
morrow and probably Thursday. The
weather will continue bracing cool.
Local Data.
The highest temperature In Columbia
yesterday was M degrees and the lowest
I.i t night was ST; precipatlon, 000;
rel.ithe humidity 2 p. in. yesterday 42 per
tent. A year ago yesterday the highest
temperature was SO and the Iowe-t G.1;
precipitation 000 Inch.'
The Almanac.
Sun rises today, 0:13 a.
1:40 p. m.
Sun ets,
Moon rises 12:05 a. m.
The Temperature Today.
7 a. m 2S It a. m . Is!
S a. in U 12 m 7A
V a. in 41 1 p. m GO
10 a. m 11 2 p. m 02
Opening Was Postponed Un
til Afternoon Because
of Death.
Tho death of G. H. Dysart caused the
the Boone County Fair officials to de
lay the opening until this afternoon.
Interest in the fair, however, did not
suffer. All the exhibits arc of a high
The races drew the largest crowds.
Good time was made in each of the
three races. Silvy Shiparo, a large
chestnut mare, owned by B. M. Mc
Gravey, won the 3-4-mile race in
1:54 1-4. Watchyourstep, owned by
Brant, ran second and Inrow, owned
by Brakken, came third. There were
three other entries in the race. The
1-2 furlong race was taken by Kitty
McQue in 57 1-4. She is owned by
Stewart and ridden by Smith. Miss
Sly came next and Jaquin third. Two
of the other entries got off to a bad
. The sixth horse lost his wind. Pin
Money, owned by Graham and ridden
by Carnes, came under tho wire first in
the mile race in 1:45 1-4. Transport,
a large bay gelding was close behind.
Berto Dano came third. There were
five horses entered in this race.
Special Racing' Events Tomorrow.
Tomorrow, Columbia Day, at the
Boone County Fair promises to be the
big day of the week as far as attend
ance is concerned, according to the
fair officials, who have arranged for
special racing events for the after
noon program. In order to give their
clerks an opportunity to attend, as
well as themselves, the following will
close their stores at 1 o'clock for the
rest of the day: Strawn-Xeate, J. H.
Estes Dry Goods Company, Freden
dall's, Robinson & Boswell, S. H.
Kress & Co., F. W. Woolworth Com
panv and the Xew York Store.
The following will close from 1
o'clock to 4:30: Parker Furniture
Company, Victor Barth Clothing Com
pany, The Drug Shop, Renie Hard
ware Company, W. B. Xowell, C. B.
Miller, J. G. Armstead, A. Eisenstein
& Co., Sykes & Broadhead Clothing
Company, Newman Hardware Com
pany, Allen Music Company, Goetz &
Lindsay, Scott's Book Store, Bran-ham-Hinkle
Dry Goods Company, Rob
ert Rogers, Koeppen, Smith's Millin
ery, Charles W. Furtney, Hatton
Bros., J. D. Arthur, Peck (Drug Com
pany, S. H. Levy, Charles Matthews
Hardware Company, E. H. Guitar, C.
II. Geery, University Barber Shop, G.
W. Harrell & Son, John X. Taylor,
Daily Bros., W. J. Palmer, 'Joseph
Janousek, A. L. Ferguson, J. B. Heb
erling, I. C. Adams, C. O. Selders, D.
Rohrig, L. W. Berry, Rex Barber
Shop, Richards Market, Columbia
Drug Company, F. A. Henninger, Star
Barber Shop, Lipscomb-Garth Shoe
Company, Alex H. Hicks, Prather
Drug Store, J. D. Van Horn, J. II.
Laughlin, J. E. Gillispie, Hetzler
Packing Company, E. W. James,
Bowling Lumber Company, Taylor
Estes Lumber Company, Boone Coun
ty Lumber Company, Tandy Lumber
and Coal Company, Higbee & Hock-
aday, Glasgow Tailors, A. R. Lyon, E.
L. Shepard, Lueckert, A. J. Uass, u.
C. McCulIough, O. E. De Werthen, Mc-'
Adam & Berkeblle, Charles Swinney,
F. J. Edmonds, Tandy Implement
Company, J. M. Hughes . Furniture
Company, True & Wayland, J. S. Hen
derson, M. Leebrlck, Oak Barber Shop,
Slates Billiard Parlor, S. Yoest, A. B.
Long, Klass Commission Company, R.
P. Jones, George Robinson, Rice &
Loftls, J. G. Williams Barber Shop,
Bocme Tavern Barber Shop.
Alabama Stock Judging Team Hen-.
Prof. George Templeton of the
Alabama College of Agriculture is in
Columbia this week with his stock
judging team.
1 BE
Appointment of University
Man Is Expected in Wash
ington Tomorrow.
Until Position Is Assured,
New Appointee Will Not
Make Statement.
Dean F. B. Mumford of the College
of Agriculture wiU be food adminis
trator for Missouri. A dispatch from
Washington says that the official an
nouncement of appointment of Dean F.
B. Mumford of the Missouri College
of Agriculture Is expected to-morrow.
His nomination is said to have been
sent to the White House yesterday
afternoon by Herbert Hoover, national
food administrator.
Dean Mumford arrived in Washing
ton at the invitation of Mr. Hoover,
and after a conference is said to have
agreed to accept the appointment if
approved by President Wilson. Gov
ernor Gardner is understood to have
recommended Dean Mumford to Mr.
Hoover upon the Governor's recent
visit here.
As chairman of Missouri Council of
Defense, Dean Mumford has been in
close touch with government war ac
tivities. Because of his training and
peculiar grasp of food conditions Mr.
Hoover regards him an admirable se
lection for Food Administrator In Mis
couri. There is a possibility that Dean
Mumford also may be placed in charge
of the fuel situation in Missouri, as
well as the food. Xo announcement in
regard to the fuel administration has
been made, however. Until his ap
pointment as food administrator has
been confirmed by the President, Dean
Mumford is not expected to make any
statement, the dispatch says.
Missouri is one the states in
which difficulty has been experienced
in getting either a food or fuel admin
Former Illinois Governor and W. 1).
Vandiver fo Speak at Fair.
The local publicity campaign for
the second Liberty Loan issue is con
tinuing successfully, if it is to be
judged by the reception given to the
speakers. Friday morning former
Governor Richard Yates of Illinois
and W. D. Vandiver of the Liberty
Loan headquarters In St. Louis will
speak at the Boone County Fair on
the bond issue. Saturday afternoon
Governor Yates will talk on the same
subject 'at Centralia. v
The committees elected in the
Boone County towns Sunday after
noon to work in the Liberty Loan
campaign and not reported before
were given to H. S. Jacks, secretary
of the Boone County organization,
last night at a meeting at the Com
mercial Club. They are:
Rucker, W. S. St. Clair, Oscar Mor
ton: Huntsdale, George Cox and A.
H. Barnes; Hartsburg. B. W. Bush, L.
F. Bledsoe, II. A. Xiemeyer; -Sapp.
James Lewis; Murry, William Berry.
William Bugg, Lee Hart.
A finance committee was also ap
pointed last night. Its members arc:
S. F. Conley, C. B. Bowling and Berry
E. Sydney Stephens and S. A.
Hunt will attend a meeting of the
State Liberty Loan Association in St.
Louis tomorrow.
Committee on Patriotic Education
Will Be Headed by 31. U. Teacher.
Miss F. Louise Nardin of the Eng
lish department of the University to
day accepted the position of chairman
of the committee of patriotic educa
tion of the Missouri Council of Xa
tional Defense. Miss Xardin was
asked to take the place at the last
meeting of the Xational Defense
Council in Sedalia, but withheld her
decision until she could confer with
President A. Ross Hill.
This offer comes as a recognition of
the work Miss Xardin did In writing
tho patriotic pageant, "The Progress
of Liberty," which was recently pre
sented by the Red Cross unit here.
A part of the work the committee of
patriotic education will do is the pre
sentation of this pageant in various
towns and cities in the state. The
prceeds will be divided equally be
tween the local Red Cross unit and
the woman's committee of the Xa
tional Defense Council.
Miss Xardin today took up the du
ties of her new position, which docs
not necessitate her leaving the Uni
versity. Miss Smith Edits Texas Paper.
Miss Hazel A. Smith of Elkins, Xew
Mexico, who was graduated from the
School of Journalism last June, Is
now editor of the Plainvlew, Tex.,
Evening Herald.
Xew Farm Tractor Recehcd.
The agricultural engineering de
partment of the College of Agricul
ture has received a new farm tractor
for use in laboratory instruction.

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