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Page 1: People and Events

J O U R N A L OF D A I R Y S C I E N C E 3



The Nominating Conunittce of the American Dairy Science Association submits the names of the following persons for the offices of Vice- President and Director: For Vice-President, Dm R. E. HODGSON, DR.

I, W. RUPEL. For Production Director, DR. P. L. KELLY, DR.

G. H. WISE. For Manufacturing Director, Dm S. T. COrL-


W. M. ROBERTS, Chairman Nominating Committee

R. E. HOl)GSO~', born July 20, 1906 at Arena, Wis. Address: Animal Husbandry Research Division, Agricultural Research Service, U. S. Department of Agriculture, Beltsville, Md. Present position: Director, Animal Husbandrv Research Division, ARS, USDA. Member A.Iii. S.A. 29 years.

Education (degrees, dates, and colleges at-

tended): B. S. Wisconsin 1929; M.S. Kansas State College 1930; Ph.D. University of Wis- consin 1941.

Academic and Professional Honors: Borden Award ( Dairy Prod.) 1939 ; Leader Commission Study Dairy Industries of Latin American Countries, 1~942-t3; Superior Service Award, USDA, 1947; Chairman, U. S. Delegation to 13th and 14th International Dairy Congress; Fellow, American Association for _Advancement of Science 1958; W h o ' s Who 1956; Vice-Presi- dent and Chairman, Section on Agriculture, American Association for Advancement of Science 1959.

Positions held since graduation: Instr. Dairy Husbandry, Kansas State College, 1930; Dair~ Agent & Asst. Dairy Husbandman, Bur. Dairy Ind. USI)A Expt. S~a., State College, Washing- ton; Dairy Husbandman, West. Wash. Expt. Sta., Puyallup. 30-40; Assoc. Dairy Husband- man, Bur. Dairy Ind., USDA, '40-41; Dairy Husbandman, '41-42; Prin. Dairy Husbm. Belts- ville, '43-45; Asst. Chief, Bur. in Charge Re- search, Bureau Dairy.. Industry, Washington, D.S., '45-53; Chief Dairy Husbandry Research Br. Agr. Research Serv. '53 to 1956; Director, Animal Husbandry Research Division, 1956 to present.

Offices and committee memberships held in Association: Chairman, International Dairy Science Congress Committee 1958-59; Director, American Dairy Science Association, 1955-56- 57; Secretary, ~Vestern Section, 1943; Member, Policy Committee, 1957-59; Chairman, Journal Management Committee, 1954.

PHILIP L. KELL:~', born September 13, 1905 at Hudson, Wis. Address: Dept. of Dairy Hus- bandry, University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb.

R. E. Hodgson P.L. Kelly

Page 2: People and Events


Position: Chairman of Dairy Husbandry De- partment. Member A.D.S.A. 20 years.

Education (degrees, dates, and colleges at- tended) : ~'orthern State Teacher's College 1924-25; University of Minnesota 1927-30, B.S. Degree; Cornell University 1932-33; University of Minnesota 1933-34, 1935-36, Ph.D. Degree.

Academic and professional honors: Eckles Club, Gamma Alpha, Gamma Sigma Delta.

Positions held since graduation: Dairy Ex- tension Specialist, University of Minnesota 1930-32; County Supervisor Rural Resettlement Corp. 1934-35; Asst. & Assoc. Professor, Uni- versity of Arkansas 1936-45; Head, Dept. of Dairying, South Dakota State College, 1945-49; Chairman, Dept. of Dairy Husbandry, Univer- sity of Nebraska, 1949 to date.

Offices and committee memberships held in in Association: Borden Award Committee, 1950, 1951, 1952; Secretary of Production See., 1952; Vice-Chairman of Production Sec., 1953; Pro- gram Committee, 1953, 1954, 1955; Chairman of Production Section, 1954; Resolutions Com- mittee, 195~; Internal Procedures Committee, '55; Guidance & Conduct of Production Prob- lems, Session, 1955, 1956, 1957; Necrology Com- mittee, 1958.

GEORGE HERMAn" WISE, born July 7, 1908 at Saluda County, S. C. Address: 229 Woodburn Road, Raleigh, N. C. Position: Head, Animal Nutrition Section, Dept. of Aninml Industry, N. C. State College, Raleigh, N. C. Member A.D.S.A. 22 years.

Education (degrees, dates, and colleges at- tended) : B.S., 1930, Ctemson Agricultural Col- lege; M.S., 1932, University of Minnesota; Ph.D., 1936, University of Minnesota.

Academic and professional honors: AFMA Award 1948; Borden Award in Dairy Produc-

tion 1949; William Neal Reynolds Professor; Member, American Institute of Nutrition; Mem- ber, Phi Kappa Phi; Fellow, American Asso- elation for the Advancement of Science.

Positions held since graduation: Assoc. Dairy Husbandman, Clemson Agricultural College, 1937-44; Assoc. Professor, Professor in Dairy- ing, Kansas State College, 1944-47; Assoc. Pro- fessor in Dairy Production, Iowa State College, 1947-49; Professor and Head of' Aninml Nutri- tion Section, Dept. of Animal Industry, N. C. State College, 1949-present.

Offices and committee memberships held in Association: Chairman, Production Section ADSA, 1947-48; Chairman, Journal Manage- ment Committee ADSA, 1950-51; Associate Editor, Journal of Dairy Science, 1947-52; Dairy Cattle Health Committee ADSA, 1953- 56; Chairman, 1955; Committee on Education ADSA, 1955-59; Representative of ADSA on AAAS Council, 1955-56; Chairman, Policy Committee on Awards, 1952-53.

ISAAC WALKER RUPEL, born May 3, 1900 at Walkerton, Ind. Address: 305 College View, Bryan, Texas. Position: Head. Dept. of Dairy Science, The Agr. & Mech. College of Texas, College Station, Texas. 3[ember ADSA 30 ye~ r~.

Education (degrees, dates, and colleges at- tended): B.S. Agriculture, University of Illi- nois, 1923; M.S. Animal Husbandry & Genetics, University of Wisconsin, 1924; Ph.D. Animal & Dairy Husbandry-Nutrition, University of Wisconsin, 1932.

Academic and professional honors: Alpha Zeta, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Sigma, Sigma Xi, Fellow, American Assn. for the Advancement of Science; Member Am. Society of Animal Production 1939; Member Editorial Board 1951-

G. H. Wise I . W . Rupel

Page 3: People and Events

6 J O U R N A L OF D A I R Y S C I E N C E

'54; Member Society for Exper. Biol. and 5iedi- eine 10 years.

Positions held since graduation: Instructor, University of Wisconsin, Animal Husbandrv (Dairy Section) 1924-29; Exchange Professor of Agriculture, University of Hawaii, Jan.-June 1930; Asst. & Assoc. Professor University of Wisconsin, Animal & Dairy Hush. 1930-45; Prof. & Head, Dairy Science Dept., Texas A & M College, 1945 to present.

Offices and committee memberships held in Association: Associate Journal Editor, 1941-51; Executive Board Member, 1955-58; Dairy Pro- duction Section, See., 1937; Nominating Com- mittee, 1947; Curriculum Committee, 1951 and 1952; Type Classification Committee, 1952-54; Education Committee, 1956-57; Committee on Graduate Requirements, 1951-53; Resolutions Committee, 1952-54; Membership Committee, 1958-59; Revision of Constitution, 1954.

SAMUEL TODD COULTER, born Sept. 15, 1903, at Weiser, Idaho. Address: Departlnent of Dairy Husbandry, University of Minnesota, St. Paul, Minn. Position: Professor, Dairy Indus- try. Member ADSA 30 years.

Education (degrees, dates, and colleges at- tended) : B.S. Oregon State College, 1925; M.S. University of Minnesota, 1930 ; Ph.D. University of Minnesota, 1933.

Academic and professional honors: Borden Award, 1950.

Positions held since graduation: Manager, State Experimental Creamery, Albert Lea, Minn., 1928-30; Instructor, University of Min- nesota, 1930-35; Asst. Prof. 1935-42; Assoc. Prof. 1942-45; Professor 19-t5-present; l)irec- tot of Research Maple Island Farm, Inc., Still- water, Minn., 1945-51; Vice President, 1951- present.

Offices and committee memberships held in Association : Sec., Mfg. Section, 1939-40 ; Chair- man, Subcommittee on Butter, 1939-40; 1941- 42; 1943-44; 1945-46; Chairman, Telnporary Committee on Reorganization & Records, 1947; Chairman, Resolutions Committee, Mfg. Sec- tion, 1953-55; Melnber, Committee on Measur- ing Color of Milk, 1939-~0-41; Member, Reso- lutions Committee, 1950, 1953. Member, Bor- den Mfg. Award Committee, 1955, 56, 57, 58.

E~.~xcIs J. I)oAx, born September 20, 1896, at Philadelphia, Pa.; Address: 711 Hohnes Street. Position: Professor of Dairy Manufac- turing. Menlber ADSA 34 vears.

Education (degrees, dates, and colleges at- tended): B.S. 1922, The Pennsylvania State University; M.S. 1928, The Pennsylvania State University.

Academic and professional honors: Borden Award in Dairy Manufacturing, 1949; The Poor Richard Club Citation, 1950; Sigma Xi, Gamma Sigma Delta.

Positions held since graduation : Plant Chem-

S. T. Coulter F . J . Doan

Page 4: People and Events

8 J O U R N A L OF D A I R Y S C I E X C E



A LONG RECORD OF DEPENDABILITY. Iodine is recognized as a most efficient antiseptic and germicide. It is known to be effective against a wide range of organ- isms. New technology has now resulted in more efficient iodine formulations devel- oped especially for sanitization.

EASY TO USE. Iodine sanitizers are for- mulated especially for treatment of dairy utensils and equipment. Leading manufac- turers offer iodine sanitizers and detergent- sanitizers as liquids, powders or tablets.

EFFECTIVE. Iodine sanitizers are effective in low concentrations.., economical, too. They can help you supply better milk.

EASY TO TEST. The well-known iodine color is an indication of solution strength. When the color of an iodine sanitizing solution begins to disappear, that is a signal to replenish or replace the solution. Test kits are available. Write us for further information and names of manufacturers offering iodine sanitizers in your area. No obligation, of course.

CHILEAN IODINE EDUCATIONAL BUREAU, INC. Room 2156 120 Broadway, New York 5, N. Y.

ist. Nestles Food Co., 1919-22; The University of Maryland, 1922-25; Examiner for Civil Ser- vice Commission, Baltimore, 1924-25; The Pennsylvania State University sinee 1925.

Offices and committee melnberships held in Association : Chr. Eastern Section ADSA, 1939 ; Vice Chr. 1933 & 1938, See. 1937; Committee on Antibiotics in Milk, 1951-55; Committee on Methods for Acidity of Dairy Products, 1951- 57 Committee on Methods for Curd Tension of Milk, 1952-54; Chr. 1939-41; Public Health Research Liaison Committee, 1956-57: Com- mittee on Curriculums for Dairy Manufactur- ing, 1953-55; Borden Award Selection Commit- tee. 1952-56, Chr. 1956; Journal of Dairy Science, Editorial Board, 1950-; Journal Man- agement Conunittee, 1958-.

Nebraska News

](. ~[. SHAHANI, associate professor of Dairy Husbandry at the University of Nebraska, Lincoln, recently returned from New Delhi, India, where he assisted with the milk fair.

This fair was open every day from noon to 9 p.m. During the 30-day perio~l, nearly 900,000 people attended this fair. The processes of manufaeturing reeombined milk and ice cream were demonstrated to business and govern- ment organizations. These products were dis- tributed amongst the people attending the fair as well as to welfare agencies and hospitals. There were a number of inquiries for the pur- chase of milk powder, milk fat and processing equipment. This fair was a great sueeess.

Dr. and Mrs. Shahani returned to Lincoln on Feb. 14 after spending about three weeks visiting relatives in Bombay, ]ndia, and in Italy.

Georgia to Hold Management Conference

A management conference for junior exec- utives of the dairy industry has been an- uouneed for May 19-20 by the University of

, Georgia, Athens. The meeting will attract 3umor management personnel frolu dairy plants throughout the Southeast. H. B. HEX- DERSOX, head of the Dairy Dept. at the Uni- versity of Georgia, states that the aim of the conference is to give junior management per- sonnel an opportunity to discuss future man- agement problems being brought on by eon- stant changes in the industry.

Personnel expeeted to attend the eonferenee include assistant managers, production man- agers, sales managers, managers of small plants, and others interested in management problems of dairy plants. Top nlanagement personnel, of course, are especially invited.

Four major sessions are planned. One will include discussions on personnel. This will include selection, training, and evaluation of personnel in the fields of production, sales and office. A second session will deal with human

Page 5: People and Events

10 J O U R N A L OF D A I R Y S C I E N C E

To ensure a qual i ty concentrate, every pmce of equip- ment used in the canning line is mad of stainless steel. Complete sterilization is maintained from the start until the concentrate is sealed in the sanitary open-top type of container.

S a n i t a r i a n s K n o w T h e s e 8 F a c t s !

1. Pure milk demands pure vitamin additives, and Vitex vitamin concentrates are the highest

in quality! 2, It is fundamental that in the modification

of milk (or in the addition of any modifiers to milk) only ingredients having the same sanitary quality may be used. 3. The dairy ingredients in Vitex vitamin D milk

concentrates are derived only from Grade A milk. 4. The dairy ingredients used in Vitex vitamin D

concentrates are processed only in Grade A dairy plants. ~. Each lot of dairy ingredients used in Vitex

vitamin D concentrates is evaluated for sani- tary quality by stringent methods of bacteriological procedures. 6. Vitex vitamin milk concentrates are processed

in a modern, regularly inspected plant designed especially for the product. It is given regular multi- ple sanitary inspection. ~, Equipment used in processing

Vitex vitamin D milk concen- trates complies with the 3A Sani- tary Standards for dairy equipment.

. Vitex vitamin milk concentrates represent the highest of stand-

ards in dairy product processing techniques. They are used in Ameri- ca's outstanding and finest dairies.


GENERAL OFFICES: 60 Park Place, Newark, N.J.

PLANTS: Harrison, N.J. • Richmond, Calif.

Pioneer Producers of a Complete Line of Vitamin Concentrates for the Dairy Industry

relations, moral standards and ethics in the industry. A third session will involve discus- sions pertaining to automat ion-- in production as well a.s in office work. The fourth session will center around the inlpact of industry changes and adjustments on management. Nationally known personalities will serve as discussion leaders in each session.

The conference will be held in the Georgia Center for Continuing Education on the Uni- versity of Georgia Campus. I t is sponsored jointly 1) 5" the Georgia Center and the i)airy I)ept. of the University of" Georgia. Requests for application blanks and copies of the pro- grain should be sent to Prof. H. B. Henderson, Dairy Dept., University of" Georg'ia, Athens~ Georgia.

Wisconsin News A. N. BRINGE has become a member of the

dairy extension staff at the University of Wisconsin. He will be in charge of 4-H and Junior Dairy activities. He recently completed his work for the 3[.S. degree at Wisconsin.

The Second Annual Wisconsin Silage con- ference was held on the University campus Dee. 12. Part icipants in the program were J. M. SU_',-D, Agronomy Dept., University of Wisconsin ; RUSSELL JOHANNES, superintendent of the Marshfield Branch Experiment Station; L. A. 3IOORE, USDA; R. P. Niedermeier, Dept. of Dairy Husbandry, University of Wisconsin; R. H. J~rRnlS, Dept. of Biochemistry; N. N. ALLEX, Dept. of Dairy Husbandry; O. t. BEI~GE, Dept. of Agricultural Engineering; and X. P. NEAL, Dept. of Agronomy.

Completed Theses Ph.D. Degree

J. G. H~LL--Estrus, estrus cycles, ovulation time, time of service and fertil i ty of dairy cattle in Louisiana. Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge.

D. W. ~[ATHER--A method for improving the flavor and keeping quality of creamed Cottage cheese. Purdue University, La- fayette, Ind.

M.8. Degree A. N. Bmx6E--Comparison of hmg hay,

large sized pellets, and field baled legume hay for dairy cows. University of Wis- consin, Madison.

W. J. BYaR--Effect of ehlorotetracvline on in vivo cellulose digestion. University of Wisconsin, Madison.

B. J. FRrEzE--The production performance of proven and non-proven bulls in arti- ficial breeding. University of Wisconsin, Madison.

W. J. MILSTEArr--The effect of a mixture of chlorotetracyline, bacitraein, and peni- cillin on the growth and well being of young dairy calves. Louisiana State Uni- versity, Baton Rouge.

Page 6: People and Events


Oregon News A $1,000 four-year annual scholarship for

a dairy technology student at Oregon State College has been established by the Oregon Dairy Industries.

Announcement of the study grant was made by J. S. GEORGE, Tillamook County Creamery Association and President of ODI for the coming year.

The grant was established as a means of developing leadership in the milk processing industry. Any high school graduate of this year or previous yea rs - -e i the r boy or g i r l - - who is interested in college study in dairy technology ulay apply.

Selection will be based each year on interest in the dairy industry, scholarship, character, need and personality. The recipient will re- ceive one-twelfth of the $1,000 at the begin- ning of each term during his or her four years at OSC. The scholarship holder must ~lain- tain certain specified grade averages, however, to retain the award from term to term.

Applications may be made on the regular s tate system of higher education scholarship forms available in the offices of all Oregon high schools. App l i ca t i ons should be mailed to F. E. PRICE, Dean, School of Agriculture, Corvallis, Oregon.

The Oregon Dairy Industr ies Annual Short Course and Convention was held on the campus of Oregon State College, Feb. 10, 12, 1959, with a .total at tendance of ~ome 335 persons.

Out-of-state speakers during the conference included D. V. JOSEPHSO~ ", Head, Dept. of Dairy Science, Pennsylvania State Universi ty; G. 1 ~. Gt'XDL:XCH, of the G. P. Gundlach Co., Cincinnati, 0. ; R. J. WEaXE~, Executive Di- rector of the Milk Indus t ry Foundation, Washington, D.C., and M. E. PO~WELL, Knudsen Creamery Company, Los Angeles, Calif.

The officers and directors elected for the coming year are J. S. GEORGE, Tillamook, president ; R. A. FISH, Eugene, vice president; E. L. R:WKLEFF, t reasurer ; J. O. YOC.XG, Cor- vallis, secretary; LAWRE-N'CE CHR~STENSEX, Por t land; GROVER HOFSTETTER, Salem; CLYDE JOH-XSOX, Eugene; LLOYD McCARTY, Por t land; ROD-X-EY :~[I='RRA.~i :, Klamath Fal ls ; SL~[().'," NAMELY, McMinnville; FmtxcIs SPARKS, Clats- kanie, PAT SI'LLIV-&-X ", Roseburg; and HAROLD []NDERHILL, Port land.

The trophies and awards for the winners in various products manufactur ing contests were presented at the banquet the final evening of the conference with 330 persons attending.


Ir~,~li,~,~i~;. A Division of G. P. GUNDLACH & CO. :~;ii:;~;~.,~.~=" ~!'~ P O. Box A Stahon N C,ncmnaf, 3 0 h , o ::. °: , ~

Page 7: People and Events

1t J O U R N . 4 L OF" D A I R Y SC1E.VCE

The 21st Annual Convention of the North- west Association of Retail Ice Cream Manu- facturers was held at West Linn, Ore., March 2-4.

R. W. STEIX, Associate Dairy Technologist at Oregon State College, acted as one of the judges of the ice cream contest and led the discussion at the ice cream scoring clinic during the meeting.

A five-day ice cream manufacturing short course was given by the Department of 1)airy and Food Technology, Feb. 23-27. E. A. D=~{-. R. W. STEIN, W. E. SANDINE, AND J. O. Yonx(; of Oregon State College and JOE NESBITT of the Oregon State Dept. of Agriculture acted as instructors for the short course.

Illinois News

The Universi ty of Illinois Dairy Technology Career Day was held Apr i l 4 at /2rbana. This vear 's program was held in conjunction with the Fa rm and Honie Fest ival , Apri l 2-4.

The day's events consisted of talks by staff members, senior students, and graduate stu- dents. The movie, "This Is the Dairy Indust ry ," was shown and high school students toured the facil i t ies at Illinois.

This annual Career Day - -o f which this is

the fourth at I l l ino is - - i s designed to acquaint high school students interested in dairy work with the facil i t ies of the Universi ty ]n that field.

Southern Illinois U. News

The Four th Annual Dairy Day was held at Southern Illinois University, Carbondale, in March under the auspices of the S.I.U. Dept. of Animal Industries.

Par t ic ipants in the program were ALEX REE~), chairman of the Dept. of Animal In- dustries ; H. H. OLSOX, S.I.U. Dairy Specialist ; G. W. SaLISBCR¥, chairman of the Dairy Science Dept., Universi ty of Illinois, Urbana; G. 5i. WERNER, professor of dai ry extension, Universi ty of Wisconsin, Madison; Gt'STAV BO~STEDT, S.I.U. visit ing professor of animal industries.

Borden's News

G. G. LE.XRY has been named general sales manager of the Borden Foods Company, ac- cording to ~n anuomlcement by T. O. HO~'SIAN, president. Wi th Borden's for 2t years, Mr. Leafy formerly was manager of this Borden Conlpany division's East-Central District , headquartered in Detroit, Mich.

Mr. Leary succeeds O. D. H.~LL who, af ter completing the task of combining the field


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i J l P V ASTELL ROLL TUBE METHOD i the safest, fastest, simplest : and most economical known today! i The dairy industry as well as the brewing, chemical : and food processing field are moving to the APV ASTELL Roll Tube method because of the many

advantages it has over the old Petri-dish, plate count method. Among them are:

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Page 8: People and Events


sales forces of the former Food Products and Cheese Divisions into the Borden Foods Com- pany, requested a field assignment. As a re- sult, he becomes manager of the company's newly created Southeast District, with head- quarters in East Point, Ga. Born and schooled in the Atlanta area, Mr. Hall became a Borden Foods salesman there in 1938. He moved up to general sales manager of the Borden Food Products Division in 1952 and of Borden Foods Company when it was formed last year.

R. J. LYox succeeds Mr. Leary as East- Central district manager, Mr. Lyon joined the division in 1951 as a salesman in the San Francisco area. He became Detroit sales man- ager in 1956. In 1958, he took on the task of helping to consolidate district sales forces of the combined divisions.

N*. P. FOLTZ has been promoted to sales nianager and LEONARD ~.[0OTS to advertising and merchandising manager of the Borden Company's Chicago Ice Cream Division. ac- cording to an announcement by R. C. DICKEY SO-',', president of the division.

Mr. Foltz formerly was assistant to the di- vision's general sales manager. He started with Borden's in 1946 as a salesman.

Mr. Moots joined Borden's in 1938, as a member of the division's sales promotion de- partment. His most recent position has been sales promotion manager In the Chicago- Central fluid milk and ice cream district of the comp~qny.

Louisiana News

Nearly :IS,000 dairy cows were bred arti- ficially through the Louisiana dairy improve- ment program during 1958. This was an in- erease of more than 4,000 cows as compared to the previous year. A goal of 53,000 cows was set for 1959 at a recent meeting of the Louisiana Artificial Breeding Cooperative board of directors.

Artificial insemination service is now avail- able from Holstein, Jersey, Guernsey, Brown Swiss, Ayrshire, Milking Shorthorn, Hereford and Angus bulls in 58 of the 64 parishes (counties). The two top technicians, R. J. S~[I~H of New Iberia and W. D. W_~LKER, JR. of Franklinton, each inseminated more than 3,000 cows during 1958.

_~[arked improvement in the production and type of dairy cattle in Louisiana has occurred during the last decade. Although feed and management have contributed their share, much of the progress can be attributed to artificial insemination,

Wilster Leaves for India After seven months of retirement on his

one-acre ranch. 20 miles east of San Diego, Calif., G. It. W}LSTER left on Feb. 22 for India via Washington, D. C. and Copenhagen.

He participated in a Trade Fair at Calcutta for ~ix weeks. This is under the joint spon-

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Page 9: People and Events


sorship of the U. S. Department of Commerce. USDA, Foreign Agriculture, and Dairy In 2 dustries Society Internat ional . He also visited Anand, Bombay State, as a technical advisor to the Government of India on the manufac- ture of sweetened condensed milk. This proj- ect was sponsored by the Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations.

Connecticut News G. W. GANDER, a recent Ph.D. degree gradu-

ate at Cornell, has accepted a research po- sition in the Dept. of Animal Industries, Uni- versi ty of Connecticut, Storrs, where he will work on "The hydrolysis of selected triglyc- erides by milk lipase" and related projects.

Animal Reproduction Symposium To Be Held At Urbana, Ill., June 18-20 The Four th Biennial Symposium on Animal

Reproduction will be held June 18-20 at the Universi ty of Illinois, Urbana. The theme of the program will be "The Effect of Germ Cell Danlage on Reproduction."

Papers and speakers are as follows: "Genetic Causes of Fault?- Germ Cells and

Low Fer t i l i ty , " Iv.~x JOHaXXS0.N +, professor of animal breeding, Royal Agricul tural Col- lege, Uppsala, Sweden, and George A. Miller

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visit ing professor of dairy science, University of Illinois, Urbana; "The Relation of the DNA of Sperm Cells to Fer t i l i ty ," CECtLm LEVClZ- TEXBERGE~, senior biologist and senior eyto- chemist, Children's Cancer Research Founda- tion, Inc., Boston, Mass. ; " I r radia t ion Damage to Animals and I ts Effects on Their Repro- ductive Capacity," E. F. O.~KBERC,, Biology Division, Oak Ridge National Laboratory, Oak Ridge, Tenn.: "Normal and Fau l ty Fer- t i l ization," R. W. NOYES, Stanford, Universi ty Medical School, Palo Alto, Calif.; "Antigen- Antibody Reactions in Relation to Reproduc- tion," SEYS[OUR IX~ATSH, Dept. of Pharmacology, University of Colorado Medical Center, Den- ver, Colo.; " 'Nutritional Factors in Germ Cell Production in Farm Animals," J. T. REID, Dept. of Animal Husbandry, Cornell Uni- versity, I thaca. N.Y. : " 'Temperature and Light as Factors in Reproduction Among Fa rm Ani- mals," It. H. D~:TT, Dept. of Animal Hus- bandry, University of Kentucky, Lexington; "Psychological Probtelns in Germ Cell Pro- duetion in Farm Animals," E. B. H_aLE, and / or d. O. AL.~tqVlST, Dept. of Daiz3 Science, Pennsylvania State University, University Park.

Rappe Elected by Sealright H. C. ESTABROOK, president of Sealright-

Oswego Fal ls Corporation, announces the elec- tion of H. T. R:~PPE as treasurer and director

of finance of the paper container and closure company. Mr. Rappe will be at the company's home office in Fulton, N.Y. He has been con- trol ler of American Seal-Kap Corp. of Del- aware which has New Y o r k C i t y h e a d - quarters and subsid- iaries in diversified in- dustr ial fields.

In 1935 Mr. Rappe H.T. Rappe received the A. B. de-

gree from Ohio Wes- leyan University, Delaware. He subsequently at tended Western Reserve Universi ty of Cleve- land, Ohio, for the fur ther study of finance and business subjects.

Following several financial and accounting connections, Mr. Rappe became associated with the financial staff of Euclid Road Ma- chinery Company in 1911. In 1953 this com- pany was acquired by General Motors Corpor- ation at which time Mr. Rappe was appointed Assistant Treasm'er.

New Hampshire News The Third Annual Herd Health Conference

was held in Februa ry at the University of New Hampshire, Durham. This conference is sponsored each year by the Dept. of Dairy

Page 10: People and Events


Science and the Cooperative Extension Ser- vice at the University.

The general topic for the 1959 meeting was "Antibiotics and Disease Control." The con- ference is designed to interest dairymen, feed service personnel, technicians for artificial breeding associations, veterinarians, county agents, and all others interested in the general health and well being of dairy cattle.

Participants included L. S. Mix, Beacon Milling Co., Cayuga, N. Y.; N. W. PIEPER, D.V.M., Middletown, Conn.; H. C. MooRE, Dairy Dept, University of New Hampshire.

Hodgson Elected by AAAS R. E. HODGSON, USDA, has been elected as

a vice president of the American Association for the Advancement of Science and chairman of its Agriculture Section.

Dr. Hodgson is director of the Animal Husbandry Research Division of the USDA. As chairman of the Agriculture Section, Dr. Hodgson will organize a synlposium program for the 1959 AAAS nleeting in Chicago. The topic will he "Germ Plasm Resources in Agri- culture: Development and Protection."

The USDA scientist has also been clccte~l a Fellow in the AAAS.

Cornell News A Milk Flavor School will be held May 5-

6 at Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. The program is as follows:

How make e v e r y b a t c h a s u c c e s s

Tuesday Morning--Flavor Judging Tech- niques, E. S. GUTHRIE; Flavor Judging and Discussion of Samples, W. F. SHtPE.

Tuesday Afternoon--A. C. D.~HLBER~, chair- alan; Ba~iny and Feedy Flavors, J. C. WHITE; Rancid Flavors, B. L. H.~RaI-<GTON; Oxidized Flavors, V. N. KRt'KOVSKY; Malty, Fermented, and Sour Flavors, H. B. N_~YLOa; Miscellaneous Flavor Defects, R. P. MARCH, Summary, A. C. Dahlberg.

Tuesday Evening Banquet--HERRELL DE Gm~FF on the topic, "The Competitive Posi- tion of North Eastern Fluid Milk."

Wednesday Morning--R. F. HOLLAND, chair- man; Types of Flavor Removal Equipnlent, W. K. JORD.~.~'; Tetaperature and Vacuum Control, J. E. BAaBEa; Ultra High Temper- ature Processing, E. 0. HERREID.

~Vednesdav Afternoon--R. F. HOLLAND, chairman: Effects of Simple Vacuum Systems on Flavor, A. C. SMITH; Effects of Steam In- jection Systems on Flavor, W. F. SHIPE; SUln- mary, R. F. HOLLAND.

Beatrice News J. F. H=~ZELTOX AND C. N. HANSE-X', both

vice presidents of Beatrice Foods Co., have been named Illinois delegates to the 15th In- ternational Dairy Congress at London, Eng- land, June 29-July 3.

Mr. Hazelton is executive vice president in charge of all operations for Beatrice Foods. He lives in Wihnette, Ill. Hansen is vice presi- dent and Illinois district manager for the company. He lives in Champaign, Ill.

Beatrice Foods announces the following promotions: J. L. BURXS, from manager of the Columbus, O., plant to district director of the Northern Ohio District; A. T. MVSSETT, as- sistant manager of the New Bremen, 0., plant to manager of that plant; J. F. HAZELTON, manager of the Muneie, Ind., plant to assistant district manager of the Indiana-Southern Ohio District; and W. H. MORC~.~N, assistant manager of the Columbus, O., plant to manager of the Columbus plant.

"Numbered blends" have proved suc- cessful for plants all over the country. Fresh culture every w e e k of high quality keeps aroma, smoothness, and flavor uniform in fermented milk products.

~ - ~ Write for details in i ASSOE[ATES ~ our Culture Booklet


B r a n c h e s : N e w York • W a s h i n g t o n

Pickett Joins Western Condensing G. D. PICKETT has joined Western Conden-

sing Company as tech- nical service represen- t a t i ve fo r all five grades and 10 granula- tions of Foremost Lac- tose. His activities will primarily deal wi th Lac to se applications which apply to all seg- ments of the food in- dustry. Mr. Pickett is

i " ~ I = ~ J " * ~ J - - a graduate of the Uni- versity of Minnesota with a degree iu Dairy

G. D. Pickett Products Manufacture.