Published data obtained by Smyth Research Associates on high-power high-gain meteor propagation at 200 Mc/s for 3 days in November 1957 were compared with predictions. Three different forms were assumed for the radiant distribution. The assumed distributions consisted of three sources on the ecliptic, at the apex and at 65 degrees from the apex toward and away from the sun. The first distribution consisted of three points on the celestial sphere, and the second and third distributions covered successively larger areas centered on these points at the apex and near the sun and anti-sun. The third distribution, consisting of a relatively small contribution from the apex and broad contributions from the sun and anti-sun concentrations, gave the best agreement with the data. The apex contribution appeared weak and varied from day to day. The sun and anti-sun contributions were nearly equal, showed little change from day to day, and seemed to extend beyond a 30 degrees radius. The contributions of the anti-sun concentration occurred 1 or 2 hours earlier than predicted.