Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on September 6, 1952 · Page 4
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September 6, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Saturday, September 6, 1952
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.4 MOIHWtit ARKANSAS TtMB, f«|««*»»«*, Arkittaag itmt· Meant* fi-Wlf-i JWM a i**» SOMBER W THE AMOOIATEO HUM . JTbTAsMciated Frail I* Mcluslv.* entitled to ilk* UN for repubilcatlon of all nvws dispatch** ·osedlted to it or not oiherwl** endited In this r and *l*o th* local n«»/i published herein, rlfhta of /rtpublicftlon of special dla- ·s herein *r* also iwervid, auBKBirnoN MTM _. »·* ,,,-,.rrltfi" "" ritet la WMhTngteii, *«iitea. Ma«iv« ··_»· fcrsi, sM A*alr «uiitr. oaie. tiasab** AadB ·uften el CtmOstHe, Again? :i '" Dr. C. H, Doblnson, an English gentl*- j rrtan her* as a visiting professor at the university, believes the Nail movement in ' Germany ii being reinstated. It Is being .done In an underhand way, naturally--but ,,Pr. C. H. Dobinson's point ii that it ii be' lijf don*. ',-· Th* Id** la rather frightening, too, for w* can romember too well th* Nazi creed ahd th* damage ft can do. . Groups are forminr In W«it Germany, h* reports, M "choral societies" and the -like, holding their meetings In the woods at night, and In (act, reforming the N«i movement in evtry way possible. The wpermen Idea hi* not been dropped, and th* arrni program la still very much In the , nilnds of those active in th* moyemerit. At ··'m present little along this lint can b* ac- T complfthed, but th* seed Ii being planted. ?,., We don't know what can be done to r "discourse" this kind of thrng in Germany, but where it In found it should he 1 destroyed ruthlessly right now. To allow it 'to grow is to make trouble for ourselves a*. late' on. Whatever it tnkeg to root out : there cliques should be attempted. I There fs no place for Nazism m today's . world, and w* should do our level best to i fee there Is none, .-.. · * "tribute To Teachers !··,. You will notice on pane one of this edl- * tion a tribute to the teachers who conduct · c'*Stei in our schools. The tribute is being re»fl m the various churches tomorrow, C will be read at meetings of civic clubs " through the week, will be broadcast over ai the radio and is being published in today's edition. lo The idea behind the program of publf- ittfzi'iiT this tribute to the teaching profes« _sion Is: · , ' · · : The teachers are important to every 'American, for they are in fact moldln* the future of our country m what they teach «ijour youngsters, and the way they do it. They aren't the highest paid profession _,in the world In this country or in others. ijThey are, however, members of gociety ;ivho have dignity and resncct und merit (he appreciation of the public. As the tribute jfoes: "No group is mor* deserving of rt our support." Some nchools over the country already ·' : have opened for the fall session, rtand others begin classes next week. : As the children start to school, it is well ·that we pause to recogniie the importance .of the teachers. That is the reason so " many of our citizens within the next few ndaya will take time out from other duties «nd business to read or to hear this trib- Jj.tlt«. "Let's pause daily to give them cheer ; and encouragement," is good advice. ·t In times of crisrs we must avoid both ·.ignorant change and Ignorant opposition to change.--John Stuart Mill . Loyal Democrats will stoutly deny that r Jthe hole in Stevenson's shoe is «ny indi- i : catioii of an AchHles' heel. ii| A naturalist says whooping cranes sre ; .disappearing from (he skiex. With flying ·J«»ucer* aloft, they'd rather hide than THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round »t DUW flABION Wsihington--S*n*tor Tift--"Mr. Conservative" to Republican regulars--will dictate his own terms lo Ilsenhower when h* alls down with th* general in the long-awaited campaign huddle next week. In fict, Taft has already sent word In blunt language that he'll work for the man who beat him at Chicago only if he is given plenty of swinging room to wage his own type of "fighting campaign." H«re Is th* inside story of what has happened between Tsft and th* Elsenhower forces In trying to get the two men together. R*al fact is that Taft still has a sour taste in his mouth as * remit of Chicago, where he not only was beaten for the nomination hut also was spurned for the vice presidency. As a result, he has been In no hurry to come to Ike's aid; In fact, even turned down a request to meet Ike a week ahead of schedule in Cleveland. What happened at Chicago never leaked out at 'he time, but the Ohio senator sent word thst he was available for the vice presidential nomination. This brought no enthusiasm from the Ilienhower camp. They were afraid the headstrong Taft, as th tall of the GOP ticket, might try to wag th* dog. So the answer was sent back to Taft *s politely is possible that It was no soap. However, tht Ohio senator then got on the telephone to the man at Ike's elbow, Taft's old friend, Sen. frank Carlson of Kansas, and asked him to consider *nolh*r T»ft m«n for vie* presi- dent--«*n. Everett Dlrksen of Illinois. Accordingly, snd as an act of good faith, Carlson tossed Dlrkswi's nam* Into the ring at a backstage meeting of Ebnnhower strategists Just after Ik* was nominated at Chicago, But Tom D*w*y, still smarting from Dlrksen's withering attack on th* convention floor, aald no. Twte« Taft was rebuffed. And h* left the convention disappointed and disgruntled. * * * ^ft*r Arthur Summerfleld wis Installed is Republican national chairman, he became larg*. ly prwccupl*d with reitorlng diplomatic relations with th* Taft fore**. Summsrtleld Is in old Tsft supporter, Is close to Tom Colemsn, leader of the fenator McCarthy forces In Wisconsin, ind has taken th* lead In patching up Ike's fence* with the Isolationist wing ef th* GOP Whin th* linn between Tsft and th* Elien- how*r cimp first started butting, th* Qhloan l«t It b* known h* would campaign for th* ticket on his awn terms. Summerfleld thereupon persuaded Ike's inner clrcl* to meet Tin's conditions--namely, give him · fr»« hind. Accordingly h* was Invited to sit down with Elsenhower «nd map campaign strategy. Rcnlylng from Murray Bay, Canada, Tsft wired that he would meet the general any time after September 1 In Washington. But just as everything appeared to be patched up between Taft ind Els»nhow«r, the chief of Ike's strategy board, New Hampshire's Gov. Sherman Adams, dropped word to the press that the two convention rivals were going to get together. This threw the Tift forces into an up. roar. In the first place, Taft did not want a premature announcement. And of all people to make th* announcement, Adams was the worst For Taft has nursed a grudge against Adams for whlupiring in Chicago that Taft was the man "Stalin wanted for president," The T«ft backfire was followed by an outburst of criticism against Elsenhower for h'ls slow and easy campaign start. The criticism got so hot that Ike's clostst adviser and political diplomat. Senator Carlson, personally telephoned Taft In Canada, asking him to meet Ike a week ahead of schedule. The general would come to Taft's home ground, Cleveland, Carlson promised. Tuft replied that his Invalid wife needed the rest, and he could not cut his vacation short. Elsenhower would have to wait until they got back to Washington. Taft promised, however, to campaign vigorously for the Republican ticket. * * * Democratic Candidate Adlal Stevenson mav not know It, but the nation's two top labor bosses are peeved Over George Harrison's appointment as chilrman of the Labor Committ** for Stevenson. Both AF of L Chief Bill Green and CIO Head Phil Murray have been irked at Harrison ever since he participated in the Blackstone Hotel breskfast at which labor leaders told Vic* President Berkley he was too old to run for uresi- dcnt. Harrison, whose Brotherhood of Railway Clerks comes under the AF of L, was present when a handful of labor leaders told Barkley to his face that labor would not support him on account of his age. This brought tears to the eyes of the 74-year-old Veep and caused him sadly to withdraw from the race. InMde story Is that Harrison neglected to clesr this pronouncement with either of the two too labor leaders. Both Green and Murray considered It a below-the-belt blow at Barkley who h»s always been a friend of labor. The age Issue also didn't sit well with Gr«en who, at 7 is five years older than Barkley. Green has been grumbling against Harrison ever since the Barkley breakfast, while Murray has been abrupt with Jack Kroll, the CIO-PAC particloant. Neither of tht two big labor leaders was pleased to see Harrison named as Stevenson's labor coordinator. * * * German Industry has staged such a comeback that it is now pushing U.S. goods out of Latin America. Ever since 1950. German toys, chemicals, tools, and electric goods have been competing ..^....r ww ·+ .JScftS^^ ^MS. RsMeAWML,TWE / s^Ns^^f,; 41 ^ ·COOLCU^SEr?* /^^TI^ - *^p" ; : j OURMd THE XT with U.S. producU. But now the rivalry hu moved into the field of heavy Industry. Recently both V. 8. Steel and Bethlehem Steel bid on · new bridle over the Guayas River In Ecuador--a major construction job. However --though they don't know it yet--the two blf American firms are going to be left out in the eold, with the contract folnf to the Ferrostasl Company ol Hamburg, reorganized less' th'an loqr years ago folowing «5 per cent distinction of lt planti and offices by wartime bombardment, Buthlthem Steel offered to build the bridge linking Guayaquil with the termlnui of the railroad from 9,300-foot-hlgh Quito, for about $5,100,000, But the German firm underbid that figure by almoit 10 per cent. U. S. Steel'f bid wa« the higheit of all. Bennett Cerf Three lads fell to boasting about the earning capacities of their respective fathers. Said the doctor's son, "My pa operated on a movie producer last month and sent him a bill for a cool five thousand." The lawyer's ion spoke up. "Shucks, what's that? My old man was the mouthpiece for a big racketeer a week ago and got a fee of ten grand for one day's work--all paid In crisp new thousand dollar bills." The minister's son said quietly, "On Sunday, my father preached a sermon in church, and it took eight men to bring in the money." * * * Renoir, the great French painter, is specially famous for the natural, delicate flesh tins of his nudes. Asked once how he achieved such remarkable effects, Renoir explained, "I just keep painting and painting until I feel like pinching. Then I know it's right." * * * The late Alexander Woollcott described Los Angeles as "seven suburbs in search of a city." * * * Doctor Diesel of Dunwoodie operated recently while a fire was raging in a building across the street from the hospital. "Be sure all the blinds art drawn," ordered Dr. Diesel. "We don't want our patient to come out of the ether and think the operation was a failure." * * * At the finish line of a big bicycle race from Prague to Warsaw, a Polish lad watched eagerly until the last contestant pedalled by, than burst into tear*. "Why weren't there any Russians in the race?" he sobbed. "I was hoping to get my biki back." * ·* * A motorist was arrMttd in a Western state on New Veer's D»y because his license plat* wai th* wrong color. He explained he had repainted it personally to match the color of his car. "Considering Scotch in you," ssid the judgr, "I'm surprised you didn't paint it plaid. Ten dollars or. ten days." Questions And Answers 0-- Did Abraham Lincoln actually witness * Civil War battle? A-- Yes, he saw the Battle of Tort Stevens which saved the capital from destruction. I}-- Who invented the helicopter? A-- Leonardo da Vlnct made models of helicopters about 1900, but he had no engine to furnish power for them. In 1810 Igor Sikorsky built a machine which could lift its ownweight but could not rise with the extra weight of a pilot In it. A Frenchman, Louis Breguet was th* first to build a helicopter that could carry * pilot. Q-- How high are th* towers of th* Golden Gate Bridge? A-- They are 748 feet high, equal to the height of a «9-story building. S-- What is th* technical nam* of tht torch which is the symbol of Uarning? A -- It is called a flambeau, «-Was there ever a proposal to name a state in honor of Thomas Jefferson? A-- In 1915 it was proposed in th* Texas legislature that a separate state be mad* of th* Panhandle, or northwestern part of the stat*. This new state was to be known at the State of Jefferson. The proposal was discussed but did not become law. Q-- What li a ros* diamond? A-- In the 1500's a new method of cutting diamonds was introduced which produced diamonds somewhat in the shape of a rose. Q-- Who drew the first picture of "Uncle Sam" as the symbol of our government? A-- The first picture of Uncle Sam was drawn by an unknown artist during the 1800's. The pictures artist* draw today look much like the original. \ Project Pygmalion By Gray MacMillan s *. MCA SMVKI; IK; i TT was my lunch hour, and '*· I ·»! (here on the «un- warmcd g r i n He shoulder 1 ·bulling the massive steps O | the Art Museum, my back lo · marble lion, reading La Rnchernujauld'r "Maxims." I had just come lo (he one that j gaet, "II w« judge love by its; result*, it is more like hatred than affection," and wp» lur ing this over mournfully my mind, when I looked down and taw David. I noticed David because of h unusually well-Chiseled note, fore- lead, and chin, and because he ha a crown of exuberantly cur blond Scandinavian hair. H* re minded me of Velatquei's piin ng of St. John In th* Wilderness He had left his truck, an Im mense silver ditsel-englntd aem trailer, parked at the curb wit motor Idling. The exhaust nttled the quiet noondar air with * monotonous blatt - blatt - um, blat blatt-ura. Th* prospect of * truck driver spending his lunch hour in an *r jmustum Intrigued m*. After per [haps half an hour he emerged from ;th« towering doors, and I tried tc lr«*d on his countenance th* tooth ling and uplifting effect of art In front of his truck, he spa {precisely into th* g u t t e r , ami climbed in and roared off with fcltst that shook the neighborhood Two days later I dropped by Callerj 8 to at* an exhibition o photographs that had lust opened end there wai David again. He wa Studying each picture silently, in tentlr. It mutt have be*n about a w**k later that I anally met him. I standing in * movie lin*. I found I could forget Ksthy quit* eatls- factorlly tor hours on *nd if I just had * movie to look at, so I look th* habit of going to two and eome- tliat* even three a day, never car- Ing what th* movie waa about or who was In It. After about aix weeks this cm* spent itaelf. to b* replaced by th* ril-work-untU-I- drop Interlude. This m o v i e Una was about a block long. And David nappentd 10 b* standing Jutt back of m*. nodded, and h* photograph*." H* looked astonished, then ae cepted with such shyness and ye obvious delight that I felt like ieel, because I was feeling patron zing, and here h* was--such good guy. We bailed my little rattletra of a convertible out of the perk Ing lot, and I drove horn* to th* ipartmeot which I shared with rllliant young refuge* interne named Karl Simon. It waa only a few blocks from th* Museum. In am of those old mansions that h been cut up Into segments. My partment was on the fourth floor n what used to be servants' quar- ers. It had a fireplace In thi ving room, and a fire escape pening onto a narrow back street therwiac It had drawbacks. In- luding low water pressure and a ttdroom whose ceiling followed the slant of th* roof. 1 had built bookcases an am * place, with blank apices ben ind Own for bit* of sculpture 'Mum everywhere--some of my wn work *nd a few reproductions. hiven't I a**n you aomtwbwn before? Tour fee* la mighty familiar." I said 7*a, my nun* wa* Hector rieUlni, and I taught In tt» school that waa noMctad with th* Art 'Museum. Thef* th* matter would have idled bad I not asked what hli name waa. H* t o l d KM It wa* ·David Carlsoa, end w* «bo*k 'hands. 11 AWED bow h* Ukad the pho- '* tograpn exhibit, and his fan llfbttd Y)w*U! If I had tb. tim., I'd taka m* a c*un* In phoMf- rapkj MOMwher**. I fust got my. Nil a decent eaagara. Had to #v* seventy buck* (or It, aMond-haaeV One* kuW* Ik* thaatar, w* aal nnt M *M anoilMr, wHh tb* ua- spokw MMMI at twa fcsmly P*apl*. Whan tb* ptctue* had tpun It* eyela, w« wifttd out onto th* street. A (kill win* bad UP; paper* ud grit ware M*wM *b*UL ·*·*· · cuppa etfceT" aiked David. * I d*de,1 want t* alt to ***** -.rosy «a«ea with ties *Dd raw H* leH kss tnek avked at Ik* evfe wtth Cat awtte Idling. ubiquitous Juke-box. So I sal hastily, "Why drVt we got up t my plan? We'll , ave a drink, an 111 show you my book of Stelchi Ind drape* ndlanhMd. of oatmeal-colored [AM. was at th* hospital as usual; hi* working hours wen nhuman. I banded David tht t*lch*n book, put tht record- layer to work an th* billet music rom "Faust," and want Into th* iltchen to mix drinks. I f*|t constrained to be friendly *ad M* that b* enjoyed himself, since 1 id invitad him with such inner sndescension. I bittd myt*U for ilng · snob. Wh«n I r*turn*d with th* tray, i was staring around th* room, Ith th* aim* Intmt, Jonglng loak it he hid in th* picture galtery, though h« w*r* trying to d*. our and memorise *v*ry objact. W* dltcuMOd Lena Turaar aid «w can and camera* and power tool*, and than I ran out or gas. I polntod out which was to* bleu he*** and which th* Gorgonnla, and re_U*d our (laaaa* and won- irritably bow h*M l**v*, sine* I waited to to to bad. H* aald he'd DMA driving a truck cm sine* h* wa* Ii, B*fot« IMI b* bund dlibos at* werked a bra laetary. IU auit Mah. ·*o*l a«*rJb* 10th mdi bocaS* h* bated atbaal ai* waatod to m bit own monay. Hut wa* allJM Mermatto- b* vMistM***. ·WbatM tkl* b*r* f»r Ma arts* to ktww, pttki-f up a MU* gold Hatiwm at a runner. "Won H when 1 was e* the trMk Man at Uaratn High." "I***** Hsjbl Tbat'a wbar* I waul" a year's study in New York and three years in the Air Fore* after I left Uncola.- Finally h* s*M, "Well, guess I better hop on my freight," and rose. When he got almost to the door he stopped, before a copy of Renoir's "Little Girl With Watering Pot" One of my favorite paintings-- you know the one-- ai sunny-faced little girl in a blue' dress and whit* apron standing among flowers. The distillation of clean air and sunshine and gull*- ' Ion behavior. David turned his greasy cap in his hands, his face almost nvermL In a rush of companionabl*n*ss thrust th* Steichen book into his hands, saying, "Here, you didnt have * chance to study this. Take it home and look at it You can drop it by when you get through." I had given him an excuse for another visit · · ·. THE next afternoon when I came ·*· bom*, 1 found my mother sitting in my toom. Ska had been; Ivlng in California, working is · decorator'* asatstant avtr sine* my atbW* death. Sine* h*r last l*t-j ter bad given BO indication that b* intend«d coming East for a visit, I wa* astounded to M* her. 'Hector d*arl I'm just barking In for a couple of days. I'll not put you out-- I can sleep on the ouch. Than TO fo on to New. Tork and hav* a week just play-; ng and looking." W* apent tb* evening catching! up on what's-become-of and h*-| m a r r i e d aod she-had-a. Twoj oaths ego I had written Mother) one-lln* pottKript; "Ksthy and hav* mid* a final and lmvoc-i ble break." "Hivant you tort a good bit of wtlght lately, dear!" she ukedj suddenly, massaging bar chin and coking carefully at tb* pink Jar: In b«r band. I thought; Her* it! "Yes, quit* a bit, I mtpeet." . "Wh«r« is--I SM*n to ssy, Is i*-" · , "New York," 1 said shortly, and lighted a cigarette. "Well," **M Mother. -W*ir And was silent, lulling little clr-l ular whirl* at Ike oanwn of hirl rnaanUy so* Mad agate. -Whatj about that nous* you--" "·old it Got my down pw- ·M **ck^ tWugh. ·* I wasnt it MUCk -MM?. ·M siabed deeply. «W*n, I e*n| teyou *Wt waat to talk about It. · |K*M «HV_ik. I wa»T?*ouM *4p* Ml aMMtlMa OM faa br -«*J*d ·! · auAMik] wu ey «»· parkmtai It u Ike fuUett. After U, the beat tale, *M MU do whe* I* raMna ss M M M rala." Boyle's Column By BAL BOVU 1 New York-Wj-Everybody h * s besn picking on American teen- sgers so much lately jt is a pleasure today to report they have new defender. She is lovely Dlant Bell, ll, th* "Miss Teen Age of Australia." Her reward for winning h e r title in a countrywide competition was a trip to the U. S., and it has been a wonderful surprise. 'I was told they would pour chocolate sauce over my roast )2ef here, and I'd never get a decent cup of tea," she said, laugh- ng. "But it hasn't been that way t all. They also told me I'd meet nothing but bodKies and widgies over here, and I haven't met one," A bodgie. she explained, is a iitterbug-crazy boy "who wears his hair curled and long and sport coat two sizes too big for him." A widgie is a jitterburg- :razy girl "who wears vaseline in ier hair, which is cut very short." Diane said a majority of Au- ralians "think the American e*n-age girl is very sophisticated, oes out every night with boys. Irlnks, smokes and paints h e r in;ernailc. "I have found exactly th* op- loslte. The girls here are sweet ind natural. And your t*en-age oys are just like the Australian oys except for their crew hair uts. It spoils their looks--reminds mi of convicts. I lov* » hoy to be courteous, nd I found the American boys ery courteous. I was thrilled." As a matter of fact, she said, taerican boys, are more attentive ' a girl on a date than, the boys her, homeland. Diane thinks the delinquency oj ecn-agers everywhere has been ver-emphasized. "There are a few naughty ones every country," she observed. Some feel their parents treat i*m as if they were too young id that may make them act too d." Both Diane and her mother like th* American teen-age girl's custom of dating different boys. "I've only dated two boys myself," she said. "In Australia teenage boys and girls are much more keen on going steady. When a girl gets keen on her boy friend, she knits him a fine pale blue polo neck sweater with a white deer on the chest. Then she knits her- solf one just like it. "They go along the street wearing these twin jumpers, holding hands, and then they are called a gruesome twosome. That mtans they are going steady--and f o r everybody else to lay off. "I don't know who invented that gruesome twosome business-probably a boy." Miss Bell was amazed that, teenagers here don't know the popular Australian dance, the powerhouse --"which is swaying to and fro, cheek to cheek. After an evening of the powerhouse, tho boys take their girls out in canoes and race (round the lake." She likes the casual attire here --bobby sox, blue jeans *nd cotton skirts--but not for street wear. "An Australian girl dresses like that only for housework or a pic- Australian teen-agers don't care so much about hanging around "milk bars"--soda fountains. They are more sports-minded and like to "push off for the buih"--a day spent hiking in the country, or horseback riding. One of Diane's greatest adventures here was attending a baseball game. "All the spectators got up, began booing, stomping their feet, ind throwing cushions at the umpire," she recalled. "A man stood ip and said, 'Now we're going to have a real rhubarb.' "I thought that meant 'omeone was going to bring on a * ssert-- and it did seem a queer time for dessert." Dorothy Dtx Dear Miss Dix: Until two years . with a direct assault. Tell her that "go, my husband and 1 had been separated for six years, due to my illness. There was never any question of divorce. Durln* my absence, my husband. Ray, maintained our apartment in the city. He was in the constant company of a couple who have been very good friends of ours, let's call them Marge and Bill. He was a guett at iheir home many times, and Carol, a friend of Marge's, was alto present on many occasions. Since my return, we have, of course, maintained our friendship with Marge and Bill, and here is my gripe. Whenever Marge calls on us, she goes out of her way to bring Carol into the conversation, recalling pleasant times they all had together, etc. I resent this, feeling that Marge is lacking in good taste, and am told that I am unduly sensitive. Now Marge has asked us to a dinner party which is to include Carol. I happen to have a legitimate excuse for not going, but other similar occasions will arjse. My husbancJ will probably never see Carol again, if Marge doesn't go out of her way to. arrange those get-togethers. RITA K . Answer: To suggest that Marge Is lacking in good taste is to be charitable. Her actions suggest a veritable snake in the grass who is out to make trouble. Whether she is deliberately trying to create a romance between Ray and Carol is open to question, but she certainly is taking considerable delight in harrasting you with her insinuations and reminscences. Her friendship can be tested you feel Carol has no place in your husband's present life, and that you would feel much more at ease if Marge helped keep her in the background. A true friend would most willingly cooperate. Since people who are themselves unhappy love to make others share their misery, I suspect a rift in the lute of Marge and Bill's marital bliss. Marg* possibly suspects Bill of succumbing to Carol's charms and, in h*r own devious way, is trying to divert attention. If it is at all possible to eliminate Marge from your circle of friends, do so. Don't make too much of an Issu* of the matter with Ray, however. Man can, contrariwise, head tor the very thing you are trying to have them avoid. Additions Hide To U. A. History Ficuity Dr. R. E. Reeser, a former member of the University history department faculty, will return to the campus September 10 as associate professor of history, Dr. G. D. Nichols, dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, said today. He also announced the appointment of Dr. Arthur P. Kautz as. instructor of history. Dr. Reeser, who has held a commercial position the past year, joined the University faculty in 1946, remaining until 1951. Dr. Kautz, a former teaching assistant at the'University of Minnesota, has also been an instructor at State Teachers College, Mankato, Minn. j MarylofKl Mtsmgi l* l ^***** ****-**i-------_»«---IBI______llaii*ii ·0-WHITAI. MTln-lf*d aOoy IMarrlaBd's »*»·»» atat* flower I* TEBTICAt An«w*r to Prarioua Puoltj th* black- eyed · Tattl MuchilL Patel* *emin*"ls Maryland's II Makes speeches It Continued story 14 Newest liOosaip UTIemdel Fuego Indian 17 Division of 11 Card game 10 Transgressions 22 Golf term 21 Number (pi.) 24 Vipers jeimphssis 21 Lion JO Gibbon 11 Sick 12 Compats point M Retrograde aiJewlsh month W Far off (comb, form) 40 Land parcel 42 Heavy blow 44 Mohammedan till* 4* Prongs 47 Reef Balil \W*J ·N trained at 1 Individual performances : Muse of astronomy SD*vils 4 Dined a Pfonontoo (Repast 1 Table saip SNimes Claws 10 Ersatz butt«r (slang) 12 Pace 13 frighten 21 Fasten securely UShipworm 21 Occasion (Scot) 27 Genus of frogs 21 Maryland b nicknamed th* " State" 33 Entertain sumptuously 34 Click beetle U Eternity SIS*""" 1 contrition 41 Wash light!*' 45 Lack of hsir -- - Wcot.) 44 Tiburon Indian 49 Light brown 51 River In . 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