Newspaper Archive of
Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
May 29, 1942     Arkansas Catholic
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May 29, 1942

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S-t0000e-S00Wi0000s - wiAg00inJu00i; F 'il or, Du0000J00aLe Ju00u.u, I00enedlctlne 00.onservatory W[ Sweepstakes In Field Meet Silver Cup, National Honor00 Subiaco--St. Boniface School, Fort Smith, won the sweepstakes Little Rock--The Presto Club of Theresa Ann Knott, suPell Difficult DuYI ack PJ 1 [ine , vir Krah, Harriet t in both literary and field and track events to come out with top honors in the first annual Arkansas Catholic Junior High School meet held a t Subiaco Academy last Friday and Saturday. The meet, for boys of grades 7, 8, and 9, to which all Catholic schools of Ark- "QUI VIVE?" (Continued from Page 1) First it was the "Trojan Horse," now it is the Amazons. However, some of the newspaper commenta- tors have offered an affront to the ladies. One of them, in com- menting upon the entrance of the fair sex into the service said that this would release some of the husky young sailors and soldiers, who have been pounding on type- writers and handling card indices, so that they my go out and actually fight. But rids is to for- get the equality basis that has been established. The ladies are sure to resent the slight that is titus cast upon their physie, al cap- abilities. They ply baseball and have even tried football. Many of them are not content to play basketball as it has been arranged for women. They wartt to play the men's game. So why should the armed forces be cheated out i of their physical prowess? It  looks as though physical inequali-I ty is alleged. If this is true, it means that the women made a mistake when they abandoned the prerogatives that were established for them by God and His Church. True greatness was conferred up- on womankind when God created her to be queen of the home. Christianity reestablished her lmsi- i tion which has been IQst during the reign of paganism. Modern Fag-; anise has again robbed woman of her true dignity. In striving for so called equality she has descend- ed from her throne to vie with man. In the last analysis this demands a physical struggle. Woman's real strength is found in her goodness, charm and fem- ininity. There seems to be a notion abroad in the states, where gas rationing has taken place, that there has been a gqod deal of mls- representation by some of those, who have received unlimited cards or those that allow enough gas for all necessary purpose The con- gressmen have stuck their necks out again, because they are, by law, entitled to X-Cards, or an un- limited supply of gasoline. The city and town officials in many communities are in the same cate- gory and a good many citizens are vexed about it. It is always very difficult to deal out privi- leges. For a good many years, automobiles have been considered a necessity by all classes of people. Many folks, who are now adults, can not remember the days when mot people traveled in public vehicles. The modern salesman does not recall his predecessor, "the drummer" who rode trains and displayed samples at hotels or h/red a "hitch" to visit outlyLng customers. The doctor and the clergyman used the much maligned "horse and buggy" or whatever other means of transportation was suited to the situation. So it is very hard to put over the ide that one class or profession is s0 neces- sary that its members must have cars and all the "fixings." It might be easier to single out,those who have nQ need for a car and then put all the others in one class and prorate the allowance. In large cities there is plenty of transportation avMlable for the public. Automobiles always have been a nufnce in the Impulus centers. In many country places It is well nigh imppsSible to get around without  ear. No public service exists. Transltortation com- panies can improve their service and give the people better ser- vice. They can use certain cars or buses with limited stops or have them run express to a certain station. The one man operators can not handle the present situs- ties. There should be one man to operate and one to collect fares, etc. Everyone must cooper.ate in the present emergency and that means the transportation corn- paroles as well as the traveling public.  _ Safety of Capuchin Captive Is Assured New York  Friends and rela- tives of the Rev. Adelbert Donlon Capuchin missionary now in the hands of the Japanese after his capture at Guam, were overjoyed to learn that he was safe and well in Japan. A sister, Sister Frances Clare, O.P., of St. Boniface Convent, Brooklyn, had not heard from her brother in six months. Word of his safety was secured by the Central Queens county Chapter of the American Red Cross, which made inquiries through the International Red Cross at Geneva, Switzerland. Father Donlon was born in New York, and is a graduate of the parish school of Our Lady of Sor- rows Capuchin Church. Father Donlon attended Sacred Heart Capuchin Monastery in Yonkers, N. Y., and Sacred Heart Monastery, in Detroit, and was ordained there in 1923. He sailed for Guam in December, 1939. : Former College President Dead Chicago, ()  Funeral services were held here for Brother Joel Paulian, F.S.C., a member of the[ faculty of St. Mel High School for 20 years. He was formerly Presi- dent of the Christian Brothers' ColIege, St. Joseph, Me. ansas were invited, was fairly well attended considering war condi- tions and the fact that it was an- nounced later in the term than will be the case thereafter, the Rev. Clement SchmidD director of stu- dies, said. The meet was urged upon Subiaco late in the year, and, though the academy took im- mediate action, only about one month's notice was available.. The Fort Smith combination won over St. Joseph School, Conway, by a margin of seven points in the literary events, which included music and speech. Fort Smith scored 47 points to Conway's 40. Parish finished n third place with 20 points for the boys of St. Joseph's School. Other schools scoring were St. Mary's, Altus, seven; Good Counsel, Little Rock, five; St. EdwarEs, Little Rock, i three; Sacred Heart, Charleston, five; Holy Redeemer, Clarksville, three; St. Benedict's Subiaco, three. Winners Take Five Firsts Fort Smith in literary events won five first, four second, nd five third places. First place win- ner of each of the fourteen events I received five points, second place three, and third place two points. Gerald Bruich and Edwin Bruich won two "first" apiece for Con- way, and Frank Hamling added another "first" for this school, which with only a few contestants furnished very stiff competition. Others scoring in first place for their schools were Arthur Henry Harris, Good Counsel, Anthony Benz, Paris, Alfred Adams, Char- leston, Raymond Willman, Paris. i The two Little Rock schools rep- resented had one entry each, both of whom scored for the home school. Thirteen schools took part in the literary events. Ft. Smith Romps Through Out- door Meet Ft. Smith's St. Boniface School ran away with the outdoor meet, scoring 85 points in field, track, tennis, and swimming. Jimmy Hartmeier was Fort Smith's big gun in the outdoor events, scoring 28 points for his school, including five first places. Other Fort Smithians winning first places in the outdoor events were Don Haaser, Harold Bogner, and Max Kopp. First were won also by Post, Altus, and McKinney, Clarksville. Points scored by schools in the outdoor meet were the following: St. Boniface, Fort Smith, 85; St. Mary's, Altus, 19; St. Joseph's, Paris, 14; Holy Re- deemer, Clarksville, 13; Sacred Heart, Hartman, 8; Holy Rosary, Stuttgart, 8; St. Benedict's, Subi-i aeo, 4. The 1tee. Clement Schmidt, di-! rector, announced the finals in a mass meeting at Anthony Hall at 2 o'clock Saturday afternoon. He praised the boys for their efforts and congratulated the winning school and its pupils, five of whom had won "firsts" in the meet, They were Jerome Meyer, Richard' Vern- :on, Leonard Raible, Herman Lutz, and Donald Haaser. The Rt. Rev. [Paul M. Nahlen, president, took part in the finale, commending the action of officials in giving the Catholic boys of the state this chance to compete in a friendly way, and so to better themselves physically and intellectually. Subiaco Academy students were not eligible for the meet, as it was judged by the Subiaco faculty. Saint Benedict's parish school, however, had contestants entered. Literary, Speech, Music Events .Piano: Arthur Henry Harris, Good Counsel, Little Rock. Speech : Frank Hamling, Conway, first ; Donald Haaser, Ft. Smith, second Louis Simon Conway, third. Boy's voice: Donald Haaser, Ft. Smith, first; John Hilpert, St. Edward's. sec- ond ; Leonard Ralble, Ft. Smith, third. Spelling: Edwin Bruich, Conway, first; Gordon Jahlonski, Clarksville, second; Herman Lutz, Ft. Smith, third. English, Grades 7-8: Herman Lutz, Ft. Smith, first; Chariest Eekart, Subtaco, second; Jimmy Hartmeier, Ft. Smith third. History, Grades 7-8: Leonard Raible Ft Smith, first; Jimmy Hartmeier, Ft Smith. second; Eugene Post. Altus, third. Arithmetic, Grades 7: Richard Vern- on, Ft. Smith, first; Leonard Raib]e, Ft. Smith, second; Jerome Meyer, Ft. Smith third. Arithmetic, Grade 8: Edwin Bruieh, Conway, first; Louis LacHowsky, Con- way, second ; John Williams, Paris, third Geography, Grades 7-8: Alfred Adams, Charleston, first; Anthony Benz, Parish, second Raymond Willman, Paris, third. Religion, Grades 7-8: Anthony Benz, Paris, first; Raymond Willman, Paris, second; Edwin Bruieh. Conway, third. Science Grades 7-8 : Jerome Meyer, Ft. Smith, first; George Friga, Ft. Smith, second; Donald Haaser, Ft. Smith. third. Science, Grade 9: Gerald Bruieh, Con- way, first; Frank Hamltng, Conway, sec- ond. Algebra: Gerald Bruleh Conway, first: Frank Hamiing, Conway, second; Andrew Post, Altus. third. Penmanship: Raymond Willman, Paris, first; Richard Leding. Ft. Smith, second; Gerald Bfruieh, Conway, third. Track, Field, Tennis, Swimm|ng Final results, A Divlsion: 100-yard dash : Post, Altus ; Strabaia, Holy Rosary, Stuttgart; Joerger, St. Marls Altus. i 12.01. 22t-yard walk: Post, St. Mary'sl Strabaia, Stuttgart; Joerger, Altus. 1:04: 08, Running broad Jump: Post, Altus MeKinney, Holy Redeemer, Chrksvilie; Strabala, Stuttgart. 15 feet. B Division: 50-yard dash: Haaser, Ft. Smith; Smerker, Sacred Heart, Hartman; Coughlin, Ft. Smith. 7:00. 100 yard] dash: Bogncr, Ft. Smith: Hartmeier, Ft. ! Smith; Eehart, Subtaeo. lS.01. 100-yard I walk : Jimmy Hartmeier, Ft. Smith ; B. G. [ Hartmeier, Ft. Smith; Eekart, Sublaco. 26.01. Standing broad Jump: Haaser, Ft, Smith; Bogner, Ft. Smith; Kopp, Ft. Smith. 7:01-03. :Rnnning broad jump: Jimmy Hartmeier, Ft. Smith; Luzt, Ft. Smith: Smerker, Hartman. 18 feet. Swimming, A Division: 100 yard free stroke: MoYtnney, Holy Redeemer, Ciarksvilie: Leding, Altus; Wiileme, Paris. 25"00. 100 yard back stroke: Me- Kinney, Clarksvtlle; Leding, Altns ; Wiliems. Paris. 41:00. B Division: 50-yerd free stroke: Hart. meier, Ft. Smith; Meyer, Ft. Smith; B. G. Hartmeier, Ft. Smith. 18:00. 100-yard free stroke: Kopp, Ft. Smith: Schwartz, Paris: Kearney, Paris. 24:01. 50-yard back stroke: Ha'tmeier, Ft. Smith; Meyer, Ft. Smith; Smerker, Hartman. 18.00. Courtesy Arkansas Democrat Dolores Cassinelli, president of the Presto Music Club of the Benedictine Conservatory is shown pre- senting the cup which her club won in the junior competitive festival of the Central District, Arkansas Federation of Music Club, in Robinson Auditorium recently, to Helen Jane Barre, vice-president. Eliza- Cassinelli, and Vera Rohlman, treasurer, look on. beth secretary, Jean Parish School At Subiaco Graduates 7 Subiaco--Four girls and three boys were graduated from St. Benedict's parochial school at Su- biaco Sunday afternoon. They are Gertrude Schluterman, Anna Mae Schluterman, Stella Mac Etzkorn, Gertrude Huber, Frank Etzkorn, Donald Schnitzius, and Justin  Schmalz. The Rev. Anthony Schroeder, pastor, officiated at graduation ceremonies in the abbey church. The school gave its spring play in Anthony Hall Sunday night. Lead roles were played by Ger- trude Schluterman, Anna Mac Schluterman, Gertrude Huber, Stella Mac Etzkorn, and Betty Jean Etzkorn. Title of the play was "The Two Mothers." The school orchestra and drill teams performed. The Subiaco Academy band directed by Prater Gerald Sacra f u r n i s h e d intermission music. Teachers at the school the past term were Sister Martins and Sis- ter Adelaide. A summer term will be held, enabling the children to help in the harvest during the fall, when classes will be suspend- :ed. This custom is especially helpful during the war situation, with its shortage of farm labor. El Dorado Pupils Give Recital El Dorado---The piano and ex- pression pupils of Holy Redeemer School were presented in a Re- cital, Wednesday afternoon, May i 20, at 3:15 p. m. The following pupils took part: Mary Ann Mein- ert, Catherine Olsen, Mary Ellen Herren, Audrey Clever, Martha Dan Bradley, Terry Brady, Mary Ann Braddock, Johnnie Braddock, Tommy Van deGrift, Harry Stef- fen, Dorothy Graham, Patricia Warren, Dorothy Pyle, Dorsey Lee Rowland, Julia Kate Morgan, Billy Don Robicheaux, Charles de la Bretone, Luster Pyle, George Hatch, Jimmie Staken, Marion Paul Cannon and David Caplinger. U. S. Born Nun Dies in Canada Ottawa, $3--Sister Sainte Pris- cile, the former Marguerite Lang- lois, of Hartford, Conn., and a member of the Grey Nuns of the Cross for 54 years, died at the motherhourse here at the age of Military Police Guests At use Dance Little Rock--The military police were entertained by all of the USe Clubs at a dance held last Monday, May 25. The dance was held at the use Club operated by the NCCS at 112 East Seventh. A most entertaining floor show was given and the boys were served coffee, ice cream and cake. This event was the second in a series of dances being given for the mili- tary police, who are unable be- cause of their duties to participate in the regular weekly dances. A formal dance will be given for all men in the service on June 3. 2,200 Students Expected At Notre Dame U. Notre Dame, Ind., (E)The Uni- versity of Notre Dame breaks another precedent in the 100 years of her existence with the launch- ipg of a complete new semester May 28. This summer semester, adopted 72. She was a teacher for 40 to fulfil the government's requesi years, of which 32 were spent at for accelerated college training Plattsburg, Ogdensburg, Buffalo will last 15 weeks, ending Septem- Haverhill and Lowell. I ber 8, and will be followed lamed- BIES Santa Claus, he went around the house and premises, doing all the seeded repair work. From that time on (mind you, the boy's age was five), bills from the carpenter, plumber, electrician and automo- bile mechanic were rare. The implied moral of this true story, signed by the nora de plume "His Father" (a nom de plume is sometimes resorted to in order to avoid embarrassing personal questions), is: play with your chil- dren at an early age, in order to save on the high cost of living. Watching and being interested in your children's play may not orcinaity and normally repay in cash, but it certainly will pay dividends because it will wisely !direct and effectively mold your child's character. A mistake often made is to help children too much when they come to a problem they cannot i solve, or to a task which they find l it almost impossible to perform. I Do not solve the problem or per- form the task for them. You may: give helpful hints and sugges- tions, but don't kill their initiative by relievink[ them on the taxing feature. Your finishing the puzzle for them will have the effect that, later on, they will leave things half finished because they have been spoiled by having the difficult end of it worked out or completed by others. Watch cheating in their little games. Don't brook it for an in- stant. Peeping around the corner in "hide and seek" is not a great crime, but it will develop an in- clination to dishonesty. The sense of justice also can be affected by favoring and helping the youngest or the weakest in a group to win in competitive games. If this is done with the consent of the older ones, it may pass; but beware of the comment. "Now, Daddy, that isn't fair." For then, in the mind of the objector, an injustice is done. And injustice should never be perpetrated by a parent, ac- cording to the mind of a child. It creates a wrong impression, one that may be lasting. Editor-in-Chief, Catholic Action of the South We read an article written by a proud father about his child-wonder son, wherein he modestly claimed that his boy is a superspecimen. The child, from his babyhood on, manifested a liking for mechanleal toys. Kind, and always thoughtful, Santa Claus brought him the coveted'tools. The father's greatest delight was to play with him, to repairs things and to make them. And presto! at the age of five, long before In playing with children, don't Sonnie was disillusioned about purposelylet them win. If you do, -ou will get them used to some- thing which they certainly will not meet with later on. Naturally, you should not be bent on defeat- ing them. This would have a dis- couraging effect. By playing as a child, you may give them a chance to beat you; although this may prove difficult with a group where little ones want to partic- ipate. However, you should re- member, it is better to start even the youngest to realize the in- equalities in life's game rather than to let them expect conces- sions based on their inferiority. They will get no such concessions in their later combat with the world. It is well, therefore, not to concede more to them than is fair under the circumstances; otherwise, the rights of others are violated. Everybody's r i g h t s should be at all times respected. Children have a right to their toys. They are their property. If a little one wants to play with another's blocks or "hoo-choo" train, permission should be first be asked of the owner. Each child should be held responsible for his own possessions. Assign to each one a certain amount of locker space which is to be entirely his own. Care and appreciation of things can thus be developed, whereas it never can be done if one is allowed to use another's toys and things under protest. A crying spell may be caused, us-' pecially when the baby wants to have his wish satisfied in this re- gard; but it will be better to baby cry than to insist that tlze older child yield his rights, with- out good reason. Kindness and thoughtfulness can be instilled when the child plays with wooden horses or live animals. Take care, for instance, that he does not imaginarily over- load his tailless horse; give him the reason he should not expect more from animals than is pos- sible. Make him feed and take care of his pets regularly and on time. When you see a little mother whip her doll, ask her the reason for this punishment. It may be an opportune moment to help the little mother to understad why she herself once was spanked. Many budding faults can be discovered in time by observing children at play. A tendency to 100-yard back stroke: Kopp, Ft. Smith; Schwartz, Paris; Keerney, Paris. 42.2. Tennis : Jimmy Hartmeier and Richerd Bucrgler won the doubles, 3-6, 5-7, over Don Haaser and Leonard Rabtle, all of Fort Smith. There were no singles entries. lately by the third semester of this calendar year, which will end on December 23. More than 2,000 students of the 2,200 expected to attend have already registered. The twenty-fifth Summer School will be absorbed only in part by the new 15-week summer semester. Many of the former students, teaching themselves, can- not leave their own schools in time to register at Notre Dame. And in the case of the nuns the former residence accommodations a r e longer available. On the other hand, undergraduate enrollment will be definitely predominant in the new academic order. Prayers For War Slain At Memorial Day Mass San Francisco, (E)  A Solemn Memorial Day Mass in St. Mary's Cathedral has been planned for Decoration Day, when prayers will be said for slain members of the armed forces and for the civilians killed in the bombed areas of.the i United States possessions, it was :announced today by the Most Rev. John J. Mitty, Archbishop of San Francisco, A military Guard of Honor will attend the Mass. Taps will be sounded after the Solemn Absolu- tion. Lieutenant Colonel Thomas Mc- Kenna, Chaplain of Letterman Hospital, is making the necessary preparations for the military as- pect of the Mass. carelessness can be corrected in childhood by watching Patricia's mud pies. Orderliness can be fostered by making Richard pick up his toys and put them in the proper place. The foundation of all the essential virtues, the adorn- ment of character, can be practi- cally worked out by carelully studying and guiding little chil- dren's play. Hegarty Drug Company 4th and Main ate. Phone 9111 Little Rock, Ark. HIMSTEDT Plumbing & Heating Company Serving Little Rock For More Than 20 Years Installation and Repairs of PLUMBING & HEATING 321 West Capitol Phone 6153 Little Rock, Arkansas Reliable--Satisfactory the Benedictine Conservatory of music, 801 Sherman Street, Little Rock, Arkansas was awarded the silver loving cup in a music con- test held at the Robinson Memorial Auditorium last week. The contest was sponsored by the National Federated Music Clubs. Little Rock Coterie won second place. Those receiving superior rating won five points or the cup, while excellent rating gained three mints. The following pupils took part in the contest with the given rating: Primary Class: Piano Solos: Mildred Dumboski, excellent; Mar- gie Yaeger, excellent. Elementary Class: Theresa Ann Knott, superior; Richard Byrne, excellent; Mary Lee Jablonski, ex- cellent. Moderately Elementary: Jack Pipkin, superior; Marilyn Eller, excellent; Dolores Krah, excellent. Medium: Herman Kresse, super- ior; Carolyn and Marilyn Oswald, s u p e r i o r ; Margaret Elizabeth Blankenship, excellent. Moderately difficult: H e 1 e n Marie Yaeger, superior; Vera Jean Rohlman, superior. Difficult: Dolores Cassinelli, superior. Piano Duet: Charles Herman and Theresa Ann Knoff, superior. Elementary: Piano Duos: Richard Byrne and Moderately ae Sue Ellard, and Jack perior; Edith Rhine Rinoehl, superior: Vi nelli and' Dolores Krah, l Medium Duos: k, Herman Kresse, superior;e and Marilyn Oswald, o1o Kathryne Probst and _ltib Elizabeth Blankenship, t Difficult Duo: Vera Jelth man and 00elen superior. r The piano quartets W0a:,.k!lll lowing points: il' Elementary: Charle ' Richard Byrne, The .r@ll Knott, Barbara Kresse, Moderately Elementarrl Eros, Polly Ann Eicel.$ bars Kresse, Theresa Allla,l. excellent; Jack Pipkin, ! Cassinelli, Dolores Krah, 1 berts, Jr., superior. _ Medium: Shirley I -Cll Margaret Elizabeth B Kathryne Probst, excellent; Harriet Ivy, loch, Nordine Ledet, Pozza, excellent. Moderately Dificult: Rohlman, Helen Dolores Ann Probst, bach, superior. Difficult: Nell Flipp Cassinelli, Elizabeth Ca , Helen Jane Barfs, super! Those attaining supert0 will receive national rec American Mother Praises Work Of USO Clubs New York  Mrs. William N. Berry, of Greensboro, N. C., the "American Mother of 1942," has given her warm indorsement to the work which the use and its member agencies are doing for soldiers, sailors, and marines---a work, she said, which "any mother who has sons in the service feels deeply about." A Catholic mother, Mrs. Berry now has four sons among her 13 children in the armed forces. One is a captain on active duty with a bombing squadron and three other sons are members of the Naval Reserve. Mrs. Berry voiced her approval of use activities in her suite at the Waldorf-Astoria, after she had been officially installed as the "American Mother of 1942" at a luncheon at the hotel held by the American Mothers Committee of the Goldren Rule Foundation. "It is most comforting for a mother to know that organizations like the use and its affiliate, the National Catholic Community Ser- vice, have brought the Church's influence into the lives of the boys in camp," Mrs. Berry said, "I think the work the use is doing is wonderful. Both my hus- band and I, back in Greensboro, are very familiar with use ser- vice. We contributed to the use drive last year and certainly will this year. "My boys write me that these use clubs near the camps are the greatest help in building mor- ale." Sacred Heart Enthronement In Britain LondonThe ceremony of %he Enthronement of the Sacred Heart has been carried out in 6,000 homes in this country since two laymen were entrusted by Cardin- al Hinsley five years ago with the work of spreading the devotion. After each ceremony the names and addresses of the families are inscribed in"golden books" a "golden book" has been prepared for each of the twelve dioceses in I which the Bishops have so far ! sanctioned the movement -- and l eventually the books will be sent to Paray-le-Monial to rest in the cell of St. Margaret Mary on whose promises, received from Our Lord, the devotion is based. L Ecuador Social Workers Get State Aid Quito---A contract beg Most Rev. Cesar Mosquel of Ibarra, and the-l Social Security has been by the Executive offi Eeuadorian Government. orizes the establishment missions in northern among the Indians of Canton. , For some months the i the Immaculate Concep been actively engaged i educational and social work in the parishes of The results have been ficial that the Gove favored the missions wil ite contract assuring Sl the extent of 9,600 sucrl/ $640) monthly. The' binding for a year and l able. The Ministry of curry, with the partic the Bishop of Ibarra, is WJll v'se r " theM Ask That Chap00 Cell Be Made Monument :!1 Buenos Aires--The g of Santiagans residin Capital has sent a mes.l National Commission of ll and Historic Monument#,: its plea to those alreal the Commission that theTmm cell of St. Francis Solano,l ago del Estero, be deC**,l historic monument, i The Governor of the IM Dr. Caceres, has writteal Acting President of the fMI asking that this "omissi,!l list of historic monumeatfi.l )aired. S  St. Francis Solano ws : kndalusia, Spain in 1549 at Lima in 161()'. The C' Santiago del Estero v/[ in 1769 because of the .' i'tli time and weather, bu,l the same site as the or..71tl occupied by the Saintll Plumbing A/d00l Illl F. He KUIPER, Jeweler 206 West Capitol Phone 2-4724 Little RockN DIAMONDS, JEWELRY, WATCHES, CLOCKS, pOTtp- NOVELTIES AND GIFTWARE We repair all kinds of plain and complicated watehe clocks, and jewelry. Mall orders solicited. All wor guaranteed. Prices moderate. For 25 years head watchmaker of largest local Jewelry CHARLES M. TAYLOR C. H. RIC Taylor & Richt] Incorporated ii All Lines of Insurance Except Life Phone 4-1631