Newspaper Archive of
Arkansas Catholic
Little Rock, Arkansas
June 6, 1969     Arkansas Catholic
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June 6, 1969

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THE GUARDIAN, JUNE 6, 1969 PAGE I 1 InfirrFlarg Honors 781 Vcm.00ran Emplogees Rock -- St. Vincent In- honored 281 employees than five years of ser- annual Employees Dinner at the Marion 600 employees, Sisters and their the event, jointly by the administrative the Sisters of Charity the religious order which operates the hospital. Singled out for special recog- nition were employees who have completed, within the past year, 25, 20 15, 10 and five years of service. Employees receiving awards for 25 years of service were Mrs. Cora Johnson and Earl Moses. Mrs. Tillie Strong received an award for 0 years of service Recipients for 15 year awards were Wilson Redus, Verna M. Robinson, Mrs. Ida Paladino, Mrs. Edna Williams, Mrs. Grayce Pe- terson and A. Allen Weintraub. Some 12 persons received 10 year awards while 50 received awards for five years of service. Some 23 retired employees also were honored at the dinner. A. Allen Weintranb, infirmary administrator, was master of cer- emonies. FOREST HEIGHTS INC; CENTER .. in the Heart of Holy Souls Perish. FREE PARKINGFRIENDLY SERVICE . . . EVERYTHING for ALL the FAMILY in this CONVENIENT one-stop SHOPPING CENTER! K COMINO TO UI... IJ-{}Ry . CLF..ANINO . |TORAGI ] ICAVANAUGH i PHARMACY :E DELIVERY * '!Kw ! Phone ugh MO 4.3844 , ,,u Infants and Childrens Ready-To-Wear 5701 Kavanaugh - MO 3-6357 "For Dependable Service Call" HILLCREST PLUMBING 5815 Kavanaugh Phone MO 6-5474 a subsidary of Pfeifer Plumbing & Heating Co., Inc. Robert E. Wright, Manager ASKANS00S AGE00Ci'00 lete' Insurance Service" | 107 N. University LPhone MO 6-2828 ,Pltzhugh l Tom Williams i.Bolls I Jack Shumate WHITFIELD JEWELERS DIAMONDS WATCHES  JEWELRY Watch Repairing Corner of Cantrell & Grant Heights Shopping Center HARRY & DAVID DINWlDDIE Insurance Agency 5817 Kavanaugh Phone MO 6-9486 PHOTOGR APHY BY CAMPBELL "If It's Photographic We Do It" 5901 "R" St. - MO 6-8716 nl HART'S SHOE SHOP "Finest Shoe Repair" 5914 "R" MO 4-2717 Heights Toy Center "EXCLUSIVE TOYS" Phone MO 3-8383 5918 "R" Little Rock, Arkansas Those who seek the best in pet supplies g, t, ' Fin & Feather : MO 6-,.628 , Pet Shop ailattle ,,,,,,--ck, Arkansas .he finest in birds, tropical fish ![(l SEdECTION OF andpet suppUes "15 Years in the Business" I" AND PARCHMENT 5614 "R" MO 4.5515 I SHADES Your Lain, p, 0000ALL'S FAMILY DRUG STORE OUR MOTTO:. "Complete Satisfaction At All Times." rt Heights Shopping Center, 5923 Kavanangh, Little Rock, Ark. MO 3-2310 lSutton, R. Ph. J.V. Hall, R. Ph. 5606 'R' Street, Little Rock MO 6-6437 original paintings prints custom picture frames art materials Heights Variety & Hardware A Full Line of Hardware and Variety "We Appreciate Your Business" I imvenaug h Blvd. MO 6.2747 Little Rock ,, E.L. "BUD" HEWITT, Owner EVERY BANKING SERVICE "The Saturday Bank" PULASKI HEIGHTS BANK lit at Kaveneugh Member FDIC Cited During Holy Souls Parish Open House Recognized for a combined total of 25 years of service to Holy Souls School, Little Rock, were, from left, Miss Joan Heylmrn, a teacher for 10 years; Mrs. Herman Sick, a library assistant for five years; Mrs. Larry Jegley and Sister Evangelista, O.S.B., both of whom have taught at the school for five years. They re- ceived service pins from the pastor, Msgr. Francis A. Allen, V. F., during an Open House attended by more than 1,000 parish- ioners last month. Below Sister Edna, O.S.B. and Joe Aldrich display one of the mathematical designs on display during the Open House. Wisconsin Convict Attending College on Released Time Basis West de Pere, Wis. (NC)-- There is one freshman among the more than 1,600 students attend- ing St. Norbert College here who lives an unusual off-campus life. Harry Arnold (a ficticious name) is an inmate at the Wisconsin State Reformatory in Green Bay when he's not going to college un- der a work-release program pat- terned after Wisconsin's Huber Law. From 8 A.M. to 5 P.M. Monday through Friday, he looks and acts like any other student, in his ten- nis shoes, grey slacks and white knit shirt. He isstudyingbusiness administration, English and music Arnold's path to St. Norbert was hardly the usual one. One day before he was planning to drop out of high school in Milwaukee, he was arrested on burglary charges, convicted and sentenced to seven years at the State Reformatory. That was in May, 1967. Since then, Arnold's reform- atory record has been a good one and he has received a diploma from his high school in Milwau- kee through the reformatory's cooperative education program with secondary schools. He has kept out of trouble; and, last fall, he enrolled in an experimen- tal studies class conducted at the reformatory by Prof. Frank Wood of St. Norbert College. "For the first time I read a few books that I enjoyed," Arnold said of the course, which includ- ed readings on current events in America and society. Though Arnold didn't complete the course, Wood and Arnold's social case worker, Delbert Cornette, felt he had the potential to do college- level work. Discussions between college dean, Donald King, and Edwin Syb- eldon, a social worker who admin- isters the work release program at the reformatory, resulted in Arnold's enrollment as a student in an experimental program. Ar- nold, as far as college and re- formatory officials know, is the first inmate to be enrolled as a t'ull-time college student in Wis- consin under the work release pro- gram. St. Norbert College agreed to provide Arnold with tuition waiv- ers which made Arnold's tuition equal to that of other state public universities, and the State Voca- tional Rehabilitation Service pays the remainder. Sybeldon noted that Arnold's mental test scores show he has the poterttial to do college-level work. Arnold himself also believes that, 'but finds the course he is tak- ing in English literature difficult because of the many new concepts and terms involved. He is doing above averagework, however, in music and in business administration. Arnold said he would like to earn a college de- gree in business administration "and get a good job in business." When school ends Arnold said he would apply for a work release job in a Green Bay business. As for college life, Arnold feels his being at college and suc- ceeding there will give hope to other inmates who are qualified for college. "I don't think I'm a 'brain' or anything," Arnold said. "But I think I can do the work."