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Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
April 28, 1923     Arkansas Catholic
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April 28, 1923
 

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PAGE EIGHT THE GUARDIAN, SATURDAY, APRIL 28, 1923 { ,,,' r ! CATHEDRAL CATHOLIC CLUB TAKES ITS PLACE IN CITY AS ACTIVE SOCIAL CENTER (Continued from Page 1) mean age limit of sixteen years for girls and eighteen years for boys, is eligible fGr membership. First Officials At the second meeting the follow- ing members were elected as officers' to serve one year: Margaret Him- stedt, president; Justin Cox, vice pres- ident; D. M. Murphy, secretary; May Letzig, treasurer, and Francis Jack- son, serveant-at-arms, with Rev. Father Moran as spiritual adviser. lembers answered the following call: "At the sign of the Jack-O'Lantern, yellow and bright, We'll expect you sure Monday night. The oracles, fates and hobgoblins, too, Are wisely preparing a fortune for you. At eight o'clock, please come en masque To the K. of C. ltall. Bring an apple for your pass." Miss Ruth Ellen Zeisler and Hugh Kearns were the lucky contestants for the :fancy dress prizes. The commit- tee, under Miss Azile Hogan as chair- man, were: Elsie Jansen, Eileen Jones, Mary Whiting, Margaret Green, Lillian Atwood, Elizabeth Bar- The honorary membership includes ron anti Tofelia Matelski. the Right Reverend Bishop as hon- orary president anti tim Catholic l Hot Dogs on Hog Thief Trail clergy of Little Rock. During the A chili party and weiner roast, with month of January Mr. Justin Cox re- all the trimmings necessary for a real signet! as vice president, owing to the. "feed" were provided by Ed Wright, fact that he was leaving the city, and chairman; Clara Berg, Joe Beck, Ed t l Mr. Lawrence Perry was elected fort Bogdan, Ben Bartlett, Mane Col a- the remainder of the fiscal year. 'l more, Florence Dehner, Agnes Etz- Standing Committee ]beck, John Hain, W. B. McConnell, The followmg committees are the  Wilhelmina Hart, Emelia Cassinelli. standing committee for the year: Ex- Members met on Park Hill, on Hog ecutive Committee, composed of the Thief Trail, on November 27. officers of the club and the following members: J. P. Tuohey, John Powers, Charlotte Welch, Helen Burke and Frank Letzig. Finance Committee: May Letzig, chairman; Bernard Heinze, Frbmcesca Zeisler, Brunk Lewis, H. L. Glazer and Nellie Eagan. At the January meeting it was deem- ed advisable to appoint a Welfare Committee for the remainder of the fiscal year: Bess Rogoski, chairman; Margaret Powers, George Gonyea, Eileen Collamore, Victor Koers, Ame- lia Cassinelli, Mihlred Heinze, Doro- thy Hardin, Mary Germer and John Gibbons. Under the chirmanship of Agnes Auderer, the Catalogue Com- mittee listed the members as to their talents, occupation, etc. Several posi- tions were secured for members through the work of this committee. Two Meetings Per Month The meetings of the club are held on the second and fourth Monday evenings in each month. The first is a social meeting and the second a business one. Every social meeting is in charge of a special committee ap- pointed by the president. In this way the members have leen given a chance to actively display their tal- ents and the success attained can be attributed largely to this fact. The social meetings of the club have been in charge of the following commit- tees: Social Meetings The first social meeting on April 24 was gaciously presided over by Miss Virginia Rogoski, chairman; Charlotte Welch, Francis Jackson, Gordon Ginnochio, Vesta Jarrett anti Eleanor Bert. At this meting a musical program was the feature of the evening. On May 22 an entertaining miscel- laneous program was prepared by Jack Lappin, chairman; Margaret Van Lear, Ads Murphy, John Powers, H. L. Glazer and Frank Weber. Swimming Parties With the coming(of the summer months a series qf swimming parties and outings were given whereby the swimming pool at St. John's Seminary was secured. Outings and athletic events followed by picnic suppers were arranged by committees as fol- low June 26, Elizabeth Ring, chair- man; Elsie Keene, Minnie Heibach, Julia Mac Broderick, Eugene Schra- dew, ;Iimmie Goetchius, F. M. Quinlan and Robert Uptmore. July 24, Lo- tetra Bert, chairman; Francis Trapp, Texie Roemer, Bernie Heinze, anti J Ambrose Wrape. he August social meeting took the form of a picnic and swimming party on ,August 28 at Salin river, Benton, Ark. The following committee under the chairmanship of Miss Grace Mitchell, secured trucks and cars Which made this a decided success: Maurice Biltz, Rose Fernier, Louise Collamore, Sam Kirby, Geraldine Be- dolt and John Powers. Membership Drive In September a membership drive was sustained under the following committee: John Healey, chairman; Francis Mallory, Mary Ellen Ze!sler, Celia Auderer, John Snyder, Mary Welch, Louise Mahoney, William Mitchell, Joe Bujarski. At this meet-] ing th e Cathedral Catholic Club ,e- I tended its hospitality to all those who I were eligible to become members. I The membership committee was as-I slated by the following in entertain- ing their guests and new members: Anthony Rogoski, chairman; Earl Bgoth, Thomas Aljinovick, T. J. Donar liue, Leon Estrada, A. J. Matula, Corge Oheiser and Louis Oberste. That this meeting, under the direction of the two committees named above, was a success was attested by the in- crease in membershi p from 140 to 250 members, j Halloween Ghosts and spooks walked abroad at the'Halloween masque social meet- held on October 23, at the f Columbus Hall. The On December 28 a Christmas party was given Invitations were sent out by Miss Helen Burke, chairman; Rose Mary Tuohey, Frank DeClerk, Mabel Hampel, Cecilia Murphy, Thelma Moore, A. J. Pauli, John Snyder and Harvey Bosshart. With eager child- ish expectation the members of the Cathedral Catholic Club gathered to find what appropriate presents and "knocks" had been hung on the Christmas tree. "School Days" A farce is never more entertaining than when grown-ups act like school "kids" and "School Days" presented by the following members: Dr. Wise, school principal, Louis Fougere; Dr. Soleman, school physician, Louis Oberste; Miss Prim, teacher, Tofelia Matelski; Mr. lnowitall, janitor, Wm. O'Brien; Mr. Haulomin. truant office. Frank DeClerk; Mrs. O'Flannigan, parent, Annie O'Hara; pupils: Katie Durst, Marie Helm, John Powers, J. P. Tuohey, Frank Letzi, Azile Ho- gan, Lizabeth Ring, Arthur Hem- stedt, Harvey Bosshart, Dorothy Har- din, January 22, under the able com- mittee: Agnes Scolley, chairman; Adolph Hart, Mary Froley, Wm. F. 1 O'Brien, "Red" Rourke, Jimmie Me-[ Lemar, Elizabeth Durst, Chris Wright I and Louise Siepiela, fulfilled e:ery ex- ] pectation as to fun and flavor. " I Tacky Party I Defying the old adage, "Fine feath- ers make fine birds," tie Cathedral Catholic Club chose the "guise of a l tacky party for its Valentine social. The prizes for the tackiest costumes were deservedly won by Miss Fran- ceca Zeisler anti Frank DeClerk. The following committee was in charge of this affair: Agnes Auderer, chairman; Rita Wallace, Edna Mitchell, A1 Wrape, Regina Mueller, E. J. Honan, J. V. Gibbons, Edna Scolley, Mary Measler, Robert Weber and J. B. Byrne. Minstrel Show January 1.2 brought forth numbers of the club members to view the burlesque minstrel with George Mather, J. P. Tuohey, Christina Field, Arltne Duerr, Jas. Tuohey, Helen Burke, John Powers, Pa Street, Per- ry Wiggins, Elizabeth Cionin and Zita DeClerk, pianist. This entertaining program was put on by the following committee: George Mather, chair:. man; Christina Field, Patricia Street, D.J. ,I Ryan, Bill Wiggins, Zita De- Clerk and Arline Duerr. Money akers Every attempt of the club at money making has been ifighly successful and it feels that this has been due as much to the. hearty support of the parish as to the true co-operation of the members. The various activities of the club along this line have in- cluded dances, shows and a food sate. The vaudeville show given May 29, "The Four Queens," was given under the direction of James Mullens, chair- man; George Mather, Arline Duerr Annie O'Hara, George Trapp ann Francesca Zeisler. Cast consisted of the following members: Heroines of PAstory: Queen of Sheba, Frank Let- zig; Cleopatra, Hickey Himstedt; Fatima, Ed Murphy; Eczema, Ber- nard Heinze; Helen ot Troy, John Powers; Mary Queen of Scots, Justin Cox; Queen Elizabeth, George Trapp; Carric-'Nation, Frank Meier; Bachelor, H. L. Glazer; A Real Girl, Bernard Miles. The Queens of Spades were: Francis Jackson, Bud Tuohey, Charlie Burns ad D. M. Murphy. The 1924 Husband,Stanley McGowan; the wife, Francesca Zeisler; the Vamp, Eleanor Bott. Old Maids Association: Lillie Comeaux, Anna Heagney, Helen BUrke, Mildred Beseigel, Eileen Celia- more, Clara Durst, Anna O'Hara, Marie Benton, Elizabeth Ring, Cath- erine Clark, Margaret Himstedt. Duplicates: Arline Duerr, Loretta Bott, Rose Bernier, Patti(in Street, Vesta Jarrett, Elizabeth Durst, Edith Himstedt, Lucile Sltallow, Christina  Fields, Frances Trapp, Mary Lee Beavers and Julia Mae Broderick. About $125 was cleared on this at- tempt. ltclp Orphans At the Orphans picnic, July 4, the "Noise and Toys" booth was in charge of Mr. James Tuohey, chairman; An- thony Rogoski, Nellie Eag.'m, Agnes Audercr, li'rank Meier, Bertha Hohcn- schultz, Hickey Himstedt and Mihlred Heinze. On October 1.8 a benefit dance was given at Our Ludy of Good Counsel Hall, in charge of the following eom- littee: L. W. Perry, chairman; Marie Helm, Eleanor Bott, Helen Roemer, Patricia Street, Richard Pollard, George Mitchell and Hickey ttimstedt. Give "Sunshine" On November 15 and 16 the play, "Sunsifine," was presented by the club under the direction of the follow- mg committee: Frank Letzi. chair- man; James Mullins, Bonme Jansen, Charlie Burns, Catherine Clark, Caro- line Snyder and Anna Heagney. The play was directed by Mr. James Mul- )ins of the committee and was said by many to be the best amateur perform- ance that has been produced in this city. The play was prese:nted first at Mount St. Mary's Academy on the 14th of November as a dress rehears- al. It was presented twice to the pub- lic at Cathedral Hall and at the open- ing of the new Nurses' Home at St. Vincent's Infirmary it was given for the benefit of the home. The follow- ing members of the cast and the parts they played deselwe special mention: Miss Francesca Zeisler as Mrs. Bunch McCann of Detroit, the lady with every ailment known to medical scmnce; Miss Helen Burke as Mrs. Sol Whipple of Whipple's Corner, Connecticut, the old lady with the nerves; Mr. George Mother, as Mr. Butternip of Peoria, Illinois, the old man with the thirst for tonic; Miss Catherine Clark as Tessie, the (le- mented case; Miss Mary Lee Beavers as Maudelia, young daughter of Mrs. McCann; Miss Francis Mallory as the nurse; Mr. Hickey Himstedt as Major Kellicott, the fake stock salesman; Miss Eleanor Bott as Sylvia, engaged to Jim Anthony, which part was taken by Mr. Ed Wright. The part of Buddy Brady, the ball player, was first taken by Mr. H. L. Glazer and he was succeeded by Mr. James Mul- lins. The members of the cast work- ed hard in making this play a suc- cess, which it was, as stated by many of the critics who were present. There was some talk of taking this show on the road but as "the cast could not very well get away from their other duties, this had to be abandoned. At the second benefit dance given by e club, February 2, 1923, Frances allory acted as chairman, assisted by Ben Kordsmier, Hugh Kearns, Dan Leahy, Marian Lensing, Marie Ma- honey, W. B. He-bert, Marie Graham anti Ed Massar. The food sales given March 17 was in charge" of the following commit- tee: Virginia Rogoski, chairman; Elizabeth Trapp, Rose Mary Tu0hey, Rose Bernier, Ruth Church, Marie Helm, Christine Hanson, Elizabeth Kelly, Wilhelmina Hart, Margaret Powers and Marion Lensing. Pays Old Bills and New Debts Something over $900 has been raised through these efforts and the funds used by the club iv carrying on its work in the parish. An unpaid debt of $50.50 of.tlm defunct Cecilian money was easily raised at the first vaudeville show. Then came the Or- phans' picnic. Something over $260 was cleared on the "Noise and Toys" booth at the picnic and turned over to the Orphanage. In the parish itself two new holy water founts purchased and placed at the two side entrances of the Cathedral and the club contributed one-half of the pur- chase price on a new piano for the Cathedral Hall. Some literature for distribution among converts was also purchased. Fh)ral offerings have been sent the Right Reverend Bishop on Easter and Christmas and the Semin- arians at St. John's Seminary were remembered at Christmas time, as was also our Spiritual Adviser, Rev. Father Moran. Membership Starting with something over forty nembers the elub now has, by actual count, 292. A good number of these are really active and every meeting is well attended by a representative assemblage. A total of twenty-one members have dropped their member- ship in the club owing to their ab- sence from the city; six have resign- ed; nine were married, and 71 were dropped from the roll owing to lapse of dues. Officers for 1923 At the last business meeting after an exciting contested election, the following were elected as officers for the ensuing year: Frank Letzig, president; Anthony Rogoski, vice president; Agnes Auderer, secretary; Katie Durst, treasurer; Marie Benton, historian, and James Tuohey, serge- ant-at-arms. The club feels ihat they have chosen wisely and tha success for the coming year is already as- sured if the newly elected will only contribute that hearty and intelligent spirit as officers which they have shown as individual members. "Guardian Boosters" Under Father Moran's direction the C. C. C. has taken up the Apostolate of the Press in a most efficient man- ner. Every Sunday he makes a pul- pit plea for the people to read The Guardian. drawing the attention to some current Catbolic event or events of interest. The Guardian is distributed after each Mass by mem- bers of the C. C. C. The sales have increased weekly and on last Sunday they sold 200 copies, a work which is very much appreciated at The Guardian office. TREASURER'S REPORT OF C. C. C. Receipts Dues ...................... $ 352.50 Orphans' picnic booth ....... 335.44 Dances, shows, food sale .... 577.85 Total .................... $1,265.79 Expenditures Social meetings ........... $ 165.38 Donations and gifts ........ 139.00 Defunct Cecilian debt ....... 50.50 Expense Orphans picnic booth ................... 65.84 Orphans' picnic booth, turned over to committee .......... 262.00 Expense of sending out notices, etc ............... 105.15 Expense attached to pu,tting on shows antt dances ...... 162.17 Piano ..................... 75.00 Balance on hand in Central Bank .................... 240.75 Total ....................... $1,265.79 When one stands at last upon high ground, it is extraordinarily difficult Society was assumed by the Cathedral to trace the road behiml by which one Catholic CIub. The first effort of the has approached: it winds, rises, falls, club was to pay off this debt and the bradenst and narrows until the mind is bewildered. I " St. Joseph's Infirmary HOT SPRINGS The South's Most Famous Sanitarium Conducted by the Sisters of Mercy rHIS TELLS THE WHOLE STORY OF EFFICIENCY -- WITH UCH CONDUCT ST. JOSEPH'S HAS MADE GOOD FOR YEARS AND WITH ALL CLASSES. DEVOTED SISTERS EXCELLENT STAFF MEMBERS COMPETENT NURSE CORPS Well Equipped Building--Of Prominent Location Care in Appointments--Every Room Outside Room Well Ventilated and Lighted Hot Baths Affiliated With U. S. Reservation ii INFIRMARY-- SANITARIUM - REST HOME Professional Attendance For Reservations Apply to REV. SISTER SUPERIOR St. Joseph's Infirmary, Hot Springs, Ark. ii i .t 1 i i II RELIGIOUS PROBLEM WORRIES GERMAN CENTRAL STATE By Rev. Dr. Wilhelm Baron von Capitaine. (By N. C,. W. C. News Service) Cologne, April 9.--Interpellations in the Reichstag recently as to what the government plans to do regarding a]- lege(l violation.-, of religious liberties in the various German staes, lave brought that problem into promin- ence again. The question was raised 'by representative of the Center and tion, it was said is likely a new Kulturkampf, Bitter When the matter iu the Reichstag, the SaxOn Dr. Flcissner, who ires ally responsible for many religious acts of his to defend his course of was supported by f bitterly opopscd by Center and parties of the Considerable doubt attitude of de new Saxony toward religious The Socialists there are maintain a legislative with the assistance "vf ists. tile German Nationalist parties anti It neetts a very pure the spokesman of the govennnent in well as great spiritual reply declared that the government always to recognize the is handicapped because of the vague- ness of the constitutional provisions CABBAGE relating to the extent of the federal government's power in such cases. Cuts all kinds' Making Progress Postage paid $ It was pointed out, however, that One FREE to LUSHER the Berlin government is making some progress in the nmtter, notably 3-10-4t in Saxony, where tile anti-religious campaign of the Socialist government has been curbed o some extent. Spe- cific instances of violations of reli- gious rights in the republics of Thur- ingia, Brunswick anti Saxony, were cited.during the del)ate. The efforts of the state governments to suppress religion, particularly religious educa- BRADFORD DR U(; CO. The House of Ouality Phones: 4-0227, 40218 209 W. Second St. Little IRoek PUBLIC SAI00 We have purch S. Army Munson to 12, which was stock of one of the ernment shoe contractors' This shoe is gm dred per cent solid tan; bellows ton proof. The is $6.00. Owing buy we can offer at $2.95 Send correct size. delivery or send shoes are not as repre cheerfully refund your ly upon request. 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