Newspaper Page Text
APRIL 29, 1922.
AAKHUTCHIN'SCH FART FOUR CHAPTER Vll—Continued. He stopped his swinging arm, hold- j ing his hand ahoTe the flames. He that dwelleth in lore dwelleth in God | and God in him; for God is lore:” He opened his lingers, and the crumpled letter fell and was consumed. He pushed himself up from the mantelpiece and turned and went orer to Twyning and stood over him again. He patted Twyn ing's heaving shoulders "There, there, Twyning. Pad luck. Bad luck. Hard. Hard. Bear up, Twyning. Soldier's death • * * Finest death * * * ] Hied for his country • • * Fine boy , • • • Soldier's death * * * Bad luck. Bad luck, Twyning * * •” Twyning, inarticulate, ptishcd up his hand and felt for Sabre's hand and j clutched it and squeezed it convulsively. Sabre said again. "There, there, Twyning. Hard. Hard. Fine death • * • Brave boy * * •” He disen gaged his hand and turned and walked very slowly from the room. lie went along the passage, past Mr. Fortune's door toward that which had been his own, still walking very slowly and with his hand against the wall to steady hlmseif. He felt deathly ill * * * He went into his own room, unen tered by him for many months, now his own room no more, and dropped heavily Into the familiar chair at the familiar desk. He put his arms out along the desk and laid his head upon them. Oh. cumulative touch! He began to be shak en with onsets of emotion, as with sobs. Oh, cumulative touch! The communicating door opened and Mr. Fortune appeared. Re starred at Sabre in astounded indignation. "Sabre! Yen here! I must say—l must admit —" Sabre clutched up his dry and terrible sobbing. He turned swiftly to Mr. For- | tune and put his hands ou the arms of the chair to rise. A curious look came upon his face. He ■aid. *T say. I'm sorry. I'm sorry. I —I can’t get up.'* Mr. Fortune boomed, "Uan't get up.” ‘‘l say —No. I sav, think something's happened to me. I can't get up. The door opened. Hapgood came in, and Noma. Sabre said, “I say, Hapgood—Nona— Nona? I say, Nona. I think something's happened to me. I can't get up.’’ A change came over h!s face. He col lapsed back in the chair. "Marko! Marko!” She who thus cried ran forward and threw herself on her knees beside him, her hands stretched up to him. Hapgood turned furiously on Mr. For tune. “Go for a doctor! Go like hell! Sabre! Sabre, old man!" ‘‘Hemorrhage on the brain,” said the doctor. ** * * • Well, if there's no more effusion of blond. You quite un derstand me. I say if there isn't * * • Has he been through any kind of strain?” "Trouble,” 6ald Hapgood. "Strain. He's been In hell —right in.” When he was removed and they had left him. Nona said to Hapgood as they came down the steps of the county hos pital. "There was a thing he was fond of. Mr. Hapgood: “ • • • O Wind, If winter comes, can spring be far be hind? "It comes to me now. There must be a turning now. If he dies * • •; still, n turning.” CHAPTER VIII. 1 Hapgood across the coffee cups, the llquer glasses and the 'iragettes. wagged a solemn head at tha friend of his, newly returned from a long visit to America. He wagged a solemn head; “She's got her divorce, that wife r.f bis • • * "I've told you In ray letters how he went on aft“r that collapse that brain hemorrhage. I told you we got Ormond ('live on to him. Clive was a friend of : oat Lady Tybnr. She was with Sabre 11 the time. Pretty well evry day I'd 'ook In. Every day Ormond Olive would ome. Time and again we'd stand around :he bed. we three—watching. Inipene >able and extraordinary business; There was hi* body, alive, breathing. His :i:ind, h's consciousness, bis ego, his elf, his whatever you like to call it— ot 1 here Away. Absent. Not in that place. "Yesterday Ormond Clive said Sabre might be eautlously approached about 1 hings. For three weeks Past Clive's not let us—me or lhat Lady Tyhar -see him. Yesterday we were permitted pgain: and r took Steps tp he there first. ‘You know you’re wife’s dlvorred you old man?’ He Md painfully, ’Yes, I know. T remem ber that.’ "Os course it will come hack to him in time that the business hadn't hap •>ened bef.re his illness. i n time he’ll begin 10 grop* after detailed recollection, and he'll begin to realize that he never SISTER MARY’S KITCHEN V HERE'S a tang to rI grapefruit that goes I I "right to the spot” I in the spring of the * year. The fruit nets as a tonic to I jaded appetites, w c Try salt inatead .A I of sugar on your -I I breakfast fruit. I Add salt to the I fruit cocktail you ** a 1 serve at luncheon i or dinner. Try these rules for - -—’ grapefruit and see If the family doean t approve. GRAPEFRUIT TIE. one grapefruit, boiling water, one cup - israr. one-eighth teaspoon salt, two tblespoous cornstarch, one egg. baked pie shell, two tablespoons granulated - :gar, one tablespoon cold water. Squeeze Juice from grapefruit and use nough boiling ware.- to make two cups of liquid. Put boiling water in a sauce pan. add sugar, cornstarch diluted in cold water and salt. Cook, stirring constantly .ntll clear. Stir in grapefruit Juice. Add yolk of egg unbeaten and remove from tho fire. Mix thoroughly and pour into tho baked pie shell. Beat white of ■*g till stiff and dry with cold water. Bewc In sugar and pile on pie. Bake eight minutes In a moderate oven. Serve cold. grapefruit salad. Two grapefruit, one green pepper, three drops onion Juice, one eighth tea spoon salt, two tablespoons oii, paprika. Peel grapefruit, removing all the tough white skin. Divide into sections and re move seeds and white fiber from pepper and mince. Arrange sections of grape fruit on hearts of lettuce, sprinkle with minoed pepper and pour over dressing of onicn juice, salt and oil mixed. Sprinkle Nrlti Hfkii acd serv*. Any Juice that wraps* pea the trull wfcUs it u bring gHSaruq a&ocIA be eared end mixed did go through it and that It must have happened while he was ill. There’ll be another thing, too. He’ll find his wife has married again. Yes, fact! I heard in a round-about way that she s going to marry an old neighbor of theirs, chap called Major Millett, Hopscotch Millet, Old Sabre used to call him. However, that’s not the thing—that will have hap pened and will make him thank God. What do I mean? Well, that's telling; and I don't feel it’s quite mine to tell. Tell you what, you come around and have a look at the old chap tomorrow. I dare bet he’ll be on the road toward it by then and perhaps tell us htm-elf.” 11. Sabre was sitting propped up in bed awaiting who next might come. The nurse had told him he was to have visitors that morning. The doer opened and one came In. Nona. She said to him. ‘Marko!” He had no reply that he could mafce. She slipped off a fur that she was wearing and came and sat down beside him. She wore what he would have thought of as a kind of waistcoat thing, cut iike his own waistcoat but short and opened above like a waistcoat but turned back in a white rolled edging, revealing all her throat. She had a little close-fitting hat banded with flow ers and a loose veil depended from it. She put back the veil Beauty abode In her face as the scent within the rose, Hapgood had said; and, as per fume deeply inhaled, her serene and ten der beauty penetrated Sabre's senses, propped up, watching her. He had some thing to say to her. “How long Is it since I have seen yon, Nona?” “It's a month since I was here, Marko.” “I don't remember it.” "You've been very ill: oh, so ill.” He said slowly, “Yes, I think I've been rfpy; “It grieves Marko," she said. “Bat I nndertsand.” down in a pretty deep place.” “You're going to be splendid now, Marko.” He did not respond to her tone. He said. “I've come on a lot in the last few weeks. I'd an idea you'd been shout me before that. I'd an idea you’d be coming again. There's a thing I've been thinking out to tell you.” She breathed, "Yes. tell me, Marko.” But he dbl not answer. She said, "Have you been thinking in these weeks, while you’ve been com ing on, what you aro going to do?” His hands, that had been crumpling up the rheet, were now laid flat before him. His eyes, that had been regarding her, were now averted from his, fixed ahead. "There is nothing I can do, in the way you mean.” She was silent a little time. "Marko, we've not talked at all about the greatest thing—of cnc.jrse they're told you ?—the Armistice, the war won. England, your England that you loved so. at peace, victorious; those dark years done. England her own again. Y’our dear England, Marko.” He said, "It's no more to do with me. Frightful things have happened to me. Frightful things.” She went on. "There's your book— your ‘England.’ You have that to go to now. And all your plans—do you remember telling me all your plans? Such splendid plans And first of all your ’England’ that you loved writing so.” He said, “It can’t be. It can’t be.” She began ogain to speak. He said, "I don't want to hear those things. They have nothing to do with me.” He then aroused himself and spoke and had a firmness in his voice. “And I'll tell you this,’’ he said. “This was what I said I had to tell you. When Grapefruit Recipes with the Oil. This salad should be thor oughly chilled before mixing. GRAPEFRt IT MAR MALA OF,. Mx smal. grapefruit, two lemons, three oranges, water, sugar. Uut grapefruit l n halve* and scoop out pulp with a spoon. I-'ree the peels o sliells from the fibers and pith and cook in boiling water to cover. Change the water three times during the first hour of cooking. Cook until the peels are ten der. Drain. Scrape the white part off with a spoon, leaving only the yellow rind. Out In shreds. Measure pulp and use same amount of sugar and fruit. Wash and wipe orange and lemons the night before you want to make the marmalade. Slice very thin into a large crock. Add ten cups cold water and let stand over night. Bring slowly to the boiling point and boll half an hour. Measure and add as much sugar as there Is fruit. Add to grapefruit pulp shredded rind and sugar and cook the whole about an hour and one-half. The marmalade-should set quickly when tried on a cold saucer Turn into Jelly glasses and. cover with paraffin when cold.—Copyright, 1922. V* AUGUST xz' rs AVjf T_lTl pr . /xa , *<n tT'Kf a ktjsii AF \p> feo 21 22 13|24 [&y ( f27[aß|29[ijM j 1 „ YLsrxßaAva pcusvtef. PHONE *T - NET * END -D tIX * PHOENIX GEOGRAPHIC PUZZLES you go, you at not to return. I don’t wa.it to see you again.” She drew a breath, steadying herself, “Why not, Marko ?’’ “Because what's been has been. Done. I’ve been through frightful things. They're on me still. They always will be on me. But from everything that belongs to them I want to get right away. And I’m going to." “What are you going to do?” “I don’t know. Only get right away.” She got up. “Very well. I under stand.” She turned away. “It grieves me. Marko. But I understand. I’ve al ways understoood you.” ’ She turned again and came close to him. “That's what you'ge going to do. Do you know what I’m going to do?” He shock his head. He was breathing deeply. “I'm going to do what I ought to have done the minute I came into the room. I hadn't quite the courage. Th's." She suddenly stooped over him. She encircled him with her arms and slightly raised him to her. She put her lips to his and kissed him and held him so. “You are never going to leave me, Marko. Never, never, never, till death.” He cried, “Beloved, Beloved,” and clung to her. “Beloved, Beloved!” and clung to her • • • (The End. The ADVENTURES of & Raggedy Raggedy 4?s Ann and Andy By JOHNNY GRUELLE “It seems too bad to pick the pretty flowers from their homes!” said Kaggedy Ann. “And I am sorry that we did!” “They make very pretty crowns when you braid their stems together!” Hag gedy Andy replied. “Yes, Raggedy Andy, but each little flower is growing upon a stem, and that stem is from a larger stem and on that larger stem many flowers grow. Who knows but that each little plant Is a family and each little flower a brother and sister. They you see. if we pick one little flower from the family, the others must miss his happy bright colored face!” “Y'our sweet candy heart makes you think of so many kindly things!” Rag gedy Andy said, as he got down on his hands and knees and looked closely at the pretty clusters of flower families. Presently Old Granpa .Skeeter Hawk flew up and lit upon Raggedy Ann’s shoulder. “We are watching the pretty little golden Buttercups!" said Raggedy Ann, “They are nodding on their steins just as if they were talking to each other!" Maybe they are!" chuckled Granpa Skeeter Hawk. "But their voices are so teeny even I can’t bear them!” “Each flower looks as though it had been painted with varnish!" Raggedy Andv said, “It is so shiny l" "Yes, they are shiny!” Granpa Skeeter Hawk agreed, "Because they are made out of Fairy gold!” “I thought Fairy gold was hard just the same as other gold!" Raggedy Andy exclaimed. “Oh dear me no!” Granpa Skeeter Hawk hastened to say, “Some Fairy gold Is very soft, and turns into happy singing and other Fairy gold Is soft and spreads over the surface of things and makes them shiny; just as It did in the case of the Buttercups. You know, one time all the flowers were white!” "We didn’t know that, Granpa Skeeter Hawk!” Raggedy Ann and Andy ex claimed. “Oh yes indeed! At least that Is what old Mr Grandpa Iloppytoad says, and he is so old and wise his head is covered with wrinkles. Grnndpa noppy toad says Buttercups grew high up on the hills where they could look far across the valleys and sec Mister Sun Just as soon as he peeped over the rim of the world. And they always turned their little white faces towards the East each morning and nodded and whispered ‘good mornings’ *0 Mister Sun. And one night when Mister Sun had gone around to visit the other side of the world, the little Gnomes who lived and worked down inside the high hill where the white Buttercups grew, dug so much dirt out from under the hill, the whole top of the hill slid of? and went rolling down to the valley. The little white Butter- Ndddlng On Their Steins. cups were mixed up with pebbles and dirt and burled deep. So when Mister Sun came next morning he said. ‘Why, where are n,y pretly little flower friends who greeted me each morning ?’ And the little Gnomes heard him aud told hi™ just what happened. Then Mister Sun said ’lf my pretty little flower friends are buried down beneath the soil, won’t you cute little Gnomes dig them out, so I can see them?’ Os course the little Gnomes were alwaj's happy to do anything for anyone, and especially Good Old Mister Sun, so they catne trouping up out of the lilll with their tiny picks and shovels an<J before Mister Sun had arrived just above them, 1 tie little But tercups had all been taken from beneath the dirt #nd stones and been placed along the edge of the little brook. For, said Granpa Skeeter Hawk, “Their little faces had become ever so dirty and the mist from the brook would soon wash them clean. But when the Fairies of the brook saw how dirty the little Dower faces were, they came with spray and dashed it over the flowers, and when the dirt was washed off tho little Gnomes and Old Mister Sun were sur prised. For, each little flower. Instead of having a white face was covered with the Fairy Gold of the little Gnomes. And from that day to this, they have really been little Fairy Golden Cups. But, said Granpa Skeeter Ilawk hopping up into the air and catching a mosquito. “Most people do not know all this, and they call them Buttercups.” “Oh look!” Raggedy Andy exclaimed, “They are nodding their heads as If to say, ‘yes, yes’!” INDIANA DAILY TIMES CHANGES DATE FOR MEETING The League of Women Voters an nounces the open meeting for Friday, May 5, Instead of the regular date a week later, as it conflicted with the State con vention. The progrnm will be a discus sion of questions which will come op et the convention, particularly th legisla tive progrnm The speakers who have been asked for the meeting are the chairmen cf the committees making recommendations, Mrs. Carrlna Warrington of the commit tee on uniform laws, Mrs. A. T. Fox, women In Industry, and Mrs. Ella B. Kebrer of Anderson, child welfare. The meeting will be In the Chamber of Commerce auditorium at 2:43 o'clock. LAMPPOST ADVERTISEMENT. LONDON, April 20.—The Marylebone council has postponed action on a re quest to let lampposts for advertlßelng purposes. IN BOILING TAR. LIMA, Bern, April 20. Francisco Lu ■iano, who refused to marry a young woman after they became engaged, was thrown head first into a tank of hoiltng far by two of her cousins. Granpa Skeeter Hawk made his gauze wings hum, he laughed so hard, “Just you dip your hand into the brook and wash the dust of! your shoe button eyes!” he said as he flew away. So Raggedy Ann and Raggedy Andy after looking at each other as if they did not understand, finally dipped their hands into the water and rubbed it upon their shoe button eyes. Then when they looked at the little Fairy Golden Cups, they saw why they nodded upon their stems. For in each little golden cup, a little weeny weeny Fairy lay and as she kicked her tiny feet like anyone does In a swing, the little Golden Cup swayed and nodded up on Its stem.—Copyright, 1022. CLOSE OF ROTARY CLUB’S SEASON A special invitation has been issued to members of the Woman's Rotary Club to bo present at the third birthday lunch eon of the club, to be given Monday, May 1, at 12 o'clock in the Riley Room of the Clay pool Hotel. This will be the last special meeting of the club year aud It Is hoped that the attendance at the luncheon will surpass all previous records. Members will be permitted to bring one or more guests. Mrs. William H. Kershner, chairman of the house committee, is In charge of the reservations. Plans Made for Girl Scouts to Spend Many Wonder Days at Summer Camp Best Preparation for the Future Is a Well Spent Day , and the Scout Camp Will Provide Many Such Days. By TIIE VISITOR. Five hundr“d ttnil fifty Girl Scnnta of the city will enjoy many well spent days at a summer camp to be opened on a site donated by Mr Bert Boyd, a mile and a half above Broad Ripple, on Williams Creek The summer camp will carry out the theory of Miss Mary M. I’hlnney, local director of the Girl Scouts, that “the best preparation for the future Is a well spent day, and at the camp we hope to have a series of well spent days, for the purpose of making a good foun dation for next winter's work .” The camp probably will open during the middle of June and will continue probably from six to eight weeks Each troop of the city, with its leader, will be allotted time at the camp, or the girls individually can arrange their visit there. Mrs. C. Willis Adams is chairman ot the camp committee and extensive plans are being made by her and Other mem bers of the committee. A day’s program at the camp really guarantees “a well spent day,” as this schedule will be followed : Setting up drill, breakfast, police the grounds, in struetion in nature lore, first aid or health, basketry, general scout crafty, period of free time, dinner, rest hour, period of Instruction, swimming, free time, assembly, retreat, supper, canteen, free time, camp fire, singing and stunts, first call and taps. GIRL SCOUTS MAKE A PROMISE OF HONOR. The fundamental idea of the Girl Scouts Is as beautiful ns the organization Itself. The scouts promise "On my hon or. I will try to do my duty to God aud my counlry; to help ether people at all times; to obey the Scout laws.’’ The ten basic laws of the Girl Scouts which has resulted In the building up of a mngnificlent organization all over the country, are as follows: 1. A Girl Scout's honor is to be trusted. 2. A Girl Scout Is loyal. 3. A Girl Scout's duty Is to be useful and to help others. 4. A Girl Scout Is a friend to all, and a sister to every other Girl Scout. 5. A Girl Scout Is courteous. 0. A Girl Scout is friend of animals. 7. A Girl Scout obeys orders. 8. A Girl Scout i cheerful. i). A Girl Scout is thrifty. 10. A Girl Scout is clean in thought, word and deed. The purpose of the Girl Scout* is out lined as follows: Is non-sectarian and non partisan. The object of the organiza tion is to give girls, through natural, wholesome pleasures, those habits of mind and body which will make them useful, responsible women, ready and willing to take a definite part In the home, civic and national affairs of their country." MAN Y SCOUT TROOPS MEET IN LOCAL CHURCHES. As The Visitor has called upon tho dif ferent congregations and pastors of the city, he had been impressed with the spirit exhibited by the Girl Scouts. The other day on a visit to the Tabernacle Presbyterian Church, Mra. Robert B. Wilson, scout leader, was preparing to leave tho church for an afternoon hike into the woods with th members of Troop No. 22. An examination of the troops already organized In the city shows the marked growth of the Girl Scouts here under the leadership of Miss Phinny. According to Miss Phinny the following Girl Scout troops have been organized in Indianapolis: Troop I—Miss Dorothy Hill, captain; 62 North Irvington, avenue (meeting place). Troop 2—Miss India Wilson, captain; Irvington Presbyterian Church. GLEE CLUB TO GIVE MAY MU SIC ALE AT FIRST BAPTIST Mcmbers of the J. O. C. Glee Club who will appear In a concert to be given at the First Baptist Church Monday night. Miss Elsie MacGregor is director of the J. O. C. Glee Club which will give a May musicale at the First Baptist Church, beginning at S o’clock Monday evening. Mr. Earl Howe Jones will be the accompanist. The following program will be given: (a 1 “O Beauteous May”.. Cuthbert Harris (b) “Woodland Breezes” Welser Glee Club Quartette (a) "Come, May, with All Thy CHURCH NEWS THE REV. J EDWARD ML’RR of the Capitol Avenue Methodist Citrch will preach Sunday morning on "The Sufflct ency of Christ.’’ At night the choir will give a song service. “SOME THINGS PARENTS SHOULD TELL THEIR CHILDREN” will be -he morning theme of Dr E A. Robertson, pastor of the East Park M. E. Church At night, his subje -t will be ’ Can We Talk With the Dead?” AT GRACE M E. CHURCH. Dr C. E Line will preach on "The Overflowing Cup.” Sunday morning and at night on “Abraham's Night Vision.’ SERMON THEMES OF THE REV. FRANK L. lIOVIS pastor of St. Paul's M. E Church, will be "Sowing and Heap ing," and "A Night Visitor." Vinson Manifold will address the Other Fellow's Bible Class at 0:80 am., Sunday. DR. EDWARD HAINES KISTLER. pastor of the Fourth Presbyterian Church, will preach at 11 a. m., Sun dav on "Like Rain Upon the Mown Grass " Thursday night at 8 o'clock, hi* subject will be "To tho Thousandth Part of an Inch." • . * THE SUNDAY SCHOOL of the Bn Davis M E. Church will hold Its Jubi lee services Sunday morning in cum- Troop 3—M'.as Blanche Schenault, cap tain: colored V. \V A. Troop 4 Mas Irma Waldvogie, cap tain ; Central Christian Troop 5 Miss Dorothy Troutman, cap tain; West Side Mission. Troop A Miss .Selma Beck, captain; colored Y. U C. A. Troop 7—Mrs I, H. Emerson, captain; Downey Avenue Christian Church. Troop B—Mra. '’harles E. Hall, cap tain; First Congregational. Troop o—Mrs Roy Stebbing, captain; Emmanuel Baptist Troop 10- Mrs Henry Hnvwald. cap tain; Sixteenth street and Central avenue Troop li Mrs. Raymond Ruby, cap tain; 134 East Twenty - Second street Troop 12 —Mrs Dora Waldron, captain; Tabernacle Baptist. Troop 13 Miss Selma Nathan, captain; tho Temple Troop 14 Miss Alice Gruel!e_ captain; Woodruff Bin. e Baptist Church. Troop 15- Mrs. It. It Anderson, cap- CIRL SCOUTS READY FOR A LONG HIKE - ’ _i _iiiMMumni—UMIIJUJ JMI W lII■ ■ millllilii I li IMS l"l Top Row (left to right)—Francis Ba rngroves. Mrs. Robert B. Wilson, cap tain of Girl Scouts, Troop 22, which meets at tho Taberuaele Presbyterian Church, and Dorothy Dell. Second Row Catherlno McClure and Dorothea Hanna. Third Row—Doris Hair and Florenc a Moore. Seated—JDorothy Moore. tain; School 44. Troop 1(5 —Miss Margaret liloor, cap tain; Central M. E. Church. Troop 17—Miss Laura Hoffman, cap tain; Traub Memorial Presbyterian Church. Troop 18 —Mias Paul J. Morris, cap tain; Emerson Avenue Baptist. Troop 20—Mrs. Anna It. Smith, cap tain; Allan Chapel. Troop 22—Mrs. Robert B. Wilson, cap tain ; Tabernacle Presbyterian Church. Troop 24- Miss Bernice Smith, captain; Fourth Presbyterian. Troop 25—Miss Mary Anna Phluny, captain; Bfightwood Christian. Troop 28— Miss Edna Hartman, cap tain; Tuxedo Baptist. Troop 27 —Miss Pauline Celner, cap tain; 17 West Morris street. Troop 28—'Mrs. D. T. Brownlee, cap tain ; Broadway M. E. Church. Troop 29—Miss Vera Russell, captain; Fletcher Savings, near Olive street. The local council of the Girl Scouts is composed of many prominent women of < Flowers” Sanders (b> “A Spring Song” Pinsntl (e) “In May-time” Oley Speak* Miss Ruby Stelnbrook Miss Mvla Reeder Mr. F. L. Warner Mr. J. J. Albion Reading "The Lost Word” Van Dyk* Mrs. C. H. Breaker Contralto Solo , (a) "Spring's a Lovable Lady' . Elliott (b) "Spring's Awakening”. .Sanderson Mrs. E. H. .Tarrard (a) “The Sweet O’ the Year" memoration of having gone far beyond i* - -oal of 300 in enrollment. Mr. R. O Sparrow is superintendent. The Rev. IV. J. Stewart Is pastor. • • * MR. RORF.RT B. DAY of St. Louis, will speak before the Laymen’s League of the All Souls T'nltarlan Church on Mon day night, May 8. • DR FRANK S. C. WICKS, pastor of the All Souls Unitarian Church, an nounces the following order of service at 11 o'clock Sunday morning: “Spring Flowers' Gade "Prelude to Lohengrin" ...Wagner Doxoiogy, hymn 3. Fife" service, page 32. Covenant. Anthem Words of aspiration. Responsive reading of thirtieth selection of I’salms. Scripture Hymn 543 Notices and offering "To Spring" Grieg Address—“ Tribute to Grant." Hymn 410. Benediction. Postlude. ‘ Star Spangled Banner.” THE DECISION TO LAUNCH a large new Baptist chur-'h on the north aide is under consideration In connection with the Baptist churches of the city. For some time it has been felt that with the Increasing Baptist constituency on the north side a large church with a progressive program should be attempt- 550 Girl Scouts of In dianapolis Reflect Many Benefits Ob tained From Joining This Rapidly Grow ing Organization. the city, who find time to devote to the work, as ell as several men. The 10-nl c,,jncll Is composed of the following : Miss Martha Cary. Mrs D, I*attranee Chambers, commissioner; Mrs. Charles E. Hall, deputy commissioner, Mrs Edwin .1 Wuenach, treasurer; Miss Mary M. Phinny, local director; Mrs. C. Willis Adams. Mr Louts Howland, Mrs. Charles I Butler, Mrs. Henry E. Haywood, Mrs. ■ Isaac Born, Mr. Charles E. Radii, Mr. Ed win Harris, Mrs. John Downing Johnson, ! Mrs. George E. From. Mrs. H G. Rosier, ■ Mrs. Donald Morris, Mr. R. Walter Jar vis, Mrs. Joseph Daniels, Mrs. Herbert Eckhouse, Mrs. Edwin J. Wuensch, Rt. Rev. Joseph M. Francis, Mrs. John W. Trenck, Mrs. William Rockwood, Mrs. William Stafford, Mrs. Herbert Wood bury, Mrs. Alex Holliday, Mrs. Stuart Dean, Mrs. Alfred Lauter, Mrs. Robert H. Tyndall. On each Tuesday night at Christ Church on the Circle on the second floor of the parish house, a class of Instruc tion Is being held for scout leaders. Twenty-two are now attending this class. Schools Nos. 58 and 48 are anxious to have Scout troops and at the last named school fourteen girls have signed up. All they need Is a scout leader. Tremendous growth Is predicted for the Scouts this year under the leadership of Miss Phinny. May Turner Salter ib) “To a Wild Rose” MacDowell Glee Club Violin Solo “To Spring” .. .....Greig Mr. Robeit MacGregor “It was a Lover and His Lass". Hudson (Shakespeare’s “As You Like It,” act V, scene 3) Glee Club “One Fleeting Hour" Dorothy Lee Voice, Mrs. Jarrard; Violin. Mr. Mac- Gregor; Plano. Miss MacGregor Glee Club “Stars Brightly Shinging” Bronte ed. If this is undertaken it will mean that the Broarrway Baptist Church will be a part of the larger enterprises. The Federation of Baptist Churches has asked the First Baptist Church of the city to sponsor the new endeavor and be largely responsible for Its organization and de velopment. At a special meeting of the boards of deacons and trustees the mat ter was carefully Investigated and a committee appointed to go into the mat ter carefully and bring in a report to the congregation of the First Baptist Church for Its approval. • • • AT THE HALL PLACE METHODIST CHURCH, the Rev. Horace A. Sprague will take ns his morning them* “Labor ers With God" and at night “The Power of the Law.” "TEE GREATEST REQUEST" will be the Sunday morning subject of the Rev. L. C. Facjcler. pastor of St. Matthew's Evangelical Lutheran Church. At night an illustrated sermon will be given. • • • THE REV. H. W. B. MYRiCK will lecture at the Progressive Spiritualist Church, Capitol avenue and North streets, on “Beating the Devil.” THE REV P. M CAMP, secretary of the Home Missionary Society of the United Brethren Church, will preach Sunday morning at the Calvary United Brethren Church. The Rev. Mr Camp lives at Dayton, Ohio. At night the Rev. L. E. Cooper, pastor, will take as his thema "Prophet's Vision of God.” # AT THE UNI VERSA LI ST CHURCH. Fifteenth and New Jersey streets, the services Sunday morning will be con ducted by the womeu of 'he church. Mrs. A. J. Barnes will be In charge. • • • MRS. S. C. McNABB. a returned mis sionary from China will speak at the King Avenue M. E. Church. Sunday morn ing At night, the Rev, Jesse Rogue, area seertary. will preach. Special mu sic at ail services. • • t DR WM. 8. ABERNETHY, pastor of Calvary Baptist Church (President Hard ing's church), Washington, D. C.. will address the Brotherhood of the First Bnptist Church on Friday evening. May 5. His subject will be “Some Hopeful As pects of the Present Situation.” Dr. Aber ncihv whs formerly pastor of the First Baptist Church of Kansas City. Mo., for aifout nine years, and was also formerly president of (he American Home Mission Society. At this time he is president of the American Baptist Foreign Mission So -lety. The church of which he is pas tor has a membership of over three thou sand and a Bible school with an average attendance of more than two thousand. Dr. Alernetbv expects to visit the cap itals of Europe this summer, bearing the greetings of American Baptists to the Baptists of Europe Mrs. Glenn O. Friermood will sing. Miss Mvla Reeder nnd .1. ,T. Albion will sing duet and Fa.-'e Howe Jones will play piano solo. Officers of the Brother hood for the -nsning year will be elected It will be ladies' night A banquet will be served at 6:"9 by members of Mrs. W. A. Rowland’s class. II M. Cantwell, president of the organization, will have charge of the meeting. The public Is invited. Dr. Bishop*s Talks By DR. R. n. BISHOr. OST people a mistaken idea as to ! the natl,rp a H S ract. They usually H /flfcik •~z think this term de llLmS®®' .- scribes the white scar or film which Lw <*> - j mars the front or Hi V t colored part of the F s r~ eye after an acci t doot or after ulcer- J 1 But a cataract is ’xtk 3L • not such a disflg- w *l-. urement. It is dis order of the crys talline lens of the eye. The crystalline lens Is back of the col ored part of the eye nnd can be scon by oue looking through the pupil of your eye It is only a tiny little thing, about half an inch in diameter and Is nor mally clear and lucid. Tho function of this little lens in the interior of the eyeball Is to focus the Image* of the objects you look at. In old age the lens loses Its normal flexibility and sometimes much of its transparency, which results in cataracts It may be only slightly opaque at first but gradually figures grow dim and the cataract is “full grown.” A cataract may be fully developed and not be at all noticeable to another per son. A cataract is one of those diseases, however, that can bo easily remedied by a simple operation. The operation, con sisting of an incision on the side of the eyeball, requires considerable skill, but is short and painless. Wants American Legion Weekly Here An effort to bring the official publica tion of the American Legion, the Ameri can Legion Weekly, to Indianapolis will he made by John R. Reynolds, general secretary of the Indianapolis Chamber of Commerce. Mr. Reynolds left Indian apolis today and will appear before the publication committee of the weekly next week. Minstrel Concert by News Glee Club Two minstrel-concert programs will ha given by the Indianapolis News Glee Club May 3-4 at the Masonic temple. Ten end men and an interlocutor, backed by a trained chorus under the direction of J. Fremont Frey, will take part. Among the novelties on the program will be a zither solo'by Mr. Frey and whistling numbers by James Allen Fish er. Edward A. Snyder will be the Inter locutor for the minstrel. Edward A. Danser, the club’s pianist, will 4>e In charge of the instrumental featur* TWENTY-SIX TO GRADUATE AT LOCAL COLLEGE Members Are Assigned to Mis sionary Fields in Distant Countries. The twelfth annual commencement of the College.of Missions will be celebrated in Irvington on Wednesday. June 7. Elaborate preparations are being made for a brilliant pageant entitled “The High Altar of Asia,” to be given on the campus, preceding the graduation exer cises. The pageant will represent the Christian approach to Tibet, "the roof of the world.” It will consist of three epi sodes. viz.—(l) the coming of the Fran ciscans to Lhasa in the eighteenth cen tury and their expulsion; (2) the pioneer work of Petrus and Dr. Susie Rijnhart, between 1890 and 1898, at the great lamasery of Kumbum, on tho northeast ern China-Tlbetan frontier. (3) the mis sion of Dr. Albert L. Shelton in eastern Tibet, culminating in his recent martyr dom at the hands of nopiadic brigands in the mountain passes of Batang. In portrayal of the religious life of the Tibetans the weird gold-tiled temples of Lhasa will rise from the campus green; there will be processions of brilliantly robed lamas spinning their prayer wheels, a masked devil-dance to drive out the foreigners. Caravans of Buddhist pilgrims going up to the “Butter-God festival" of Ando, incantations from the sacred books, and relic-worship at the mountain shrines. There will be gaily clad groups representing all phases of the strange kaleidoscopic population of Asia’s most Inaccessible land. Christian mission work will be vividly revealed through the pioneers who have made the supreme sacrifice in their attempts to carry the gospel to the mountain-guarded lama capital, Lhasa, “tho City of the Gods.” The text of the pageant has been written by President Charles T. Paul of the College of Missions, a close student of Tibet and friend of the Rijnhart*. Accuracy of detail will be further as sured by the presence of the Rev. and Mrs. James C. Ogden, who, with their son and daughter, have Just arrived from the Tibetan border. They have spent sixteen years in eastern Tibet as the close associates of the late Dr. Shelton. They will superintend the practice* and will themselves take part in the spectade- Gorgeous robes of Tibetan manufacture will be the feature of the processions. Churches from many towns in Indiana and other States are planning to send delegations. DR MACKENZIE TO DELIVER ADDRESS. At the graduation exercises proper, the commencement address will be delivered by Dr. W. Douglas Mackenzie, president of the Hartford Seminary Foundation of Hartford, Conn. The graduating class, consisting of twenty-six members, will receive their diplomas and also their commissions for foreign missionary service as follows: China-—Mr. and Mrs. O. J. Coulter, Miss Bertha Park. Japan—-Mr. and Mrs. I. D. Crewdson, Mi-s Lois Lehman. Philippines—Miss Margaret W. Conk right. India —Mrs. Neil Sioan, Miss Leta May Brown. Mr. and Mrs. ,T. E. Moody. Belgian Congo—David Watts Miss Hattie Mitchell. Miss Tessle Williams. Mexico—Miss Irene Dodd, Miss Emma Reeder. South America—Howard Holroyd, Mr. and Mrs. Abner Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. Neil Baxter, Miss Ruth E. Fish. Jamaica—Miss Lora Arms. Miss Jennie Hoover. Porto Rico—Sllss Consnelo Guerra. William E. Davis wil! take a full medical course before going abroad. Ho has not yet been assigned to a mission field. Valedictory exercises will be conducted by the students In the afternoon, follow ing the annual service of ordination. The board of trustees of the college and the executive committee of the Unit ed Christian Missionary Society. St. Louis, Mo., will take part in the day's proceedings. About thirty returned mis sionaries from Asia, Africa and Latin- America will also be present. TO PRESENT COMEDY SUNDAY. The St. Cecilia Flayers of Sacred Heart Church will give the comedy, “A Tailor Made Man,” next Sunday at the St. Cecilia hall. Union and Palmer streets. This closes the forty-fourth season of plays at this parish. Members of the cast are: Frank Lauek. Raymond Steffen, Albert Hoereth, Charles Schlu decker, F. A. Ohleyer, N. P. Hermann, Julia Boehm. Joe Selbold. Helen Moesiein, Frances Eschenbach, Helen Semensky, Frank McKinney, C. W. Siegman, Edna Wilhelm, Edward Steffen, Alphonse Wending, Bertha Roereth, Ortrud Aukenbrock, Fred"' Strack, Henry Brinkman, Helen Hermann. Walter Metz ler. Joe Foltzenlogel, Carl Strack, Leo Ilerbertz and Oliie Bach. Mr. Seibold i* the director. RESTORATION CONGRESS TO MEET ALL DAY TUESDAY. The Central Indiana Christian Restora tion Congress will be held next Tuesday at the Eighth Christian Church. The purposes of the congress are as : follows: i To advocate the Bible, and especially the New Testament as our only rule of ; faith and practice. To recognize Christ as the head of the ; church, that in all things He should have [ the pre eminence. To follow the Lord’s plan of salvation. To practice His ordinances Just as He j gave them To wear His name and His only. : To adhere to the simplicity of the New | Testament Church. : To stand for Christian unity on the miy correct basis. i The Tuesday program is as follows; FORENOON * 9:oo—Singing, Bible reading and prayer, led by W. F. Schrontz. ; 9:ls—Statement of purpose of the Con gress and organization of the same, .T. Ray Fife. ! 9:3o—Address—"The Inspiration of the Scriptures," K L. Crystal. 10:00 —Discussion led by A M. Hootman. ilU;3o—"Ottr Condition in Indiana polls and Vicinity," B. L Allen. 1 10:50—Discussion led by M. V. Foster. 111:10 —"Our Condition In Indiana," R. R. Iluigin. 11 :4(V--Discussion led by ,T. L SharitS. 12:00 —Business, announcements and ad journment. AFTERNOON. I:3o—Devotional, led by T. J. Bennett. I:4s—Addr-s- "The Action of the Board bv Managers of the U. C. M. 8.,' Z. 1. Sweeney. 2:ls—Discussion led by Homer Dale. 2:45- "Our Condition in General,” E. L. Crystal 3:ls—Discussion led by R B Givens. 3:30 .Addvers Our Educational Prob lem.” Ralph Records. 4 :ho—Discussion led by B. W. Bass. 4 :30—Rns'ne-s, announcements and ad journment. EVENING. 7 :?0 —Devotional, O. K. tieran 7:45 —Address - "Religious Bolshevism,” W. H. Look. B:3o—Evangelistic sermon, A. E. Wrent more. 9:00—B;. siness, announcements and final adjournment. CONFERENCE WILL BEGIN TUESDAY The Southern Indiana Conference of the Lutheran Evangelical Church will be gin Tuesday for a three-day session at St. Mathews’ Evangelical Church. Morn ing aad afternoon sessions will be held dally. On Tuesday night, the Rev. George Speidel will speak and on Wednes day night, the Rev. E. R. Craeft of Hol land, Ind., will speak. 0 7