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THE CHATTANOOGA NEWS: CHATTANOOGA. TENN., SATURDAY. JUNE 28. 1019,
100XIHG FOR DR. H'CALLIE'S RETURN TO MISSION KIDOE PEES. BYTERIAN. Work of Himself and Family at Mokpo, Korea, to Be Detailed in Talks. A membership contest between the Tray tand purple dlvtHtons is In prog res at the Missionary Rld(te Preshy nrtan. The church U looking; forward ta the return next week of Rev. Doufflaa McCallle and family from Mokpo, Korea. Mr. McCallle and hie wire are both missionaries of the Southern Presbyterian church. While here they will make numerous talks, telling of the work among: the Koreans. B. Y. P. U. Convention, . Echoes of the state B. Y. P. IT. convention recently held at Knoxville will be riven Sunday evening- by the twelve delegates who went from the Ptrst Baptist union. At o'clock the young ladlvs of the church have planned to serve light refreshments end all of the young: folks or tne church and congregation are Invited. Among1 those who will take part on the program and the topics assigned them are the following: "Welcome nnd Reception." Joe Olllesple; "A Worthy Program." W. W. Her: -Our Trip." Llewellyn Chapman: "Mrs. Crawley's Talk," Miss Jessie Wright: Our New B. Y. P. U. Secretary. Mr. Preston," Miss Evelyn McMahan; "Knoxville." John Parnell; "A Glimpse at the Knoxville First Union on Sunday Night," Miss Haiel Brum. mett: "The Lunch and Entertain ment," Miss Mildred Stephenson; "Our Play. Given by Chattanooga roung- People." Miss Maude Barnes; "Stewardship Talk by L. P. Leavell." Miss Ethel Stephenson; "Juniors." Mrs. S. P. Courtney: "Next Meeting, P. U Johnston! talk, F. M. Dearing, state president. Rev. Churles Haven Myers, who Is now In the west Rev. Harnett will have an interesting discussion or some of the lesuons growing out of tne war and how to meet the prob lems tn the future. Dr. Harnett Is a forceful and Interesting speaker, , Northside Presbyterian. At 11 a.m. there will be a special sermon by Rev, H. N. Qulsenberry. who will preach for the pastor at this hour. Mr. Qulsenberry is a minister of great ability, making a splendid record in the late war service, and should be heard Sunday by a large audience. Mountain Creak Baptist. Rev. D. F. Mulkey. of the North side, will hold services Sunday aft ernoon at 8 o'clock.' Hiohland Park Christian. Services Sunday morning will open at 10 o'clock. The Bible school will use half the allotted time, which will he forty-five minutes, and the last forty-five will be devoted to worship. The services will conclude at 11:S0. Third Presbyterian., rr. Steele's subject at the. mora ine service will be "Will Wars Cease T" The contest In the Sunday school between the reds and the blues, based, on the number present, will be continued. . : T Patten Chapet. K. H. Hoover, minister of Central Church of Christ, begins a mission meeting at Patten Chapel, near Lookout lake, Sunday evening at 8 o'clock. This Is Mr. Hoover's, fourth annual .meeting at this point. Alton Park Bsptist. Sunday evening at o'clock the church will be formally . dedicated. All helpers and the publio generally Invited to attend- ... First Christian. On Friday, from 12 to 1 o'clock, a great union patriotic service, par ticipated in by all the Christian churches. Disoiples) of the city, will be held in this church. An inspiring program of music and short addresses will be presented. Medals to re turned soldiers will be distributed. All members of Christian churches, friends and families of soldiers are invited. Pilgrim Congregational. - Dr. Fred P. Barnett, of Fort Ogle thorpe, will occupy the pulpit at the Pilgrim Congregational church, K. of P. hall, Walnut street, Sunday at the 11 o'clock service, taking the place of Play at First Baptist. "The Church That Went to Col-' lege," a play arranged to carry out the ideas of Christian education day throughout the Southern Baptist con vention, will be given by the First Baptist Sunday school Sunday morn ing at 1:10 o'clock. The program pre sents the many phases of education and especially brings out the many reasons why young men and young ladles should obtain a college edu cation. The program begins with "a young man who has been reading of the re cent meeting of the Southern Bap tlst convention in Atlanta." by Wil liam Dayton. H. F. Howell, acting superintendent, desires to have a bet ter school and asks how he can in terest more people as teachers and officers, as well as enlist a larger number of people in his school. MIrs Evelyn McMahan takes the part of the lady school teacher who Is very anxious to get boys and girls to go to college. Miss Katherlne Courtney represents Miss Smith, who speaks her mind on such subjects and raises objections to everything in general. Deacon Positive, who usually has his way, Is represented by O. K. Grent. Miss Harriett Hood, takes the part of Mary Jones, an earnest young woman with missionary inclinations. Then P. ti. Johnston as Prof. Howell, a Baptist educator, comes In and presents the cause of education. In turn answering many questions about college, and finally converts all of the school to his viewpoint Llewel lyn Chapman Is the deacon g son and Miss Mary Pearce his sister. Polk Pmartt is Sam, a hard-working, am bitious boy, and the girl chums are represented by Misses Addle May Barnes and Hazel Brummett Here Are Latest Tracts Proposed Avondale Baftist. Rev. C. E. Sprague, the founder, now pastor of the leading Baptist church In Cleveland, will occupy the pulpit at the evening service, English Lutheran. In the absence of the pastor. Rev. Charles A. Phillips. Chaplain Rob erts, of the post hospital, Fort Ogle thorpe, will fill the pulpit of the English Lutheran church at the 11 o'clock service Sunday. There will be no service at night ' . , ' Central Baptist. Dr. PIckard Is back from Knox ville, and plans to bring two great messaged next Sunday, The choir (Miss Lallle Beall Keese, Miss Daisy Wolf, Ernest Rolston and Richard Park) will render a selection from Donizetti's "Lucia dl Lammermoor," and there will be other special mu slo at both services. RECORDS COMPLETE Washington. June 2S-(Speclal.) Mortality records for Tennessee coun ties dating beck to 1850 are in the pos session of the census bureau at Wash ington, and can be had by the state for the asklna. The records, which give the information for each county separately, with the name of the de ceased and the date and place of death. furnish a rich field for those interested In genealogy. The county records were offered to all states of the Union a few years ago, dating Back oeiore tne uivu war period, . ana Tennessee was one of the four states-which responded thet the statlseios were not wanted by the state authorities. Steps are being taken to bring the matter to the attention of John Trotwood Moore, state librarian, and it Is believed that Mr. Moore will take appropriate steps to receive and proaerve these records. f e 4 wmm i . I 1 ml izT L ' I k . .. . 1 J P , 1T?s . .... I ui I i a I SIT o 4 I i-ucn i i II i Ah . I m ev.uia Ak ,; W 0 tT air & V I f'llff ' ' ' " A$T WINTW T oV" ' Above are pictured the two latest sites proposed for the new memorial auditorium. In the upper half of the layout la a plat of site No. 5. located at the northwest corner of West Sixth and Broad srteets. In the lower half is a plat of the Market Square or No. 4 site. Site No. 5, it will be seen. Is on the same block with site No. 3, which is at the southwest corner of West Fifth and Broad streets. Site No. 4 runs from the south edge of the Y. M. C. A. building to the north, edge of the Volunteer State Life building. . . ' CALENDAR OF CITY AND SUBURBAN CHURCHES All morning church services, except otherwise stated, at 11 o'clock. Sunday evening services, as a rule, at 8 o'clock in city and 7:30 o'clock In suburbs. Sunday school services commence at 9:30 a.m. In city and 9:45 in suburbs. Nearly all religious societies meet on Sunday eve. . nings one hour before regular church services. Sunday Ni Armageddon " Is it past or future? ! Is it a great war, or is it a place of a battle? Was the world war Armageddon, or is there to he another, world war? What says the Bible? (Rev. 16:16) avenue McTeer. AT THE CANVAS AUDITORIUM Opposite the Court House . SUNDAY NIGHT MtlHUDISI EPISCOPAL AVONDALE Corner Miller and Ocoee street; Rev. W. L. h. M. Burns, 8. 8. Supt. ST. JAMES Corner Bead and Ross vllte avenues; Rev. Walter B. Smith. A. L. Smith. S. S. Supt. ST. MARK'S Cofher Forrest and Mississippi avenues, North, Chattanoo ga; Rev. J. J. Kobinette. W. S. Beck, S. S. Supt. HIGHLAND PARK Corner Orchard Knob and Bailey avenues; Rev. M. P. Murphy, pastor. E. B. Catlln. S. S. Subjects: Morning, "Orleving the Spirit;" evening, "The God of Abra ham." FIRST Corner McCallle and Georgia avenues; Rev. W. F. Smith, D. D. C. N. Wood worth, 8. S. Supt. MANKliR MEMORIAL East Chatta nooga; Rev. Claude Vance Bellamy. Dr. G. B. Harrison, S. S. Supt. RIDGEDALE Rev. George S. Bales. Carl R. Atliern. S. S. SupC Suhlects: Morning (10:45), "Riches and. What Should Be the True Attitude of a Christian Toward Them;" evenliiR, "Our Battles-, and How to i'lKlit Them." ALEXANDER SIMPSON, JR., ME MORIAL Corner McFarland avenue and Maple street; E. E. CavalerL L. A. Urown, S. S. Supt. ALTON PARK Charles B. Tarwater. J, A. Stewart, S. S. Supt. Subjects: Morning, "New Members' Day" and reception of members; evening. '.'Shining for God." EAST LAKE Rev, R. C. Jones. J. R. Horton. S. S. Supt. Hear This Great Lecture-Subject by i EVANGELIST WOLFE NAZARENE GOSPEL TABERNACLE Corner William and Sixteenth streets: W. M. Tfdwell. W. H. McCihee. S. S. Supt. UNION RED BANK Sunday school at 10 a.m. L. B. Jones, S. S. Supt. Dr. K. O. Gardner will preach at It a.m. on "The Benefits of Christianity." The World's Crisis, or the History of Na tions. What this titanic upheaval of the na tions means to the student of the Bible will be told in an interesting way. The Book of Revelation Now Being Explained Hear It Note the Program for Next Week: Sunday Night "Armageddon: What Will Become of the Turk?" Monday Night "The Seven Lest Plagues: A Famine Before the World." Tuesday Night "How to Be Good When You Do 'Not Feel Like It." Wednesday Night "How to Pray to Obtain Answers." Thursday Night "The Return of Jesus." Friday Night "Why I Became an Adven- tist." Sunday Night- METHODIST EPrsCOPAL, SOUTH j CENTENARY Corner East Eighth j and A streets; Rev. E. E. Wiley. La ! vens Thomas, S. S. Supt. I Morning: service by Rev. S. A. Neh ! lett. Evening service on courthouse lawn. I WHITESIDE STREET Rev. R. K. i Triplett Charles Wallace. S. S. Supt. ! Subjects: Morning, "Seelns the Un : seen;" evening. "The Best Way." KING MEMORIAL H. B. Vaught. J. A. Burns, S. S. Supt. j RIDGEDALE Rev. R. E. Earley. George C. Mason, S. S. Supt. TRINITY Corner McCnHle and Park I avenues; Rev. J. C. Patty. W. E. Brock, j 8. S. Supt. Both sermons by pastor, j HIGHLAND PARIS Corner Beeeli street and Union avenue; Rev. N. M. ; Watson, D. D. J. F. Holbert, S. S. i Supt. I Subjects: Morning (10:45), "The How and the Where of Christian Edu I cation:" evening, "He Can Who Says ! M FERRIN'S CHAPEL Rev. W. F. Dully. Sunday School 10 a. m. HfXSON Rev. Charles A. Pangle. C. V. Hlxson. Jr., S. S. Supt. ST. ELMO J. L. Mulllns. Flank i Farmer, S. S. Supt. j NORTH CHATTANOOGA Rev. a S. Cutron. ! WISDOM MEMORIAL W. F. Dalley. j Sunday school. 10 a. m. li)AST LAKE Eaut Lake car line i and Thirty-Ninth street Chas. K. loncs. J. R. Horton, S. S. Supt. Sun i day School at 8:45 a. m. i DODSON AVENUE Rev. E. R. Roach. J. W. Brown, S. S. Supt. -"The Other Side of Death." Everyone Welcome Seats Free A Pleasant Place to Spend the Evening I CHURCH OF CHRIST i CENTRAL Masonic Temple build- i ing, coiner Seventh and Cherry streets. 10 H. Hoover. A. C. Pinckley. S. S. Supt. binle school at 9:45 a.m. ; Morning subject, "How Relievers Are Kewarded." COWART STREET Twenty-second and Cowart streets. 1. A. Jacobs, S. S. Supt. Bible school at 9:45 a.m. Preaching at both hours by Price Uillingsl"y. ST. ELMO St. Elmo avenue ami Furiy-eiKhtli street; Roy Simpson, S. S. Sunt. Rible school at lft a.m. Preaching both hours by J. Paul HhiiIIii. ItOssVILLE Rossvllle boulevard and .rt v-.tirhl h Mtrcf.1 Oem ut W Kri- ' monds. S. S. Sunt. Bible school at 10 a.m. j - . Sarvlces at II a.m. RIDGEDALE 123 North Dodds ave nue. Jesse Beall, S. ' S. Supt. Bible school at 10 a.m. Church services at 11 a.m. by R. R, Brooks. EAST CHATTANOOGA Corner ot AuDlirg street and Chamberlain ave nue. Z. C. Rowden, 8. S. Supt. Bible school at 10 a.m. Preaching at morning hour. NORTH CHATTANOOGA At end Walnut street bridge. Bible school at 10 a.m.. E. A. Lowery, Supta Preaching at 11 a.m. by Prof. S. H, Profntt. ROMAN CATHOLIC SS. PETER AND PAUL'S 212-214 East Eighth street; Rev. F. T. Sullivan. LUTHERAN ENGLISH Corner McCallle and Cen tral avenues; Rev. Charles A. Phillips, pastor. Sunday school, 10 a.m. Morn ing service by Chaplain Roberts. No night service. IMMANUEL'S Opposite Southern Express at Terminal station. Rev. Otto Graebner. Sunday school at 9:15 a.m. English morning service at 10:30 o'clock. German evening service at 8 o'clock. . CONGREGATIONAL PILGRIM Knights of Pythias hall; Rev. Charles Haven Myers. H. A. Symes, S. S. Supt. Morning; subject, "Some Lessons From the Great War," by Dr. Fred P. Barnett. UNION East Lake; Avenue N near Thirty-second street; Rev. John Willis. Sunday school, 9:46 a.m.; A. T. Barr, Supt. Ensign class for men at 10 a.m. SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTISTS Wednesday, 7:30 p.m., the midweek meeting at the Highland Park church. Saturday, 9:30 a.m., Sunday school and preaching to follow. All services, save the Wednesday night one, at the K. P. hall, on Walnut street. LATTER-DAY SAINTS CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST Knights of Pythias hall, 208Va Main street, and 711 Falrvlew avenue, at 8 p.m. Sunday school at 10 a.m.. and preaching at 11 a.m.. at mission head quarters, 711 Fairview avenue. UNITARIAN-ALL-SOULS' Houston street, near McCallie avenue; Rev. W. M. Taylor. Class In Christian ethics at 10 a.m., by Prof. C. Everett Conant, EPISCOPAL St. Paul's Seventh and Pine streets; Rev. W. J. Louring Clark. Celebration of holy communion, 7:30 a.m.; Sunday school and Bib'e classes. 9:30 a.m.; celebration of holy communion (first Sunday), 11 a.m.; morning prayer and sermon at 11 o'clock; evening prayer and sermon by rector at 7:30 o'clock. CHRIST CHURCH Douglas street and McCallle avenue; William C Rob ertson. M. A. Sunday school and Bible class at 9:20 a.m.: high mass. 10:30 a.m.: evensong, p.m. Mass dally at 7 a.m. except Monday and Thursday, when it is at 8 a.m. Benediction on Wednesday at 8 p.m. Second Sunday after Trlnltv. ST. JOSEPH'S MISSION 901 White side street: Father Evans, priest In charge. Masses. 6:30 and 10:30. Sun day Bchool at 9. Eveningsong at 8 o'clock. GRACE MEMORIAL Corner Hick ory street and Klrby avenue; Rev. Ed raon Reynolds Jones. Sunday school at 9:45 a.m. Morning prayer and sermon at 11 o'clock. ComniunKSn, 7:30 p.m. UNITED BRETHREN Corner Duncan and Buckley; Rev. A. O. W-lght R. F. McClure. S. S. Supt Subjects: Morning, "The Life More Ahundant;" evening, "The Last Har vest." CHRISTIAN FIRST Corner Georgia avenue and Seventh street; Rev. Claude E. Hill. Andrew Smith. S. S. Supt. Bible school, 9:30 a.m. Communion service and ser mon, 10:45 a.m. Morning subject, "The Fear of God:" evening service on courthouse lawn. HIGHLAND PARK Corner Bailey avenue and Beech street: Rev. wmi u h,.i. N. f. Carr. H. S. Supt. Preaching at 10 a.m., concluding at 11:10 Subject 01 sermon, Tin run n-.ua Af Time." t'.ART LAKE Bible school at 10 am. Otis Uverton, 8.. 6. Hupt, Communion at 11 a.m. BAPTIST- CENTRAL McCallle and Palmetto, Rev. W. L, . PIckard. D. A. I-aiidresn, 8. S. Supt Bible scnool at :30 a.m. Subjects: Morning, "Christ's Test!, mony to a Man;" evening, "Christian, itu- anil Our .Country." AVONDALE Kev. W. R, Hamlo. J. A. Penny, 8. S. Sunt. Herman by Rev. C. B. Sprague. OAK GROVE TABERNACLE Rev. E. J. Baldwin. H. E. Thurston, 8. S. fiUDt. ALTON PARK Kev. 8. N. Hamlo. E. B. Veasey, 8. It. Supt. Sermon at 11 a.m and dedication at I P.m. FIRST Corner Georgia avenue and Oak: Rev. Harold Malnr. Charles F. Hood. S. 8. faupt. Time, 11 a.m. and I p.m. Cf..rnlnv mhM "What Uintllti R. lleve Regarding Church Membership.' RIDGEDALE Corner Twelfth and Peachtree streets. Rev. F. E. Hauser. J. S. Lnmb. S. S. Sunt. FIRST Nona Chattanooga; Kev. u. E. Blalock. R. S. Taylor, S. 8. Supt. B. Y. P. U., 6:45 p.m. Evening service at 7:45. , e.'.st lakjs corner Tmrty-iourtn and Avenue L; Rev. W. E. Davles. WOODLAND park uev. George W. Mcuiure. , ST. ELMO Rev. Oscar D. Fleming Car) C. Ling. Supt Bible school. HIGHLAND 1 AUK He v. VV. 8. Keese. Bible school, 11:30 a.m. J. R. Humphreys, S. 8. Supt. ' subjects: Morning, . "Baptist and Christian Education;" evening, "Full ness of the Bible." CHAMBERLAIN AVENUE East Chattanooga; Rev. G. T. King. D. K Whitaker. 8. S. Supt. TABERNACLE Corner Long and Twenty-nrst streets. Rev. J. B. Phil Hps. John E. Ling, 8. 8. Supt. Bible school at 9 '80 a.m. , EAST CHATTANOOGA Rev. J. N. Bull. W. J. Carey. 8. -8. BupL 1 ' TYNER Key. A. T. Hayes. Geo. C. Etenhens. 8. S. Supt. Evening at 7:30 O C10CK. CHURCH OF CHRIST (Scientist) - ' FIRST 811-813 James building, sun- day school, 9:30 a.m. Services Sunday, 11 a.m.; Wednesday. 8 p.m. Free read ing room, same address, open dally ex cept Sunday from 10 a.m. to S p.m. aunject tor tesson-sermon. Chris tian Science." SECOND 313 McCallle avenue. Read ing rooms, tenth floor James building. Open every day from 10 a.m. to p.m. Services Sunday. 11 a. m., and Wednes day, 8 p. m. Subject for .. lesson-sermon. "Chris tian Science." PRESBYTERIAN NORTHSIDE Mississippi avenue: Rev. Oscar E. Gardner. Morning sermon by Rev. H. N. Qul senberry. Evening subject by pastor, stop, platen and Look." . . . FIRST Corner McCallle avenue and Douglas street: Rev. J. W. Bachman. James F. Finlay, S. 8. BupL Morning subject. "Good Reioicina-." Evening service on courthouse lawn, SECOND West Seventh and Pine streets; Rev. E. A. Elmore, D. D. C. V. Brown, s.- s. supt. FIRST CUMBERLAND Corner i Oak and Lindsay streets; Rev, R. A. McCul loh. Fred K. Shelton, 8. 6. Supt. - Subjects: Mornlne. "The Breadth of Faith:" evening. "What Does Lovaltv to Our Church and Country Call For?" MISSION RIDGE Rev. E. S. Lheu- reux. Dr. J. Park McCallle. 8. 8. Supt. Services, 10 a.m.: Sunday school, 11 a.m. Morning subject. - Tell Them How Great Things the. Lord Has Done for Thee." LOOKOUT MOUNTAIN Rev. Battle McLeater. John A. Chambllss. S. B. Supt. : , Morning subject, "The Awakening." THIRD AND PARK PLACE Corner Oak and Baldwin streets; L D. Steele. rt. s. roner, a. s. supt. Subject of morning sermon. "Will Wars Cease?" CENTRAL Corner Hickory street and Bailey avenue; Rev. T. 8. McCallie. K. F. Hudson, s. 8. Supt. EAST CHATTANOOGA Rev. R. W. courthouse lawn, "Backbone." 1 GLORY RESTORED TO VERSAILLES Second Peace Signed to His toric Hall of Mirrors Gives Back Lost Prestige. BISMARCK WORK UNDONE UNIVERSALIST " r DR. SHINN MEMORIAL Corner Main and Hickory streets; Rev. George A. Gay. OLIVER CASES TO BE HEARD MONDAY Several Cases of Excessive Charges for Coal in Viola tion of Fuel Laws. Knoxville. June 28. (Special.) Charges of fraud and sabotage against William J. Oliver and others will be heard In federal court here Tuesday, July 29. The defendants in the sabot age charge, which ie an outgrowth of charges of making bad shells for the United States government, are William J. Oliver, William J. Oliver Manufac turing company, John M. Walker, J. K. Campbell, J. S. Waterman, Thomas P. Roberts, John Dean and Charles Woods. The sabotage charge Is made against William J. Oliver. William J. Oliver Manufacturing company, J, 8. Water man,- J. Ed Campbell and Thomas P. Roberts. All emphatically deny any guilt in connection and atate that they connoentiy expect to prove their inno cence. J. A Zlegler, who has given evidence to the government, is alto, a defendant in the 'alleged sabotage charge, but his case is to be heard sep arately. Among other cases to be heard are several coal cases, In which operators and dealers are alleged to have made excessive charges for coal. In violation of the Lever food and fuel act: also cases of highly technical violation of other laws, including the narcotic act. There are several cases in which Inter nal revenue violations, such as illicit distilling, retailing without license and transporting liquor into dry territory are charged. Some ot the charges made are said to be of a highly technical-nature and do not Involve a serious offense or re flection upon the integrity of the defendants. Mr. Oliver is now at Hot Snrings. Ark., where he went for his health. He has been suffering from injuries sus tained when struck by an auto truck several months ago, and his case has been postponed several times. His skull was fractured. .... Owing to his ill health Mr. Oliver has been unable to devote much time to his duties, and announcement has just been made that his brother. R. B. Oli ver, has been elected president of the William J. Oliver Manufacturing com pany. R. B. Oliver la- a man of broad experience in general construc tion and contracting lines. He now has large, contracts for road construction purposes In a number of the southern states, but this work hereafter will be looked after by Mr. Ralph E. Oliver, as all the time of the former will be oc cupied In the management of the plant; WANT BENTON M'MILLIN Would Keep Former -Tenneasean In Peru. Lima. Peru. June 27. The American society of Peru has Initiated a move ment to have Benton McMlllin, of Ten nessee, the American minister, retained here as ambassador. Minister McMillin recently was nominated by President Wilson to be minister to Guatemala. The society, composed of Americans throughout the Peruvian republic, at meeting yesterday unanimously au thorised its board of managers to send President Wilson this cablegram: American Society of Peru sincerely regrets possible loss of Benton McMil lin a8 American minister and wishes to Inform the president of the United States that McMlllin's appointment? as mbasaador here would be most grati fying to members of this society." A number of Peruvian newspapers have indorsed the suggestion. Opposition Developed. Washington. June 28. Opposition to the transfer of Minister McMillin from Peru to Guatemala already has devel- ped in the senate foreign relations committee and delayed confirmation of the change. Senators from Tennessee are said to feel Guatemala Is a less im portant post than Peru and they, with others, wanted time to inquire into the reasons for the change. Thousands of - Parisians Line Avenues to Catch Glimpse' of Delegates. , . Vsrssill.s, June 28. (A. P.) ; The signature of "the Second pesc of Vsrsailles" in the long Hall of Mirrors in the chateau . of France's great monarch, Louis XIV, today restores to Vsrsailles fes old place as the stags' of ''all the glorias of Francs," dimmed ' irr mors rscsnt days by memoriea " of mobv axessses during, tha , Franch' revolution, tha military -downfall of Francs in 1870 and tha proclamation of ths German f empire in tha same hall. Repre sentatives of ths nations of the s world gathered thsrs to sign and seal the instrument undoing tha work of eonqusst of - Bismarck and Von Moltks and inaugurat- : ing ths. away of ths lesgue of nations in place of tha ill-sd- justed ' European balance or power.- The ceremony was set for S o'clock In tha afternoon, but hours before that time an uninterrupted stream of automobiles began moving up tne cannon-lined hill of Champs' Elysees, past the Arch ,of Triumph and out thrniiarh the shadv Hols de uouiogne and Park of St. Cloud, carrying pleni potentiaries, officials and guests to the ceremonv. - They reached Ver sailles over a thoroughfare kept clear by pickets, dragoons and mounted gendarmes and were cheered an route by throngs gathered in the flag decked -suburban-towns of Boulogne, St. Cloud and Sevresvllle for a pass ing glimpse of the world's celebrities ot tha conference. , , ; Ranks of Frenoh 8oldisrs. , - Tn tha meantime. thousands upon thousands of Parisians were packing and sDecial trains upon the three railroads and interurban lines leading; to Versailles, and contending with the residents of Versailles for places in the great Place d'Armes before the" chateau., or in Chateau park, where the playing; of the famed fountains or Versailles wouio mant the end of the ceremony. They could hope for only a brief glimpse of the delegates, but they wished to be able to say later that they had partici pated in the event. -- Tha Avenue de Paris. the . broad boulevard leading direct to the- cha teau's court of honor, was reserved for the automobiles of delegates and secretaries. For half a mile before they entered- the chateau grounds, the motors rolled along between ranks of French ..soldiers of today, succeeded within. the- grille or ths court of honor by rows of statues of old-time military, heroes of- France, from Admiral Du Quesolin and cnev alier Bayard, "without fear and with out reproach," to Prince De Conde and Viscount De Turenne. , v A comoanv of republican guards in brilliant full dress uniforms, drawn up at the end of the couct as a guard of honor, presented arms, as the lead ing plenipotentiaries passed. On en tering the building by the portal through which the Paris mob burst in the early days of the Frencn "revo lution, the delegates mounted by - the marble or queen's stairway to the suite of "queen's apartments" and the Hall of Peace, through which they gained access to the Hall of Mirrors. Ushered in Formally. To reach the peace table the pleni potentiaries passed through a space reserved for some- 400 privileged guests, who were instructed to be in their seats well in advance of the entry of the delegates? -It had been arranged that the delegations, instead of straggling in without order, as they did when the original terms of peace were communicated to the Germans, should make their entrance by groups, each one being formally announced by ushers from the French foreign office. , No Honors for Teutons. This formality was not prescribed for the Germans, who were given a separate route of entry, coming into the chateau through the park and gaining the mar ble stairway through the ground floor. Thus there was" no occasion for the guard of honor to render them military honors which were reserved for the al lied representatives. Ulsmounted guards with drawn sabres, who lined the mar ble stair case and the queen's apart ments when the allied delegates passed, remained In their places, however, for the entry of ths Germans. Ths setting of the Hall of Mirrors, a long narrow gallery of t feet from end to end, with high arched ceiling adorned with allegorical and historical paintings oy Uebrun, and bright with the light re fleeted from the mirrors which match the almost uninterrupted array of win dows forming ths opposite side of the apartment, gave a tone of Impressive state which would otherwise hays been rather lacking in the 'assemblage qf delegates who were clad as for ordinary gatherings in frock coats nd cutaways. Seventy. Two Chairs Around Table. Seventy-two chairs for the plenipo tentiaries were drawn up around three sides of the table, which formed an open rectangle fully eighty feet in length on Its longer side. A chair for M. Clemenceau, president of the peace conference, was placed In the center of the long tame lacing m wmuuwo, with those for President Wilson and Premier Lloyd George on the right and left hand respectively. The allied dele gations were arranged In the same order as when the terms were presented to the Germans, but the German dele gates, this time. Instead of facing their accusers, were assigned seats at - the side Of the table nearest the entrance which they could take after all the pthers were seated. - .-. - This arrangement would permit them to leave after the signature of the treaty before the allied delegations, not waiting for the semi-state procession of allied delegates through the long suites of the chateau apartments to the ter race, from which to witness for a time the playing of the Versailles .fountains before returning to Paris. i . Enlisted Men Cheered.' A few minutes before t o'clock ths fifteen enlisted men from the Ameri can, British and French armies entered the hall amid decorous cheers. UNIQUE PROGRAM AT v CENTRAL Y. M. C A. MONDAY EVENING, JUNE . 30, AT 8 O'CLOCK. Royal Holland Bell; Singers Here in Remarkable , . . Performance. The members of the T. M. C. A. and their friends' are cordially in vited to attend a very unique musi cal program at the Central T. M. C. A, Monday evening,. June 10, at o'clock, which will be given by the royal Holland bell - ringers, which consists of six people fatherymother; three sons and a daughter.' This re markable, family has .been t in this country only two years, tourh.g the country. They have played In all o(, the cantonments of the central de partment of the national war work council of the Y. IS. C. A., also at the government war exhibit at Chi cago. . Their . Instruments are very unique and never before used, in this country. . Songs are rendered.' in the Dutch and English languages , and they will appear in the native ' cos tumes of the common- people of. Hoi- land. - They come to Chattanooga very highly recommended and no one should miss this opportunity to hear them. .- . ' Children Ory FOR FLETCHER'S - W CASTOR IA iPartha Washington College Sixty years' distinctive leadership in education of young women. Thoroughness of instruction, Christian culture and refinement, healthfulness of olimate, a pleasant home-life In a eultured community of interesting historical associations. . .. ." ' Full collegiate, literary and science oourses leading to. Baohelor of Arts degree. Fifteen units required for entrance. - Schools of Musio, Art, Expression, Home Economlos offer courses laadina t eartificatas and dirjlomss. Buildings five modern, brick, connecting, steam-heated, el( lighted. Modern gymnasium. : . . . . Next session opens. Sept. 11, 1919. Rates are moderate. Address V CHARLES C. WEAVER, President, Abingdon, Virginia. Emory and Henry College (Established 1839) ; ; emory, Virginia. - 1 Located en the Norfolk '& Western, twenty-five miles east of Bris tol, Vs. Noted. for beauty and healthfulness. New and modern dormi tories. Faoulty of University-trained teachers. Courses of instruction up-to-date and thorough. Literary Sooieties famous for excellence of work. 8ociety halls unsurpassed In the south. - Fifteen units required for admission into the Freshman class. -' Rates very reasonable. Write for catalog and book of views. . Next session opens Sept. 18, 1919. For information, address CHARLES C. WEAVER, President, Em . cry, Vs.'. ' , , . , . , , , ... . Christianity j. and Our Country Will Be the Subject of DR. PICKARD'S FOURTH OF JULY SERMON . . Tomorrow Evening; at 8: IS O'clock CENTRAL BAPTIST CHURCH, McCallie and Palmetto Morning Topic Christ's Testimony to a Man SPECIAL MUSIC BY THE CHOIR-Mba Lallie Beall Keese, Miss Daisy Wolf, Mr. Ernest Rolston, Mr. Rich ard Park; Miss Ruth Wood, organist. -,- . Morning Anthem "Sweet the Moments, from Doni zetti's "Lucia." Evening Anthem "Eternal Light of Light" (Brack ett). ' Public Invited to All Services Including the Bible School, at 9:30 O'clock. GEORGIA MILITARY t) X TM7. J a iii ' n H ACADEMY COLLEGE PARK (Near Atlanta), GA. I One of America's Most Splendidly Equipped Prep Schools Reserve Officers' Training Corps Under War . Department. A Majoi1 and a Captain, assisted by x Two Reserve Lieutenants and a Sergeant ' Detailed by Secretary of War Operated by. about- seventy-five leading citizens of Atlanta and Southern States to afford our boys and young men educational advantages equal to any in the United States. . MomAii'al Holl wsfino- SKf) (MM) nnd dprtmated to the hundreds of brave men G. M. A. sent to the colors in the recent world war, now completed. Graduates Receive Full Military Credit and Benefits on Entering Senior Units. " r i' . FIVE COURSES OFFERED (1) Classical-Preparing for regular college entrance; (2 Engineering Fitting for schools of Technology; (3) Commercial-Preparing for business life; (4) Special -Fitting cadets for West Point and U. S. Naval Academy; (6) Motor Transportation. v SPECIAL ADVANTAGES 1. Large Faculty of Experienced Educators with small classes for individual, thorough, rapid work. '.' ,'' 2. Tutorial System whereby cadets live In the homes with the teachers, thus being under instruction and personal care at night 3. BeautlfuV and Commodious Campus, and unsurpassed drill and athletic fields. 4. Food Supply wholesome and abundant and served under faultless conditions in new kitchen and most beautiful dining hall in the South. 5. Two Gymnasiums indoor and open air. . Ideal Social and Moral Atmosphere, Y. M. C. A. building, and many unusual education al advantages in Atlanta. . - 7. Pure Athletics, Championship teams in baseball, basketball, track, and swimming. 8. Patronage select and limited. . . Graduates enter West Point and colleges without examination. ; 10. Nearly 1200 feet above sea level, in the , foot hills of the Blue Ridge; ideal climate. Summer Camp and Naval School at Highland Lake, in the "Land of the Sky," 3300 feet above sea-level, near Hendersonyille, N. C, June 23 to August .25 For Catalog during the summer, address COL. J. C WOODWARD. Pres., HENDERSONYILLE, N. C, r COLLEGE PARK, GA.