Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on November 18, 1912 · Page 2
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 2

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Monday, November 18, 1912
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THE lOLA DAn.Y REGISTER, MONDAY EVENMG. NOVEMBER 18,1912. Gossard Cofset DEMONSTRATION —at the— NEW YORK STORE Wednesday and Thursday Yon Hatr Kern WuntJii^ a Thermos Bottle Y«n riiH : :; t r Vni rhi-mprr nowt HMte Them from 11 nptrariN BURRELl'S STOKE the ItoxaD 8ton Wes^.S^e K<iii«n> OPEN THE GMUL NEXT YEIIR !(-OMMISSIO\ MARES OFFiriAL A>. \OrX <EME\T OK PLANS. ; Coiniiletlun «f IIUKC Knirineerinr Feat; ia HUrfat titer Kiiriit Yearn of ^ StrennuuK Toil. : On \VV(In<'sUay »-vpninp R.-v.' Mr. Carl W. Xau will give tli«> s*-cond of his lpi'tur»'s on tlu-' Cathedrals of • England. His subject will b<> St. Al] iians, one of the oldest and most iu- I t.»resting of the churches. Kvtryone is invited to attend. * + * , —The stronge.st iioint in .N'eweo's „ _ , ,, I work i.< the niess .'^aRP that he brings to da.vs wf\b Miss Grhce Bn.ckenridge . ,^ ^^^^j^j^^.^ At Presbyterian chunh. :ind oihor relatives; .November IStli. • •:• • . ( •:• •:• -Interview •Madame Frayne it ) ofllcers of the Johnson County y.)i. want to be perffetly corseted, j R^^.,, gujfrage Association cel.-brat- .\,iv Y..rk .^i-.re \VeUn **day and Thursj^.j ^^^j^ ^^P^, victory with a turkev (ii'.y - •. .Mr. and Mr*. \V. K. called to Illinois last serious Illness of -Mr. Kyons" father. | ^j^^, wa;; served. The They exiiect to be gone about a wt-«-k ; f^^, bonllre w linery. Kvery Hat included In this bip .siiei-l:il sale —RichardsoiiV. Womai. Tntanied and forever the lanieless-. The frail yet forever the free. Inshained and forever shameless. The top of creation is she. Air civilizations have passed her, And left her barabarian still. • And the man who had dreamed he is master. Is simply the slave of her will. She simpers and glances demurely. And looks like a saint as she goes; As swe*t as a lily, yet surely j ,Vo i, ev.-rv i>oinl of view. The ladies She's leading some man by the nose. I _ ^^.^„ • i^^^.jj „iih the tinancia: For hers are the primeval re^ouivs | ;,„.,,pgs ^,„, „i,. ^^^^.sta thoroughly eii- Of strong, unregenerate sense; | j „,^. n,usi,.al program :uid Ih.- banquet at Olathe. After the ban- J.<iuet the ladies resi)onded to toasts Lyoijs wvre|y,„, ..JQ^^J with a huge bonfire in week by thB.( f^„,„ j„ ^hicli the ban- The most important ... as a copy ol the * * * I Undies Home .Journal for .November Hip special sale of Elegant Mil- , ^vhich contained an antl-snffrage editorial, the members of the association declaring that Mr. Hok knew V • • • more about caring for babies than h'- The tea wliich .he member.-; of 'he • juffrag.-. .lohnsoi. Current Eventft club >;ave on ^'"U'"-1 (ounlv women are th. only women diy afternoon lor the benetli of t'"*!;,, ,h ,r etat.- who made suffrage .sp.Mih I Y. M. C. A. was a complete success • Duplicity marshals her forces And an is her subtle defense. 'dainty niiuheon which was served. I The music is said to bo some of th< I best that has b.'en given in loUi for l.some tine and those who gave th<>ir , . I servic-s for this f«'ature were: Mi.ss Oh, man, .vou may marvel and won-, j,,.,,.^ i.j.Harpe. whose vocal so. , . , 1 los were especially enjoyed. Mrs. Uol- ^ou never have conquered her >«'t! ^jj^^ jr^ne Hushgens. Miss Gret- Oh, man may marvel and wonder. .May reason and argue and fret; You lecture and tutor arid teach h-r. But still she is ever the same. The free irresponsible creature That nothing can fetter or tame. —Chicago -News. Jliss Elsa Uildner. left yesterday for Detroit. Mich., where she has accepted a clerical position. A letter from Mrs. T. A. Joyce says that they are building a bungalow for themselves at Uraveite. jXrk. Tliey ar»» very much pleased willi the country there and lind it a beautiful nsi- dence spot. * + —C.ossard Corset deiiinnst ration Wednesday and Th>irsil:iy New Yurk Store. * «• •> Mr \Villard Meaks. of Fredoni:;. is here visiting his sister. .Mrs I. K Vanntlta. who is seriously ill, at her home. o(>4 North Kim. * • s'. — .Attend the le>ss.ird i"<(:set denion- sliatUin at t!uh .New York Store Wed- li. -day and Thursday 1 (hen Ziegler. Miss 1 s for theliiselve?. Si.ecial Table I.in.-n Sale foi .Monday. Tue.'-day and Wedne-ilay.— Richardson's. •:• -> The Current Kv<-nts club met ihi-: afternoon with Mrs. T. F. Ziegler. + + 4. Miss H- cif'ta Fife returned yesterday from a three weeks visit with relatives iii Dallas. Te.\as. • •:- •> - S.'.'i Ilanilsome Hats all go in a Mrs. I •al'' a« 2.". per cent discnun; - Richaiilson's. « ^ O i Mrs. E. F. Davis is entertaining Bessie ' Tiptof. Miss Hendricks. Mis? I-aury. Martin. Mrs. Harriss and Mrs. WalR- er. The guests numbered about eighty. •!• •!• ; with a children's party this evening — .MaiKntne Fiayne. of C.nssard Cor- ),„nor of her son Clayton's seventh fame, will gi\e a corset demonstra- i i,irihday .\lis .5 Ethel Riggs, of I'lieblo. Colo .; l.anyon. -.Mrs Uiury will assist Mrs value in to&ay for a \isii of several : l-anyon in etiiertaining. lion Wednesday r.nil Thursday of fair week at the New York Store. •> • Mrs. \V. M. Mundis. of San .Marciel. .New .Me.\ieo. arrived here on Satiir- ilay for an extended visit with her parents and other relatives and [ friends. Mrs. Mundis will be remembered as .Miss I'earl Fuller and her ' visit is a pleasaiit surprise to her srieiuis lure • V • —Ta a lieaiitiful funn. wear a r .i >s ;:aril fi .:.-e' "Madaiiie Frayne" A ill deumnstraie to you the benefit of uearln^ a C.os<ard (Wsei. New York j, i, ini,y „; "visit our store Wednesdav M .:e Wednesday and ThurMlay ,„a '. ursday-.Madame Frayne will ••• '> <• Il.>i:« New York .«?tore The 111., iuig oi ih.- Triscill.t clul. * + + will b^ lie'd on Wedn.'sdav aft.-ruooi' • T, ,,, , . , , of this w. ek at th,- home of Mrs. Col , ">'•"';"»•• of il«<' Sun- I di'v Keho4 )l board of the First .M. K I church tomorrow night at the church * • + .Mrs. .M. E. Beam left today for Willow Springs. .Mo., to be the guest of Mrs. W. k. Chattam for several weeks Mrs. Beam is |>erhapg one of the ha|>- piest of lola mothers on acnjunt ol th" recent announcement that her son. Albert J. Beam, has been ap- i>ointed as a state representative from Washiii.gton. Mr. Beam has vis- ite<] in this city and his friends will be glad lo learn of the honor which has b«'en conferred u|ion him. * * + -We want all the ladies In Icla and I. W ILL l)L' voi'v at'ce])lal)lo and much appi'eciated by most any young lady. For the selection of those who intend giving such a .gift, we have prei)ared a stock purposely for Christmas trade and have included designs and effects that are entirely new this season and such as you should expect only to find in a store doing a business as great as ours. Anv stvle letter or monogram engraved FREE OF CHARGE. Send for our hand.some new illustrated catalogue. Mo. r ;ic.. Siiiilii J-\' au (i M. K. & T. Wjifcli Iij.sjM?ctoi.s. <• • * —I'.i:: .>;i!piiie:ii.s of New Coats an.: Suits bought at a big ie<luctioD in , price, will go to you in the same way —Hiehard.son's + + 4' .Mrs. C. D. Voglesong an Ida dressmaker today sent a beautiful and ; tasiiloiinbly made silk dress to .\l:is- ka. the fifth of its kind in the past I year. Mrs. Chas. Turner and diiugh- ter. who formerly resided in Paola. Kansas, and who have visited in this city, have, since their removal to Alas ka. ordered their .suits and dresses from lola. + ^. + Mrs. Foster Florence spent yesterday ii! Chanute with her husband, who has a position as bookkeeper in a smelter there. She also visited Mrs. Carl Roth. • <• At the meeting of the .Mothers' club on Wednesday afternoon the members will respond to Roll Call with. "One Thing for Which I am Thankful." Tlie Scripture l.,esKon will be led by Mrs. E. .N. Jones. The papers for the I afternoon will be on the subjects. : "Developing Thanksgiving In Child; ten" and ".Nationalizing Thanksgiv- i Ing," and the meeting will be cloned with music and the club motto. <. .> + A very pleasant surprlsi' party was given on Friday evening 'o celebrate the birthday of Otto Carty of COC S Sycamore atreei. Games and music were diversions of the evening. Those present were: Mr. and Mrs. I. E, BnrtletL, Mr. and Mrs C. S, Washburn. Wisf Arneda Washburn. Mr snd Mrs. R. K MePonald. Mr. and .Mrs. Fagley and .Miss Hiith Fagley. Mr. and Mrs. James Bartlett. Mr. and Mrs. Victor Moyer, Mr. and .Mrs. Earl I'arrott. Mr. and Mrs. Olto Cart.v, Miss Gladys Parrot, Miss Dorothy Moyer, .Mr. Earl Moyer, Mr. .Morris Parrot. An elaborate luncheon was served at a late hour. + • • Mr. and Mrs, George Davis will en- ^ jtertain the Wednesday Euchre club at I • their home on .Wednesday evening. •:• • + Mr. and .Mrs. J. S. Taylor announce the birth of a son this morning. * + * Mrs. I.. L. .S 'orthrup will be hostess to the Thursday Whist club on Thursday afternoon of this week. * + + Mr. A. H. Campbell and Mr. I.. I.. .N'orthrup l-^ft today for a business visit to Arkansas City. * • + The P. R. O. Chapter will meet to- j morrow afternoon with Mrs. D. P. N'orthrup at 3 o 'clock. [ <By the Associated Pres«» j. WashiagtpD. Nov. 17.—Sometime jnext suB^mer or fall, no exact date [being «ifl0fled .'a veMeP will pass I from the Ailatitic to the Pacific across I what isvoW the Isthmus of Panama, which consequently must disappear , from the world's geography and by tb« same hnman agency, the Western Hemisphere will bo divided into two continents. The vessel will not be ^ite: Oregon nor any ofher famous . ship, but will IM? one of tlie many j I small water craft in daily use by the! canal builders: and probablv the only passengers wiU be Col. Geor.ae W Goethals. and the staff, of American engineers, who for the past eight years have been carrying on (he great est engineering work the world has ever seen. It will be liter than that, anywhere from six mr Mhs to a year l)erhaps. before the f.-rmal opening of the waterway will take place and a neval fleet headed by the famous old ' Oregon, will pass through into the Western ocean, and the 'canal may he fairly said to be open to trade. These facts are not of official r.c- iord. as yt: the date of January 1. ; 191.^. .''till stands for the oiienins pre- jdii-ted hy Col. Goethals. I'.itt the op- ••ning will lie anticipated to a great • .'Xient probably as has be< n promised \ bv ill.- canal builders in uriollicia! j statements, and now comes a clear in jtimalion of their i)urpose to advance till- oixMiing date, in the annual repop of the Canal Commission, just pub- j lisli.-.l It is disclosed, whil.- the coin• 'letioti of th.- great l<Kks by .lanuary 1st ii.-vt. will not be iK .ssibl... owinu to contract delav.';. within si\ imiiilhs jihi-reafler th." cliaiui-1 will be finish- i.-d. whii.' to iusiir.- tli- s:if.- passac- of locks. 111.- contractor has been ealled upon to finish the grades in on.- (lighl lirsl. so that if the rest of the work is in eoiidilion passage of ships ••an IK- |i<-rini(!"d without waiting for •he conipl.•!!->« of other tligiits. This statement will l.i- understood when it 's known ih.li tin- gnat loc-ks l»-ini: Imilt in duplicate, side by side, no' only to add to the capacity of the canal but to insure, its continuane.- in operation In case of a s'-rioiis accident .0 a sliip in one of the locks. The reiiort snows a most satisfactory state of progress of the wjtole great work, tiioueh in view of the fact that it is dated September Itltli. '.asJ. the figur.-s regarding excavaticn: placin.ir of concrete, erection of dams and loc-ks and subsidiary works ar.- not as r<-ceiit as those contained in the regular monthly reports. Natural ly the most interesting feature of ili.- j report relat. s to the operations in th.- great Cul.-bia cut Here, great I.tiid- slldrs. many ranking with an .Al>in'' avalanche in magnitude, have so increased the amount of material to be ••\caviit.d. that were it not found possible to st.-adily reduce the cost per vardol dr.-d'-'in'; and steam shoveling through the •-•rowing expeniiess of th.- emidoytvs. s-nd improved engineering inethotls, the total cost of excavation wouUl have been vastly jTcater than I the <'>stimat< s. During the last year ! nearly ir..".Oi>.('.iil cubic yards of earth j wer.- taken oui of this cur. leaving t'carly li.ii.irt.iiDo lo !>•• displaced l», fore the canal can h<-- opened. Th.- j Jat'iage caused by the slides may b.- I 'ilinrei iaied from the fact that nearly ' O.OOii.iHW yards of earth excavated i was so composed or nearly 36 per cent ' rvf the total excavation. There is only one way to deal with these slides, and that is to dig them out as they occur, {hough some help Is gained by terracing the upper banks. That is because the geological formation changes so frequently and suddenly that no other effective ; treatment has been found. So unstable is the earth that the material in one part of the cut begins to move on I an inclination as low as 1 to 7; owing to the mass of stratified rock sliding over a layer of lignite. On.- slide now in motion, near the bridge Culebra. covers an area of 63 acres, j from which 2,710,0l»0 yards have already been removed, leaving 1,300,000 still to be handled. Then there is another little slide of no less than 50 acres on the opposite side of the canal. , The r"«!iilt of these earth movements which are quite e.xceptlonal in engineering practice, has been to leave the canal In its deepest portions with very flat slopes. The encouraging f.^ature ol the hi-avy work at that point is found in the statement in the r.jport "that none of the slides which occurred during the year would have interf.-r- ed with the passage of ships bad th. canal been in operation." Already the appropriations mad.- by Congress for the canal have run into big flgureH, the total up to June 30, last being $29.1,3til.4ii8, and since that date there have lH>en additional appropriations, exclusUe of those for lortificalions, ainounliiig to $2>i,!iS0.- 000 making a grand total of $3L'2.54I,- 4i!S. f)n Jiini' 30 of all these appropriations, till' engine.-rs had exp<-nil- ed on per cent of the total estimated cost of the canal. Of even greater Interest from an engineering point of view, than the vast but commonplace work of e.xca- vatlon of Culebra Cut, was the work of constructing the great locks at.] Gatun, and Miraflor.s, and I'edro Miguel, for there many problems have been solved, and lock iiiachlner.v constructed of special designs of a magr nitude never before heard of. For instance, so big are the valves at the side of locks that a test showed that it required a pull of over ten tons on the stem to open one of these valves. All this'work Is done electrically, and here again the engineers were confronted with new difliculties. Owing to the peculiar climatic conditions on the Isthmus, with tropical heat and extreme humidity, and tbe deterloriating effect of these cond.i- tions on the insulation of electrical machinery, the ordinary insulation JCmas Xmas — Photographs for Christmas Of Course! — ^ Gifts? GIBSON'5 STUDIO 110 \. WusbiDgton Ave. . '— : — Xmas Xmas First Presbyterian (bnrrli. The niomtng sermon was on the subject. "On the .Mount in the .Morning With (Sod." and was founded on the ai-i -ount of Moses going up the second time to meet C.ofI on Sinai. It was shown that he went out of his per- l>!e\i»ies away from liis anxieties, onto the .Mount with God in tli*. morning, there to rec.-ive tile answer to his prayiTs. to have God repair the ruin lie had wrought when in his anger he broke The tablets (!od had given him iin.l to have Gc.d mark out for him the .-ours.' of his life. The entire sermon was an appeal to the hearers to catch the spiritnal iiieaniiig of all tlii.<. an<l .11 the morning-ti> l.e on Ih.- .Mount with (!IM1. The evening si -rinon wa.s tli>- next in ilie sei ii-s of till- Itevelaiion. extihiin- ilig the 7th eliapl.-r . It Kliow.-d tlie woliderfiil gra.'.- of G.id in th.- inidsl of judgment. t-t-l .oiMi w.-r.- sealed on earth and an itiii:iiiii-ral >le n.mpany had kept their garim-nts wliiie in the midst of trilililalion. Cod has liis own in large nunili«*rs ev<>n at ll>.- most unlikely times. He is a God of judgment but pre-eminently of laerc-y. .Now is the jinie to yield to His grai e. The ..-vening service was given a de- First Baptist Chnrclu ".\ Ijve Church Versus a Dead Church," was the theme pi-e.-;ented by Pastor Sbepard at the morning ii.nir He said in part: No one likes lo join a dead thing Neitiier would they join a dead church. The lifeless condition of the church to day has two causes. First, lack tif or- guni/.ation which means definite plans. .Slembership efficiency and the objective. There is not a company of any kind that could keep out of l.ank- riiiitcy six months if they didn't iiave no more of definiteness in their or^ani zafion. Each man from top to hottoii; '•an tell yon definitely what Iiis \TOrk is. Y(ni ask the average church in.-iu- !.er who belongs to a company of Giid 'K p.-opl.-. what hi< business is and nine out of ten would have no an--'»er. S.-<-onil; like ol definitenes.^ in prayer an dsi>irilitnl iHiwer. Tliis resiiu v.oui.l naturally coni.f to pass iind.-r la.k of organization. .No one member fei-ls lie has a job. then-fi'-re no need of definiteness in prayer or spiritual life except for si-lf-propagation. A cliiircii doe.snt exist for what it can get . nt o! a (-oininiinitv to keeii it alive, bufwha: i; can put into a community. .\ dead churdi i.s a sore, a canker, a st.-ncli out it w.- would be little abo*PHhe breast.-i t'l.' fields. Yet the best tilings w.-aliti cannot buy—fidelity of friendshiji. imriiy of love, fellow.shlp and perf.-it Iiariiion.v. Hu.l we not bet- t.-T clioo.-.' tilings tlial wohid stand the strain of erernity. of the worlds and not be iient out of shape The shroud !ias no p 'ke: in it . T;ie supreme choice is G.HI -foriiiveiiess-the spirit of the Christ, and we have a greater tlian till- .\iiadln '.a:iit> of tlieChine-se lad an.l our lamp wil! bring the supreme .uift The Christian Church. firea! audiences'at all services yes- terilay T 'le sermons appeale-J to all. if sii'h a thing fan be. each sermon i.^ better than any prec^eding. I^rge Bi-: ble school. Hatpismal service in the momin.ir. Others to be baptized. The singing was arand and the illustrated songs by .A. 1.. Hoatri^lit were touch-' ing. The meeting continue.^ .through the', week. In times o fsuch exultation the ihurch more fully realizes its strengrtb in number and spirit and sees also its opportunity. Pastor Slater, of lliiiuboldt. return.? today to take charge of chorus and lierstmal work. .Mrs. Slater accompanies him for the week. Tliose who hear the songs ami sermons wish to attend eaeii service. cidedly spiritual effect by a beaittifiii j to any community. solo sung by .Miss McKniglit. The C. E. meeting and the Sabbath -school were both good services. is healing. life giving, spiritual and a source of great comfort. .May C.oil help us to be in this community. Tiie evening service v.as given to the discussion of tiie ihenie. "He Came to Himself." This is the first in a SI. Timothy's Church. The services yesterday were as usual. Holy Communion at eight o'clock and morning prayer at eleven. The .sermon was on the subject. "The In- Hut a live cl'.;ir'-!i j fluences of a Consecrated Life." and First thnrch of Christ. .Scientist. Subject: ".Mortals and Immortals." Golden Text: Prov. V2:-1S. "In the cf f.mr Sunday evening topics way of righteousness Is life; and in 'w'"- '"^n f'o>"-' till- patiiway then^of there is no deatli." l!ible Reading. Isaiah t;.".. Correlative reading from Science and Health. P. 47.'> 47t;. 4L'. A mortal the text was from John 3:S, "The wind bloweth where it listeth and thou hearest the sound thereof but, canst not tell whither it comest and •whither if goeth; so is i -veryone that is born of the spirit." Elaborating;,on this theme tfhe Rector likened the lives of men! and women to the un- The pastor is conducting tneeiings at Star Yalley School hous.- five miles sinner is not i;od's man. Mortals are the counterfeits of immortals. They are the children of the wickcii one or the one evil, which declares that man begins in dust or as a material embryo. .Mortals are not fallen children of God. They never had a pen"e<t state of being which may subsequently be regained. They were, from the beginning of mortal history, "conceive*! in sin and brought forth in iniquity" .Mortality is finally svvalloweil up in imiuurtality. Sin. sickness and death must disappear to give place lo ihe tacts which belong to immort.-il man The belief that mun has exist, nee or| aiind se^^arate from G.KI IS a dying -•-V'i ;rac;;c:"' WVa^; z;:aU^us error. This error Jesus niei with di- „,„ ,„.,',„„..„ ,,„r^ f.„,j, vtne science and pn.v.-d its nothing- L^.,.. Because of the wondrous Bloryl.,„j i„ "i seen, the most powerful forces of nature. Every Jlife is conslously or un- soiithwest of lola Ten made the start consiously aii influences for good or at the afternoim servi.-e yesterday bad on the lives of others with which That mak.-s l-S to date. .Meeting everv it comes in contact and it should be night this week. The publb invit .Ml. the situdy of| every Christian to see ; that the Infliience is good, because First .Methuilist K|ilsr«i>al Churrli. j every man ii measured by the kind Th.' inornin;,' theme was "The I'n- turned Cakes." The imstor. Rev. B. M Powell, said it was Israel which God so compared She was half-bakeil. She had been iwrtially ruined, sr.- was filled with folly and Incons!-;-;.. . • a:: she was weak We ha\.- im 'iirntHl cakes totl.ty. .No greater folly or in- ci >nsistencies conceivable than some of our social, ciunm .-r.ial and financial practices and life Some of the very things that ruin are carefully fost.-red. Our homes, our clilldren, our integrity—all are en.langered by many noss. which God bestowed on his annoint- •d temptation, sin. sickness and deatli had no terror for Jesus. Let me think they had killed the liody! .Afterwards 'le would show it to them unchanged. This demonstiaies that in t^hristian system be crushed and damned by the salocn and its kindred evils. AYe are not so concerned about our morals. It: our churchs are there any follies? Are we more concerned about the outer ^, , ., , . I things, the visible things, our ease and science the true man is governed bv,.„^^ ,.„,„f„r,., j,,,. God—by good not evil—and is lhere-;jjj-^ ,1^^ fore not a mortal but an iinni.irtal. Trlnit.T M. ¥.. t burrb. The attendance at all the services at Trinity yesterday was very good and the interest in the revival services Is still on the increase. The house was filled at the evening hour and the lecture room and balcony again had to be utilized to accommodate the iieople. Souls are coming to the Ixird at every service and the work will continue through this week. Pastor and people extend a hearty in- ation of men? There Is only one remedy. Turn the cake ovet and bake it on the other side. The evening theme was "The Best Kobe" and the pastor asked if we had the AUadin lamp of the .son of the Chinese widow and could cnose only one thing what would it be? The Father of the Prodigal Son gave the repentant lad the best robe. Would we cry like the lad for Ihe father's forgiveness and love ? More of us would choose wealth than any other one thing. Wealth has done great things and we have the present age and Its blessings vitation to the public generally to becau.=e of wealth. It is the providen- meef and worship with them. | tial impulse of human progress. With- and extent of his influence. Also every man Is able to prevent the evil Influences: like the pine trees of the mountains he- is able to grow straight not bending to his surroundlnga. The Hnal plea was for higher living, kind er deeds and words, and above all finer influences. prov.-d unreliiible, and the engineers (Jatun dam. "There are thnv 2,230 found it n. cessnrv to tn:'.ke a greui ^kilowatt water turbine engines, and number of exiH-rimeiiis, no less than j three 2,000 kilowatt generators with It! sample inotors being pitted against 'suitable exciters and other auxitiar- one another. It was an awful test j ies Thero will b«' enough water for dynamo .-.nil motor builders to ha\e their macliifies required to op'-rate for a p.-riod of ten d:ivs in a building (llled with steam at a t.-m- lierature of r>o degrees cenirlgrnde and htiving the motor casea fllled with water for five hours at 30 degrees But llnrilly 'he Atiii:rlcnn motor build er-< responded and suitable apparatus IH being ir.slalled. Thi:s el.i-tri<- motors under tests, are now swinging tbe great gates of the cinal, each weighing very many ton.-, nnd as tall and broad as a great sky-scraping building in the remarkable time of one minute and forty- eight s.-conds. Incidentally it u|.- pears that to make 'hese gates, the Iron workers must drive and head .'>,7r>0,t»oo rivets The pivots of these L -re-ii locks aie lieing made of a speci.'il graile of s'eel and bronze, not only for strength, but to prot.->ct them against corrosion, a very necessary precaution. In view of the fact" that hey wil! al vavs be submerged In sea wat. r after the canal is open. To guard against galvanic action, zinc rings are also placed on the bronze bushings To supply thi- power to operate the gates and sluice valves in the locks, and furnish current for the monster electric locomotives which are to tow the steamships through tbe loci/;, a great hydro-electric station is being erected adjacent to the spillway In Iron the storace in iJke Qntun to warrant the installation oi COOO kilowatts, though in Ihe dry season it will be necessary to draw.uiion the storage. Altogether it is figured that for this i-|i>clrlc work seven iiercent of the ininlniom water system of the canal will be required. A part of the electricity is to be used for lighting the line of the canal. .There will be concrete lamp posts 100 feet apart throughout thti entire lengtli of eat -h look wall. Altogether 7.000 lamps will be installed at the locks. .Outside of the canal pro|>er, the report shows that work has been going on rapidly in preparing harbors for the shelter of ships nt each end of the waterwa.v. The work of fortification has also been progressing well, nearly half a million yards of concrete having b»'en jilaced In the .mortar pits and gun. emplacements/during the last year. The sanitatfon of tbe Isthmus also has been maintained at the high level set by Col. William C. Georgas, the chief sanitary offlcer, from the beginning. Contrary to the common impression the sanitary 'work In the way of clearing land, does not extend over the entire zone but less than 1,200 of the 278,848 acres In the tract are kept clear for sanitary purposes and al- mots tbe entire zone is in its original condition as-regards brush and jungle. The I 'nited Brethren Cbiirrh. Th.> largetst congregations for some •Ime attended the pr»>achlnK aervlce.-t vesterday. .\t 11 o'clock Mr. Moody, nreached on the subject "FYom the Ganlen to the City." the sermnif show- ;M1 careful preparation and tntiinate • ontact with men and practical affairs. The imstor said, the climax of God's, creation was man in his prestine purity. God created man In his own •mage, endowing hira with intellect. VlU and sensibilities, "And the Lord planted a garden eastward in Eden, and there He put the man whom He "lad formed, and out of the ground mode the Lord God to grow every tree that is pleasant to sight and good for food." Men have tried to paint With- nen and word the real significance and beauty of (Jods paradise for man and utterly failed, for human langtiage cannot express the products trf the divine architect's brain or hand. Every phild brought into this world is bom In to the Garden of Eden—the Garden of Innocence and treads tbe flowery- paths of virtue and purity until he yields to the relentless attacks of tbe emmlssaries of sin. .AH of us are Adams and born in the Garden of Innocence and must pas.=i out for ever.. Adam cannot retur nto the Garden of Innocence. If we cannot return to the Garden, we can go forward to the Garden of Holiness, the. Temple of worship. The fall does not mean death, but a rise, an ascension, for man is pro ieittined to holiness, man Is bound for heaven If the train bearing the soul of man is wrecked, the catastrophe will ari.se from the fact that man has blocked the track by refusing to obey •llvlne commands. WTien we reach the city of Holiness we are ready for the city of Goil^the new civilization. The leru*alem of old was a place where the presence of Go<I wan, but the .Tem- snlem of old was only a foreshadow of the coming of the Now Jerusalem. Christ came to build a .«plrltpal city in the hearts o fnien. I am come that they might have life and that they might have it more abundaiitly. A large audience listened very attentively in the evening while the pastor pre.sented, in a very able manner, the subject, "The .Man \Vho Was Not as Good as His Word." FOK SINGLE TF-R.H L .VW NOWr Congress in C'oniinr Session Vuy Take I'p Presidential Limitation. Washington, Nov. 17.—President Taft's declaration in favor of a con- .stltntlonal amendment to limit the pre.^idential tenure of office to a single term of sis years, with ineligibility' to either a succeeding or nonconsecu- tlve term, and President-eJect Wllson'a indorsement of the Demc-ratic platform favoring .such a limitation are believed here to foreshadow atrons pressure for legislation along thl.s line early in the coming Congress.

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