Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN. FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 10. 1911.
TAFTPAYSTR1BUTE TO LINCOLN fIU sllH l I I I Ms I ; '( V l f Mint; I I - i i llt-hnll of 1 1t. Vttlnti Ihf i i Mill in Wllll'll tin1 Mitmnil I'rr .( W .i Hum nml tl.r I i. r i.i on iii.mIi II Miami Mr. Ttifl tlMPrM, i .i . i 1 1 i i K v . KoV rVeMe t o nfillgliio I mud phlnhcri mbln v i- ill1 hlrihplnrn ir Abraham Lin , I' . li' Til; iii il.iy pnW hnmilKP I i iiifi iin mniiirtHiil iuiMhik In which i tiiin lum i 'i analiHneti and lha i fiifw .iin itanararrarl in- Ihf i i inn laanclatlnn i ihr snardlati , ii ihi' i.-imii (lovtntntfnl and 1 1 . - I . i ni fiinn illy accepted tin' Imal niPtimrial iiiiiiiin.it. iii itnrr , i i which was laid iwn jrwim nun , . i '. i irv i . t-. 1 1 . ! i of Ihe until ( i.iinr'n hlrthi Was iladlrntPd .in '' I'll llllllctlnR llltlp il hill t lined Kmnltc eimciiire .mk- - ilnlrd l'ri 'liMil wont ilinm I m.l. :n I vlall III" i-.llntl Willllli II mhI iim ThomnM lilticnlii muni have , i ,!- Ihrnnnh i li- III Hp dnnrway n kpd armui the dins? interior nhln hsa one rnonii a tmall lofi. ( itf.id.1 chimney and lum" fireplace i. now huh Utile window iinar the r hut that waa sawed in sines Lincoln ' i l x . t through ths open door i rum the Bra thara waa no iiin whan i - Lincoln brought Nancy Hank i .. ihara with him ii ihp iniit of tha lull where tha cabin t i and imriii irnin ii i lha tprltm h i iromptad I homaa Lincoln to chocme i ii nltc for iiii home whan he brought Sumy Hnnki to lha frontlci Broad i ii ite Min. mi' bull) noa where lha ; it ti to 1 in' aprtng then lay irouM llanaed the ataira standing .it i nit ion nf Kiveidunt rail walked from i i .in. ii down to in" epsakera aland i , iim uprtug A'ltn him were Clover i - iMiu.iii oi Kentucky and i" - of it -1 1 1 i ?i -lu u 111' 'i 1.' - ui. who Ih president oi lha Lincoln in AmwHiation; Senator Borah ol , in. Senator Bradley of Kentucky, audience inaMed u tha IhIImiIh in nitimorlal building A turn rum ..ii just aa Ml fait entered tha apeak htand injt ii ilni nol cauaa the crowd . f'M' in.' atood bareheaded In rain while ttabbi U. n bnlow .i liaviiie pronounced tin- Lnvocatien. ' in" lit 'i 1 1 hi waa spoken by Blahop in in n byrne ui tha Koman Catholic I Nashville, 1'enn. In bin u" President lall aald In part i era i uotbtng ao laactnating, on the nv iiundi and nothing so dlflicult, on the oitmr, .is tha tracing by heredity of the ; . '. tiinnt nt Iil'm ami mill Krniiliinn-i. I lie paplttUutioii ol Lincoln .met Ins won- .. character from im origin and en nment i alinoal aa dlfftcun aa tha hi i mi ition of Utuikeejieara, bul lhapaaaion ol the world grown tor nuro Intlmatad ki v...ii-o of ins personality and a deep 'V mlolhe v.ircumntiiiH''n of liinWui. ilvrl il lifo. No year paaaee that -xuie-i; morn in nol writion of him. and tee lala in loving memory ami Interest u. riMM. v men have coma into public prorai Del who name abaolutely from the n..il .i- . i Abrahatn Lincoln, it i difficult to iglne the lank ol comfort, accommo dati m and the necessities of life that there were in the cabin In Which he wan Ii m. With an illiterate and shiftless I lUier and a mother who. though "f edu- ill n and force, dmd before he reached v iiithi his future was dark indeed. In i he teprnolher thai his father found for him. In iwever, he had a woman of al rengl h f character and education enough to in ;i him. He says he never received any e i i cation except reading and writing and arithmetic, but he had amesa to hooks, ami wheiher h kepi a Store or anted an a ftuihoat man on the Mississippi or finally Oailia to study law. In- read the I hs thoroughly, and they included the Bible and Shakenpeure, One i f lus biographers who Knew mm well says it. at after he had finished th" small library he read some, but he thought much more He though! of what be read, and exercised ins intellect hy constant pra lice nil ha made h -Irigical prooeaars an inatrtunenl to nouri h truth and analyse facta that has rarely Keen equalled in any one. "The almost squ llor in which he passed his early life made him familiar with the sufferings, thong!. t- and sympathn- t the plain people, and when he came to great power his understanding of theil re moiling and of their views gave him an advantage in Interpreting their attitude whloh cannot be overstated. He followed cloaely tha popular judgment, hut he did not yield to it. when lus reasoning facul ties establlahed its correctness iii- ( i- dent lympathy for tha colored race, Inn rouaed M'nse of justice in their behalf, hi earnest passions to secure them freedom snd equality of opportunity had their Inspiration in the sufferings and the limitations of his own earlv life, " Oovemora Folk and Wlllson and Sena foi liorah trsil"' len Blank of the Civil Kervioa Commisaion spoke an a L'nion soldier and (inn Cmth'tnan a- a i on federate veteran. There were a greal many blue and gray uniforms anil hat- in the crowd. From the iUrrounding country also a good representation of old rn'grot-s hail tramped in "he Lincoln Farm Association grew : ..f the fact that attention was called 'i the putilic sale hy auction at Hodgen- lie of the land on which Lincoln spent part of his hMrhiiliA' and thai this In-. rlo spot was' desired hy at least two ' irge mercantile establishments The 1 ii .1 was purohasad and put in the hands nl a voluntary asaooiaUon called the ' "In Farm Association, which decided fl it tin- farm ought to be turned in o a It.l mal memorial, not through the suli--i riptiona of a few rich men hut by the aid of many thousands of American niti ' - It therefore received sums as small . S '"nts and limited contributions t" '. ri imnne Mackay has been treasurer the association from the beginning, and . work is due the financial SUCCeaa ' In- undertaking I1," niriose of th" association was to ' i'" a historical spot worthy to rank ill Mount Vernon fore than twenty rnand Americana joined the aaaooia- The average aubsoription w-as a Inns I han $1 Jo, The cabin in whic h i oln was tsim was bought from speou In1 m who were exhibiting il around the .' mg 'Ii" well known men who have I n ih" board of trustee, are Horace William Travers Jerome, Samuel i-. Edward M. Hhepard, Charles 1 Ches, Wilham fl. Ti.ft. August Bel- ' Kamuel L. Clemena, William Jen Bryan, Joaaph H. Choate, Henry w mrsoii, Cardinal Olbbona, osoar 8. And flov. lohnson of Minnesota Sti ', of Kentucky has shown much spirit in cooperating with the Farm Association Women had ' pari in bringing the pluij to success. I Ses llk, fcir instance, a special i iiuinii tee was formed, eoli th i.g I Mrs .John Jacob Astor. Mrs. 1 I' Morgan, Mrs Clarence Mackay. Ml William K Vanderbilt, Jr , and Mrs H e '. I'ayne Whitney. s' i TAMIINQTON FOR J0,000, Plaintiff Man Injurril by Wrllrr t far, rnaugli i in- i .an it Ha In Kuroiir. Ikdisnapolih, Nov. V. While Month TarkingUin. who iirrlvwl here last night, a unpaoklng IiIh grips in the Tsrklhg. ,r"' home this morning a deputy sheriff jarved liiro with a suiihiioiih to answer a IK 'i rlamaga Stilt HIimI in the Circuit Owiri thin morning. .The plaintiff a lieorge W.Weisehan. who Ulagna 'li.n wbllshs was riding a luiwolo r' J i v larklngton's louring car ran into Urn and Injured him riouly. rarklngton was not iruthe oar at the Una, liu wh in Kurojie. The oar was anven by Ins chauffeur, and the plaintiff to hold Tarkington for the injury. Most Important Stage in Producing m Stage in ff 1 XL! iff 111 I 1 i 1 n n 1 labor, eh? And if you once look at these mixing machines, you will realize that the hand can never do this work as it should be done. Six steel cylinders, revolving, stretch the dough, compress it, open it, then thoroughly mix it. Freshly washed air is admitted through pipes from the refriger ator room above. Water and air are kept at the one right degree of temperature, always. I 1 I m I Look for the Ward label a of pure, delicious bread. SHE IS A TROUBLE SAVER Tin: EFFICIENCY CENTRE AT the nunc rut mm NISI M)lli". idea It to Train Kmployrri n Da Thing! In Josl the Hay Thrlr KmntSytri Main Thrm Hone Plan te Make Human Msrhlnery nan Wrll. ! There is immething new at the Publio i Library now in the shape of n sort of dis-, petitory of literary first aid In Hoom ! '.'II on' can apply to a Hecretary. who j will airanga to have research work done, translations made, family records dug out "I ih" genealogical department, i ..Id files consulted, in fact all kinds of Investigating and garnering and tabu lating dona Tin !irnt aid office in one of the ideas of Mis- Kli.almth Rachel Wylie. M A. 'Die Inst few years have witnessed a to tally le w development in connection with business and professional lite; namely, the evolution of the time and trouble Haver Mimr Wylie ih remarkable be canne nho has carried this benign vo cation further than anvbodv else. In the course of her work she has been Nl trod UOad t more kinds of trouble than aha had BUSpaotad were in exist ence, but the chief ohjects of her sym pathy are the business and professional men who can't find the right people for the right place. Hhe is now perfecting what hlie calls an efficiency centre where the three necessary ractors meet --the employer, the employee and the trainer. "A man who is at the head of a big busi ness came to me in despair some time ago." says Miss Wylie, 'and asked if there was no possible way of his getting people to do his work to suit him; not to Hiiit somebody else for whom they had worked before or somebody in the business oollege or the correspondence school, but himself. For instance, he uses a certain filing system and he wanted u head and an ansistant of that depart ment to do the work his way. He couldn't get them. "Why, the lnoompetence of the average office assistant is the despr.ir of the em ployers. Efficiency! That's the great cry nowadays. Hut the problem is how to get it. You oan turn a business college graduate loose with her diploma and aha oan take a certain amount of dicta A Perfect Loaf of Bread Mixing the Dough Each of these great machines is mixing that is, knead ing 1500 loaves at one time. They do what our grand mothers did by hand and do it infinitely better. A whiter, more even, more delicious and more nutritious bread is given by thorough mixing. Sentiment aside and old rose-colored memories discounted this is the truth Wr.rd'g Tip-Top Bread is a better, a cleaner, a more delicious and more wh jlesome bread than any loaf ever mixed (or kneaded) by hand or by any other machine or process of mixing. There are three ways to prove this 1st, eat Tip-Top Bread, the proof is there; 2nd, by scientific analysis of breads ; 3rd, just reason it out. Did you ever see a woman or a baker knead bread? Hard 100 At Your Grocer's Result a mass of pure, white dough aerated with pure, fresh air hydrated with pure milk and water. If you could only see the darker, uneven (or lumpy), dough resulting from other mixing methods you would realize the great difference. The mixing process is only one of many. At every stage in the making of a loaf the same scrupulous care is taken that Tip-Top shall be perfect in delicious and wholesome purity. The human hand never touches dough or bread at The Ward Bakeries. All Ward employees must pass a strict examination by a registered physician. Only those in perfect health are allowed to work in these bakeries. guarantee JrirJrirJrJrirIr tion and reproduce it liberally sprinkled with errors that tear a man's patience to ribbons. "Ami there are accountants Who can't, or won't, learn to keep your accounts m your way, not theirs. And there are I salesmen and saleswomen whose chief aim in life seems to lie to drive customers away and empty handed at that. What we are trying to do is to get effi ciency for the employer. We have almost by chance had the two ends of the chain brought right to us for us to join them A numlier of college women have Baked US if we WOUM take college graduates , (girls. I mean,) and give them the tools, and the training to fit them for responsible positions in business life. We said we wouldn't bother with giving them the ! tools. They could get those in a business i college, whero they would learn stenog repay, typewriting snd the groundwork of business. But in the 'efficiency centre' we will Utks their crude and merely theoretical knowledge and make it practical and ; efficient. (Suppose a physician wants a private secretary. The ordinary stenog rapher would probabl be paraly.ed by the medical terms she would have to take in dictation. If she herself wasn't para lyzed the doctor probably would be when he saw what sh e made of those esoteric phrases. "Rut an intelligent, educated college girl can lie quickly trained so that she will spell medical terms as well as her employer and her grammar and general writing equipment will perhaps bn lietter than his. She will lie efficient! Hhe will lie worth a lot to him and will herself lie doing a much higher class of work tlian ordinary office stenography. "Or suppose a f aahionable woman wanta a social secretary. There are girls who think all that is required in such a position is to ls able to write a letter. They don't know the phraseology of fashion, they don't know who's who or what's what, they can't oversee even the smallest details of their employer's social life. They're inefficient. Yet they can easily be made fit for the work they want to do. "Suppose a railroad man wants an accountant. We send our trained expert to the office to inveatigate, to find out what the work of the new man will be, what lines he must cover, with what conditions he must be familiar. I hi n instead of sending any clerk who happens to be out of a job and experimenting with successive clerks out of jobs until one is found who shows enough promise to make it pay to train him nn the snot our expert selects the man who seems to bun best fitted fur the place and at Pure WARD'S TIP-TOP BREAD PkVwn MisjsjsjsjveM partially licks him into slwiH'' before tending him. "We have two departments in 'his efficiency centre the secretarial, to pre pare both private and social sei retarits, and the managerial. In the latter we take up cost inv situation and regulation, advertising, salesmanship and new meth ods of pushing business. Wo don't aim to do what the business colleges do, but (0 do what they don't do. to begin where they leave off. " 1ney turn out human machinery that has Dover functioned and that generally runs pretty orly while it is getting adjusted. The employer has to do the adjusting. That's what We waul to save bun. We want to take these human turned a wheel, and put them in good PANORAMA of w;:.s. shoii n in Packer BlrlS at the Intlllutr's rift) .seventh nnlirrsary. Old lace and lavender, the shen of silken flounces long hidden in camphor oheeta and the rustle of skirts far outdar ing these were soma of the elemonts of a past day brought back to the chapel of Packer Collegiate Institute yesterday afternoon It was at the fifty-seventh anniversary of the founding of the insti tute and the girls of the senior class wore the gowns tluit their mothers had worn when they were seniors there. Since the senior girls who preceded the other classes in the march behind a sing ing chorus to the ii i pel were to represent the fashions that had come and gone through Packer's halls, the bell skirt over hoops, all furlielowed and picked out with the dafhtiest of rosebud ribbon knots, were first inline. After those came the bustles and the frogged and corded basquci of the '70-I, with the quaint, tilling bonnets such us the women in Louis Parker's play at Wallack's are wearing. Finally the balloon sleeves and the Psyche knots that wero the vogue in the early 'AOs brnuaht uu the roar of the pan orama of the modes. Behind the senior class all of the other pupils of the institute marched, oaoh girl In her red splashed collegiate gown and mortarboard The song ihey sang was Klsie Eliot MoOartoe's marching song of Packor. Three other songs there were during the exercises commomorutive of the anniversary of Packer's founding, all written by graduates or present stu dents. Dr. Glentworth H. Muller of the board of trustees delivored the first addross ami he was followed by Judge George (' Holt. Miss Laura '. Wylie, Mrs Charles N Judson, Miss ('. T. Davis aud alias Ulvia Zulu leskie. This patented process was developed by the Wards. It insures the greatest possible development of gluten the Strength-Builder of Wheat in the finished loaf. It is one of the most important improvements in baking made for many years. It has taken years to bring this process to perfection. Scientific men have studied long over the problem, for they knew that here in the mixing was the secret of securing the greatest possible amount of gluten. Here is the important thing wheat. Yeast is a thing of life. 100 Pure 5&10 Cent Loaves truly clean, a sanitary oroccss. Of perhaps more importance to you is this fact no hand process can ever approach the absolute perfection of mixing which these machines insure. There is no element of guest in any process of the making of Ward's Tip Top Bread. To the fraction of a degree in temperature, to the minute in time everything is measured. The bread you eat is more important L' ATUVDVAIlPUn II TULMU MIU0T ; "A 1 tlLII I AUUilAn 1 111)1 It uULOI 1 , I CATHOLIC CROWDED CIA TO B R.il.l.HOOyi HE Alt IIIH. The frarllelest Home and Ihe Creedlrts Church Blamed for Ihe i:lls or Ihe Day tny lllonmlna Idiot t an lie Vlelout. hut in oe Takes a Hero. The Rev. Bernard Vaughan, the English ! Jesuit, was the guest and speaker lust night at the Catholic Club. He made a seeinl trip from Boston, where he has been delivering lectures, to lie present. His address wus given in the large ball room, which was crowded with olub mem bers und their guests. X.I...K ,ul .1 Miili.nun ,.,;.,, ,.r .1 elnh anrfth.Bav7rja.trfW n,,, u i were on the sHiakers' platform. In the' audience was John I) Crirnmins. Conde Pnllen, Judgn Mulqueen, Eugene Phllbln, Magistrate Herbert. Hichurd M. Aldcroftt, Frederick S. Juckson. Joseph '. Daly, E. F. Harris, the Kev, Michael J. Henry, Justice Edward E. McOall, Thomas E. Murray, John 0, O'Keeffe, Waller J. O'Brien, Joseph M. Adrian. John F. Cross and William H King. Father Vaughan's subject was "The F'aith That Makes Ul Free." He spoke of faith as it enters into the business and siHiial world and then dwelt on the faitli men have in dad. Only once did he de part from the straight lines of his subject and then it was to refer to a DOWepapOr item. "I saw a headline in one of the after noon (lepers," he said, "in which it was said t hat I had j list i fled myself us a womun hater. I do not hate women and you know that I am going to meet them here at this club soon so I will get a chance to see Wnloh is better, yourselves or your 1 Isilter halves. Hut I do say that the evils of to .I.i v are to l ascribed to the cradle less home and Ihe creedless church. Any blooming idiot can lie vicious, bul it takes a bit of a hero to stand on the side of virtue." Faith is the one human thing that knits the wholo world together, Father ant lum said, and is the hiuhest net tlmi man can put forth. F'aith is behoving ii auinoiiiy wnai we cannot prove our selves. nl Milium faith ortH rru.y rooji kUr, he continued, but divlno faith in irrevocable bM'aUate the authority on which you believe can neither deceive nor be deceived. -The trouble with people who give up : gluten is the most valuable food element in While doing its necessary work :s n up on the gluten elements in the process or mixing the working time of the yeast is reduced; it therefore consumes less gluten; so much less that Ward's Tip-Top Bread contains 20 to 25 per cent, more gluten than bread mixed by any other process. Th is is a fact, proven by analysis. Another advantage scored is the delicious flavor and white, even texture. No matter who doe it, bread kneaded or mixed by hand can never be made a to you than any other food. You are vit ally interested in bread pure bread, clean bread, bread rich in gluten. Ward's Tip-Top Bread it mads in ths graatsst and cUanest bskeries ever built. You sre invited to vi.it these plants, an? afternoon except Saturday or Sundsy, and to see .very process in the making of bread. The Bronx Bakery it at Southern Boulevard and 143rd Street. The Brooklyn Bakery it on Pacific Street, near Vanderbilt Avenue. Christianity," ho said, "is not because of any doctrinal difficulty There would be I no dilliculty in the doctrine if they ac- i oepted the teacher. You of the Catholic j : i mo n.kie a Kiciiv oppoi i umvy . as ' commercial travellers for Christ show a 1 ' flowing example. Show by your lives the failli that you possess." Reforrtni to Archbishop Farley's com- in elevation to the carrlinalate, he said that he felt sure th.it the Archbishop cared little Mrsonally for the new dignity, but accepted it gratefully as an honor to the dloCOse and to the city. OIRL FALLS FOUR STORIES. Imihh litis hit anil Plunges Through Sk. light Into Swimming Pool. Ada Forman. 19 years old. a pupil in the New York Normal School of Physical Education at 30R West Fifty-ninth str.'t, fell from a window on the fourth floor of , the school yesterday and emashed through it ! 'l i ulll II. lit the uviiinninu ...... in .1.. hiisemcnt She had been Hitting on the window sill fhattinK with one of th" t"arh'rH, Miss OailyThrouh Train Chicago to Puet Sound aad Portland The electric-lighted de lun "Northern niciaO Eiprest" leuvea at 9:0 every morning from I'nlon Station t'anau -ui Adams Sis., via Burllngtoo iNiwthern Pcibt lioea. nv way of St. Paul-Mlnneanollaand through the Productive Nortnwett. Drawing room and Open- aectlon Standard Sleeping Cart, leather uholatered Tourist Sleeping Cara. t oachea and Dining Car. The Famoua Northern Pacific Din ing. Car acrvtce enthusiastically talked about all over the country. Ask for booklet about Northern Pacific trains, route, and the "North Const Limited," our eiglusivelv nrst -class flyer daily from St. Pain. W. F. MERSHON, Orn'l AH. I'ms, Unit , 319 Brotdwii, New York City, N. Y. Phune v orth h:ia. Northern Pacific Ry a IK, tmUk Hilkway 9 f.xUauiw Doul I rack amJ 4m iVAsMflXlr 1 igji I i - the yeast feed and other rood flour. Bv our Carter, and lost her balance. Miss Carter ran to the swimming pool und found Miss Formau lying on the edge of the pool unconscious She was taken to Flower Hospital suffering from internal injuries. Her condition is serious Miss Forman came to the school from Pasadena. C il . about u month ago. She lias been Itvingal 560 Wast End avenue. Coward Shoe "aia- a set." Real Comfort for AchingBunions You can wear the Coward Bunion Shoo, with ease, no mutter lmw sonsitive or swulleu the joint. The. wear ing mpiiks more eloquently than words. In soft leathers and pliant oles, for men and women. SOLD NOWHERE ELSB JANES S. COWARD 264-274 Greenwich St., N. Y, t.-EAIl VTABREM PTRECT' "Ul'Orieril IMcd Send !or Cutalrsut