Newspaper Page Text
3 fer 2*8
?ox of JO--#4.7?
Burns i cigar pro?
duced has been
full Havana filled.
Even wtiile manu?
facturers of other
cigars were lower?
ing standards be?
cause of rising pro?
duction costs, the
full Havana filler
quality of Robt.
Burns has been
Robt. Burns qual?
ity under all condi?
tions and at all
times is one of the
reasons for the
that exists for it
New Tsrk City
Hove you tried
Norfolk, as Dry
By Alien Ships
New Zealand Line Cancels
Contracts for Foods and
Fuel, and British and
German? Follow Suit
Special Dispatch to The Tribune
NORFOLK, Va., Nov. 13.?If Attor?
ney General Paugherty's ruling barring
foreign ships with liquor on board
from American porte prevails New?
port Newa will, lose thousands of dol?
lars In business.
The order so far has resulted in the
cancellation by the New Zealand
Steamship Line of all orders here for
fuel and provisions for its steamers.* In
the future none of the New Zealand
ships will coal nt Newport News or any
ether American port. They will go to
Panama instead, where the Daugherty
order is not in effect.
Ships of the New Zealand Line foi*
years have been coming into Hamp?
ton Roads for food and fuel. These
ships alwa- s had a number of passen?
gers; on board, and while the vessels
were coaling and taking on provisions
the passengers were permitted to go
ashore. They visited Newport News
and* Norfolk, Old Port Comfort and
other placea of interest on sightseeing
Germans and British Act
German and British steamship own?
ers have notified their agents here and
at Newport News that they will not
send their ships to these ports here?
after because of the Daugherty order.
Like the New Zealand Line, Ger?
man., and British ships hereafter .will
go to Panama to take on coal and pro?
visions. Virtually every British ship
that plows tho South Atlantic coast
comes into Hampton Roads for coal
j and provisions. As many as thirty
! have been known to pas9 the Virginia
Capes in a single day on their way to
Norfolk or Newport News to load coal
and replenish their supplies of pro?
The loss of this business will be a
big blow to Newport News, which has
already turned from a thriving com?
munity to one of uncertainty by the
cancellation of contracts for new ships
by the United States government under
the disarmament agreement.
The Hampton Roads Maritime Ex?
change, which has offices in Norfolk and
Newport News, has adopted a resolu?
tion of protest against the Daugherty
ruling. This resolution has been sent
to every representative in Congress
from Virginia urging them to take im?
mediate and determined steps to pre
vent tho Daugherty ruling from beirg
The resolution cites the fact that if
all American ports are to be made dry,
so far as the entrance of foreign ships
with liquor on board is concerned,
Panama also should be made dry. All
the business of coaling ships and re
provisioning them, whicn has been done
at Norfolk and Newport News in th?
past, will now go to Panama. Mor?
than a million and a half tons of coal
have been dumped into foreign ships in
Hampton Roads every month prior tc
the order of the Attorney General ban?
ishing ?liquor carrying vessels'.
With the Daugherty order les? that
two months old there already has beer
a slump of almost one-half of the coal?
ing business here.
Senator Swanson, of Virginia, is no**
engaged in an effort to have the Daugh
erty order revoked so ?hat the business
interest? of Newport News and Norfolk
will not be Jeopardised.
... m a ?.
Going On To-day
American Mimum of Natural History; ad
Metropolitan Muaeum of Art; admission
Aquarium: admission fre?.
Brooklyn Museum; admission fr*?.
New York Historical Society; ?drr.ls.iion
Van Cortlendt Park Muaeum; admission
Zoological Park; admission fra?.
Hall of Fame at New Torlc University, j
University Heights; admission free.
Meeting of the Woman's Republican Club,
Hotel I4!?.*-,-4. 10:30 o'clock.
Lectura by Wellhy Hon-lnger on "The
Chinese and O'iraelves," Leagua for Po?
litical Education. Town Halt, 133 West
Forty-third Street', 11 o'clock.
Lecture by the Rev. James Gordon Cltkey
on "*Our Modern Quest inm? About God,
T. M. C. A.. Central Branch, 11 o'clock. ,
Luncheon of the Clvltaa Club. Hotel Astor, i
1 o'clock. Address by Carl W. Acker- i
man on "The Disadvantages of the Isola- |
tlon of New York."
Luncheon of tho Merchante* Association. I
Hof el Blltmore. 12:30 o'clock.
Meeting of National Industrial Trafilo
League, Hotel Commodore, all day.
Luncheon at 12:30 o'clock.
Talk for elementary school teacher? by
Anna C. Chandler on "In tho Time of
the Egyptian Empire." Metropolitan Mu?
aeum of Art. a:80 o'clock.
Lecture by Ambrose Lansing on "Egyptian
Pottery." uusplces Of Society of Ceramic
Art?. Metropolitan Museum of Art, 3:3t>
Lecture by M. D. Lee on "Making Su?ar."
Children's Mu-eurn, Bedford Park.
Brooklyn, ? o'clock.
Meeting of the National Academy of
Science?, Columbia University, 2 o'clock.
Lecture by'Dr. Thomas H. Dlckenson on
"Modern Pram?'*" Hunter Collego, 4
Meeting; of the Daughters of Pennsylvania,
Waldorf-Aslorla. 2 o'clock.
Lecture by Hugh Walpole on "The
Younger Generation," Broadhuret Thea?
ter. 3:30 o'clock.
Lecture by Marlon Westor rattle on
"Woman's Legal Right?," Brooklyn In?
stitute of Arta and Sciences, Academy of
Music, 4 o'clock.
?Mnner of Che Fifth Avenue /Association,
Waldorf-Astoria, ? 7 o'clock.
Italy-America Society dinner In honor of
Dr. Joseph Bttstianelli. Hotel Astor, 7
Dinner of the Taxpayers' Aeeoclatlcn of
10th. 11th and 17th Wards. Hotel Astor,
Dinner of the Sphinx Club, Waldorf-As?
toria, 8 o'clock.
Meeting of New Tork Psychological Aaso- )
elation, Muelo School Settlement. 5S
Third Street, 8 o'clock. Address by Dr.
Max G. Schlapp, "Social Maladjustment:
Its Cause and Cure."
Meeting of the City Parliament of Com?
munity Council?, Aldormanio Chamber,
City Hall, 8 o'clock.
Lecture by Dr. Irwin Edman on "The I
Present Situation in Philosophy?the Re- ;
volt of Intelleotuallsmf," People's In-tl- j
tute, Cooper Union, 8 o'clock.
Lecture by Daniel Turner on "Some Transit j
Observations In Europe," mooting Ameri?
can Association of Engineers,' Hotel Mc
Alpln, 8 o'clock.
Meeting Llnnaean Society, lecture by Dr.
G. K. Nobel on "Recent Observations on
the Habita of Local Frogs rind Roads,"
Museum of Natural History. 8:16 oclook.
Meeting Greenwich Vlllago Historical Ko- I
city, pufcllo meeting. American Conatitu- i
tlon night, 1 Sheridan Square, J:30
National Horse Show, Squadron A Armory. I
Meeting Now Tork Ladles' Hair Dressers' !
Association, Hotel Pennsylvania, 8 '?
Forum meeting on "Self-Determination and i
How It Ha? Worked," addrf?sen by Pro?
fessor Parker Thomas Moon and also ;
other talks, Brooklyn lustltute of Arto ?
and Sciences, Academy of Muele, 8:15
Free concert at tho Bowery Mission, 127
Bowery, 8 o'clock.
Lecture by A. J. Muste on "What Organ?
ized Labor Is Socking," Broadway Tab?
ernacle Forum, Broadway, at Fifty-sixth
Street, 8:15 o'clock.
Lecture by Joseph B. Gilder on "Captain
Kldd. the Man and the Myth," New York
Historical Society, 170 Central Park ,
West, 8:30 o'clock.
BOARD OF EOICAXION LECTURES
AH Trend .of,tho Times Lecturrs? on "Is tho I
Volstead Act an Effective and Workable
Interpretation o? the Eighteenth Amend?
Plays of the Hour on "Six Characters In
Search of an Author,'' by Pirandello.
Book of the Hour* on "Glimpses of the
Moon," by Edith Wharton.
The French send us their
THE FRENCH, whom many regard as the greatest
coffee connoisseurs, can by no human device pass
to us their finely sensitized palates?but they have given
us their ingenious coffee pots.
If you have almost despaired at the inconsistent
flavor of your coffee, the French Biggins now at Lewis
fit Conger's will be a revelation. They are designed on
a unique filtering principle which extracts the full, rich
flavor of coffee and eliminates caffeine.
Aside from their usefulness, French Biggins are beau?
tiful works of pottery; made of fine fireproof china m
solid tints of golden brown and dark olive.
Other rizes 2, 4, 8, 10 and 12 cups.
45th St. & Sixth Ave. !i.'gif-*0?K*,
-are a special teaiure
in the work of producing
Bordetis Grade 'A Milk?
iii?h doss in every
Farm Products Co,Inc.
To Save Ship
(Continu??! f.-?m pig? on?)
his treaty that resulted In the Hard?
ing landslide in 192?.
H'Mice the keen realization by some
of the Republican leaders of the
dangers in the present situation. The
country, at the present moment is de
! manding economic nostrums. No party,
I as they see it, could provide all those
nostrums without bringing disaster not
i only to the party but to the country.
The opposition party, however, can
j very easily make all kinds of political
capital by attacking the Administra?
tion for not solving the problems. The
Democrats are not required, in order
to make this capital, to advocate the
nostrums as a party. Individual Sena?
tors will do that aplenty, causing just
as much dissatisfaction among the
people of the various sections, without
saddling the responsibility on the op?
So many of the Republican leaders
do not believe that the price of having
Congress in session during the nine
months beginning March 4 Is worth
the consequenes that they would prefer
to have the reorganization bill go over.
On the ship subsidy bill there is an?
other clement which they aro pointing
out in their arguments to the Presi?
dent. They do not believe the Presi?
dent can force through the Lasker bill
without the most radical changes no
matter how much time is spent in the
The honest conviction of many Re?
publican leaders In Congress is that
there are votes enough in both Senate
and House to defeat almost any legisla?
tion designed to take money oui of the
Treasury to aid American merchant
shipping. Thero is a difference of
opinion about tho House. As a matter
of fact, there is very little difference of
opinion as to the Senate, if the ques?
tion of filibuster Is added to tho un-,
certainty as to the votes.
Friends of Chairman Lasker, of the
Shipping Board, point out that there
will bo many lame ducks In both
houses who will be eager to attach
themselves to the Federal pay roll af?
ter March 4. They say these lame |
ducks will vote almost unanimously
for any measure the President desires,
because their appointments after j
March 4, must come from him.
On the other hand, ship subsidy as
a political issue proved a lamentable
failure to almost every one in the Mid?
dle West and Northwest who advocated
it, while such campaigners as Howell
in Nebraska attacked the whole Idea In
almost every speech. A Northwestern
member of the House to-day said he
did not believe a single member of the
House from Minnesota, Wisconsin or
Iowa would vote for any ehip subsidy
In Shipping Board circles the plan cf
changing tho present bill so radically
aa to eliminate any idea of it having |
been an issue in the election is being i
advocated. Meanwhile President Hard?
ing continues to be exceedingly
University of Pennsylvania
Eulogizes Dead Quarterback
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 13.?Faculty
and student body of the University of
Pennsylvania paid tribute to-day to
the gameness and spirit of Andrew
Lang, of Binghamton, N. Y., freshman
football team quarterback, who died
yesterday from Injuries received in
the Mercersburg game. .
Cures Sick by
(Cent!nans' frsm ??<*? an?)
I thinks it adds to tho effect of his !
i ministrations. The service opens with '
i the sacrament of Holy Communion.
I Then n form of prayer Is used to get
the elck into a responsive frame of
mind. It ia not the conventional prr.yer
form, but what Mr. Waluh describes
as hla "technique" in spiritual heal- ?
Pnta an ''Inner Power" to Work
"It is a treatment in the form of
prayer," he said. "It gets pcop?e into |
a condition where the inner power ?
works. If one is stimulated to believe I
that a power is working within one and j
that one can co-operate with that j
power, the battlo is half won. Some ;
people, I firmly believe, have tho gift j
for stirring up this inner power."
After this the sick kneel at the altar
and Mr. Walsh lays his hands on their
bowed heads. It is not necessary to
touch them to give them relief, he
says, but it emphasizes the form of
blessing. The instantaneous cure Is
exceptional. Mr. Walsh tells of a
striking case, where the epileptic son
of a physician went to him tor help.
The boy was having three or four seiz-'
nrcs a week and had been despaired of
by medical men. When Mr. Walsh
placed his hand? on him and prayed
over him the youth grew rigid. The
boy said afterward it was as if an
electric current had passed through
his body. Then he relaxed, and from
that moment to the present has not
had another seizure, Mr. Walsh said.
Mr. Walsh's files are full of let?
ters of gratitude from people who
have been helped or from their rela?
tives. Of necessity, Mr. Walsh loses
track of many casos, but ho said yes?
terday that if there aro any who have
not been benefited ho would like to
hear from them, in order that he may
glvo them further treatment. Another
case he describes is a girl of thirteen,
who wore steel braces and could not
walk two blocks even with their as?
sistance. After three treatments she
was able to take her braces off and
walk to school without them, Mr.
Walsh said. A third case was a
woman who told him a specialist had
Informed her she had a valvular heart.
Ho took her pulso and found that It
missed every seventh beat and then
every eighth beat. He treated her and
her heart beat regularly. Sho went
back to tho specialist and was assured
of this. She has had no trouble since,
Mr. Walsh says.
It Is Mind That Feels Pain
"It was not her heart, you see. It
was what regulated her heart," he
continued. "There is no physical pain.
It is the mind that feels pain. When
you think your tooth is aching it is
your mind that is registering. As soon
as an opiate is applied the messago of
pain is not conveyed to tho mind and
your toothache cease3. When we can
convince people that we are an in?
dividualized part of God and t'4at He
cannot feel sickness or pain, then we
are on the way to conquering our
physical ills. There is a power working
within all of us. If we can meet the
individual needs of the sufferer and
stimulato that power we are helping
Mr. Walsh believes that some per?
sons are endowed with a certain in?
tuitive power which gives them the
It is here, he feels, that his own power
.lies. At tho same time he thinks it
WT WOULD make a bank the executor of my
X will, if it did not cost ?o much. The fees must
be pretty big to enable a bank to maintain an
organization of experts. *' If you ever hear this
familiar statement made when men are discussing
executors and wills, you may inform the spesdcer
that a national bank can execute a will more
economically than an individual could possibly
execute it, ior several reasons:
[?] The fees allowed by law are the same
for all executors, bank or individual
?in New York State, 5% for
amounts up to $1,000, 2H% for an
additional $10,000 and 1% on
everything above $11,000.
[2} An individual ex?cuter would (un?
less you specifically relieve him)
have to furnish a bond, the cost
being paid by your estate. A bank
does not have to supply a bond, ?its
resources constituting sufficient
guarantee in the view of the law.
[3} The Trust Department of a bank,
consisting of men who are expert in
every detail of administering es?
tates, act3 in innumerable details
without involving expense which
an individual executor would incur.
The American Exchange National Bank, through
? its Trust Department, is equipped to administer
the provisions of your will in the best professional
manner?economically, speedily, expertly. Of
course, a lawyer must draw your will, but we
will welcome the opportunity to discuss its sub?
ject matter with you.
Oar booklet, Trusta and Trustee?,
will be sent on request
Resources over $175,000,000
128 Broadway New York City
key to each patient's individual needs,
would be the height of folly to keep
patients with cancer or some other pro?
nounced disease from going where they
could get medical and surgical treat?
ment. This, he believes, is where
clergymen and physicians should work
? i. i . ' a.
The Stage Door
"The Lovo Child," at the Georg* M, '
Cohan Theater, and "Tea Bomantio Apre,"
at the Comedy Theater, are the now plays '
which -will corno to town to-night.
Dumas*? "L? Demi-Mond?" will be tho '
nlght'B offering by the Corneal? Franca!??
Company, headed by Cecil?) Sorel, at th?
Thirty-ninth Street Theater.
France? Whit? and Taylor Holm?*, In !
"The Hotel Mouse," are at t&e tlhuhert
Riviera this week.
The f'hubnrte will present Alan Dale'a
"Nobody'? Fool" In New Haven to-night, j
"Virtue T" ?oheduled to open to-night at
the Baye? Theater, has been postponed.
Wagenhal? _ Kempner have accepted
? new play by Mary Robert? Rtnshart.
They plan to put It Into rcheareala In a
month and to brine It to New York about
tho first of the year. Trte producer? say
that the new play is an original story on
which Mr?, nineliart ha? been working for
nearly a year.
Henrietta Byron ha? returned t<* the
oaet of "Sally, Irene and Mary" at the
Casino Theater. Marie Burke will return
to the cast of "The Lady In Krmlno" at
tho Ambassador Theater to-night.
"Ebb Tide," th? Robert Lout? Stoven
son-Lloyd Oebourne ?tory, Will be the
Rlalto'a feature next woek. Lila Lee.
Jataam Klrkweod, Raymond Hatton. George
Faweett. Noah Beery and Jacquollne
Logan are In the ??at.
Barney Bernard and Alexander Can?
Will give their 2S0th performance in
"Partners Again" at th? 8*1 wyn Theater
Austin Strong, author of "Seventh
Heaven," la appearing in his ota play a?
Bout, the Parisian taxi driver, the role
uaual.y p.ayed by Herben Dm? wk, ,
eat?* of Illness. 1? omble ?> ?V,;?!?0, .*>*
Htrontf i? Also acting an r!,U\Ba * i. ?fi
j the company. ** ????fir of
??Mothers ef Bquttjr," ?? ~i,i?v *.
Thomas Whiffen an? W?V ?*'?$ M?.
represent "Mothere of the fita??- ??f5 "TB
Mary Crar. ??Mother. ?,f the K..????. ??.
be one of the feature? of laTSSSk ,*10
n?ht.b*!i at tha Hote' A?1?'?-turaJTy.
F* MEN'S SHOES 'M^
When you buy French, Shriner & Urne**
shoes, you buy the most?in comfort
style, and top-notch service?that any
shoe can give.
*a#t,*-*T*i- *ii^iPrni-^i*Virii^nnrijr>^^ - r w r nr n?~w~ai'*\''YB'i',i~irrM- *0**%dWN>WWMMI0IHm!l
Women's Flee Suits
Commeinictag to?day (Tuesday)
Two? and Three-p?ece Stunts
A ntuimilber of
-cost Sim its will he Included
at the prices quoted
amsasasaaaasmsasaaasa?asmsajaa^saMSssamsMm ???.?- ,,,|--^--^^^^?--,.L^J-J-lin_ru1_n_nj-Ln_riJ.Ln_ru^rur_-u-|. u _ u , ,, ,, ....--. ...... i ??,?????? ?,
.J?fi?j. $immw> Nm fork
that suggest the gift beautiful
Oeorgiais Mantelpiece Lustres
of the 118th Centos a*y
representative of tlhe Louis Qoainse anc
Lotaiis Seize periods
Cha?nes? Porcelains and Jades
French Clocks and Clock Sets
of snarMe, with orsnol?s ornamentation