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Efficient Housekeeping By LAURA A. KIBKMAX, ONE WEEK'S MEALS FOR CHIIi- DRES OVER THREE. The following menus for a week are suitable for children over three years of age. They are well balanced ana aencious: Sunday: Breakfast, oransre. hot cereal, poached egg on toast, glass of milk. Dinner, chicken or leg of lamb, mashed potato, spinnach, hot "Brown Betty" pudding with hard sauce. oupper, hot Grapenuts dirh apple sauce, glass of milk. (Recipe below for this dish). - Monday: Breakfast, hot cereal, muffins, stewed prunes, glass of milk the stewed (prunes, being rich in pro tein, may take the place of an egg mow ana then). Dinner, cold left over chickeen or lanVb. boiled nnta toes, cauliflower, steamed date pud ding. Supper, baked hot cornmeal mush cokes with maple syrup (to make these, boil cornmeal mush, pour at into cup-cake tins to cool and mold ithPTl bajre. tHoca mnlila till Hv-rtrcm Th-is takes the place of fried corn meal mush; for, fried foods 'are not eood for children). Tuesday: Breakfast, pear, hot ce real, soft boiled egg, milk. Dinner, lamb chop, baked potato, canned peas creamea, gelatine dessert. Supper, toiled rice served hot with milk and eugar. Cookies. Wednesday;, Breakfast, orange, hot cereal. Toast with peanut butter, erlass of milk (the peanut -butter is aiso ricn in protein and may take the place of an egg occasionally). Dinner, vegetable milk chowder fsimplv boil potatoes, onions, carrots and cab bage, diced, in seasoned hot milk till tender, then thicken slightly with a little flour.) bread and hntter nt-un,. whip. Supper, split pea soup, whole . some bread and butter, cocoa, cook- Thursday: Breakfast, hot cereal poached egg on toast, glass of milk, apple. Dinner, lamb chop, baked no. tato, 'squash, baked apple with top milk. Supper, cornmeal mush with miiK and sugar preserves, muffins. Friday: Breakfast, hot rprpn 1 stewed prunes, pop-overs, glass of inn. innner, Daiced fresh flsh, hoiled potatoes, creamed notatoes. creamed canned string beans, bread ; pudding. Supper, cream cheese or .peanut Dutter, sandwiches. cocoa, Saturday: Breakfast. tir,t noy-cn.l soft-boiled egg, Jam on toast, glass of milk. Dinner, beef loaf, sweet pota- . loes oaxea, beets, custard pudding. 1 Kupper, baked rice and tomato dish, , glass . of milk, stewed sweetened raisins molded and served with mock whipped cream. Of course the housekeeper-mother can make changes in this set of menus, n or instance, if her child is very active and seems to need even more than these nourishing meals m mve mm, sne may add soups to the dinners. If you have dinner at night and a lunch at noon, just change the menus about naming the suppers "luncheon." These meals may ibe eaten by the entire family '" " I'fuuio as well as children with benefit. The G-raoenut dish montinnd above, is made toy adding 1 cup of uncooked grapenuts toJa pudding disk in which you have nut 1 quart of milk, J- cup of sugar and a pinch of salt. An egg may be added if desired, but is not necessary to the delicious ness of the dish. Or less sugar may be added if it is desired to have it only, slightly sweet. Baike this dish for an hour in a moderate oven and serve either hot or cold. The Steamed Date Pudding recipe I will be glad to send to any reader upon receipt of a stamped, self-addressed envelope. Tomorrow The Housekeeper Who Dressoa Sensiblv. All inquiries addressed to Miss Kirkman in care of the "Efficient Housekepmg" department will be answered in these columns in their turn. This requires considerable time, however, owing to the great number received. So if a personal or quicker reply is desired, a stamped and self-addressed envelope must be enclosed with th qustion. Editor Beauty Chats Br EDNA KENT FORBES. ANSWERED IJCTTERS. R- C. Tou should weigh 120 pounds. A diet chart will be mailed y you if you send a stamped ad dressed envelope. A clear skfin is the result of good health, especially that of the digesave organs. Peggy The lines you speak of are only temporary, due to the fact that you are about ten pounds under weight. A tablespoonful of -olive oil, taken in the same amount of grape juice, three times each dav will give you this needed wrtght and also build up your general health. A. L. D. A. As. you did not give me the height -of -Jhe .boy and girl, I cannot compute thair respective weights. T. . . E. "White spots on the nails come from poor circulation which causes these little deposit of lime to collect. They will bleach off if you rub into them a paste made from equal parts of pitch and myrrh. These ingredients are blended by heatang .ihem slightly. Brunette A dermatologist will re move th'? pits from smallpox. Cocoa butter massaged gently into 'the tis sues each night will nourish and fat ten the bust. Helen There is not space at this tame to publish the cucumber for mula. I will be glad to mail it to you. If you send a stamped addressed envelope. Dot A girl of 16, heighj five feet two inches should weigh about 110 pounds. To increase your weight, follow the advice given .to Peggy in this column. Brunette To remove these shafts from the hair, use a very fine toothed comb. Which is kept wet with vinegar. If there, are any vermin, they should first be destroyed by soaking Hhe 'hair with kerosene and tied up overnight. In the morning, shampoo thoroughly. Mabel The bleaoh made from per oxide and ammonia will not hurt the skin; however, it will not be neces sary to use it oftener than needed to bi-each the hafir. THANKSGIVING POPULAR DAY i FOR WEDDINGS Probably .because of the customary Joyous atmosphere of the holiday and probably because of the beautiful time of the year, many couples who do not chose June or September, select Thanksgiving Day aa the nuptial day. Among the many weddings taking jrilaee tomorrow is that of Mis Gretta McAuliffe, sister of Mrs. Mich ael F. Connors of Hough avenue and; Martin A. Lynch of Stratford avenue, formerly of Danbury, which will be held in St. Mary's church, on Pem broke street. Rev. J. J. McAuliffe, brother of the 'bride, will perform the ceremony and sing the "solemn high nuptial mass. During ' the service. Vincent Hayes, nephew of Miss McAu liffe, will render "I Love You Truly." JVHss i.uzabeth Kelly will also sing. The bride will wear an attractive gown of dark blue kittens 'ear satin trimmed with cut steel beads. Her hat of Uuvetyne, to match, will also be trimmed with steel and ostrich plumes. She will carry an arm bou quet of large whits chrysanthemums. Miss Lillian Sullivan, who will be the bride's attendant, will be attired in dark "brown canton crepe trimmed with henna georgette. She will wear a picture hat of henna duvetyne trim med with ostrich plumes to match and will carry yellow enrysantne. mums. Josenh F. Lvnch of Dan. bury, will act as best man for his brother. Following the ceremony a recep tion and breakfast to only tne imme diate family will be held at the home of the bride s sister. relatives win be oresent from Winsted. Torrington, Fall River and Danbury. Ulpon their return from a honeymoon to wasn ington, D. C, the couple will reside on Maple street. Miss McAuliffe was formerly con nnrted with the office force of the Singer anufacturing company while Mr. Lynch holds a responsible posi tion wltn tne Metropolitan jie .in sura nee company. MoN A MARA - CON N ELL. Rev. Charles Leddy, pastor of St. Peter's church, will officiate at the wedding of Miss Agnes Loretta Con nell, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Connell, of 997 Howard avenue, and Paul J. MoNamara, son of Mrs. Mary iMcKamara, of 62 Fremont street, which will take place in the church tomorrow morning at 9 o'clock; An elaborate program of nuptial music will toe rendered by the organist. Miss Connell will wear a suit of mouse colored duvetyne, trimmed with rrev snuirrel fur. and a hat to match. The corsage will be of bride's roses. Miss Anna Connell will attend her sister and will be attired in a suit and hat of brown duvetyne trimmed with fur. A cor. sage of pink roses will complete her costume. Raymond McNamara, brother of the groom, will toe the best man. A lairge reception will foe held at the Connell home after the ceremony-. In the afternoon the couple will leave on a weddinw trio to Wash ington after which they wiir reside on Sherwood avenue. The bride-elect has been th guest of honor at a numlber or snowers and lor some time 'biif been employed at the George Batchellor company. Mr. Mc- Namara is connected with the meat Arm of J. P McNamara & Company. Page Seven. GINTY KLINZING. ( Miss Marie Klinzlng of 92 Worth street, daughter of George Klinzing of Danbury, will become the bride of Edward Ginty of Danbury at St. Augustine's chuirch tomorrow morn ing at 9 o'clock.- Rev. James B. Ni hil 1 will perform the ceremony. Miss Sally McNerny and Alfred Ginty, both of Danbury, will attend the couple. Miss Klinzing will wear a suit of blue duvetyne, trimmed with grey squirrel fur and a hat of grey duvetyne. The corsage will be) of orchids. The bridesmaid will also be gowned in blue duvetyne with a hat to match. The reception and wedding break fast will be.-held at the home of Miss Klinzing's aunt, Mrs. Daniel Lahey, in Danbutry. In the afternoon the couple will leave for a honeymoon to be spent in New York and Philadel phia. Thev will reside at 729 Con necticut avenue. The bride-elect was formerly connected with the office of the Post Publishing Company. Mr. Ginty is employed by a local builder as a carpenter. Peggy A course in elocution will help your voice. You should weigh 130 pounds.. "Reader Massage the scalp each night until IS glows from increased circulation and if (the -hair continues to fall out, sand a stamped addressed envelope for future information. M. P. M. The tonic I am suggest ing above will also help your case, curing the dandruff and restoring the color to the faded hair. J. F. Bitter aloes applied to the tips ft, the finger nails, frequently breaks up this habit of biting them. Bright Eyes Send a stamped ad dressed envelope for the cream for mula and a bleaoh for those blotches. Cucumber Juice will also do this. FLAPPER BANDIT NOW SERVING LONG SENTENCE Paris, Nov. 21. Yvette Miffone. the dapper "Queen of the Bandits," was recently sentenced to 15 years' penal servitude. Her counsel had pleaded, with tears In his eyes, her youth, her love for Degory (one of the leaders of the oand, her - passion for the romantic ana ner thirst for . adventure with much effect, and Yvette played up to tne rrt valiantly. I-.ea.ning toward counsel the mur mured in words that expressed not only gratitue but a sense of artistic fitness: "Cher Maitre, wha4 a poet you are." Four other members of the sans received life sentences. Degory, .who. acooroor.g to evidence .the day before. had been the object of a savage at tack by his fellow prisoners during the retirement of the court, was sen tenced to to years and the others to shorter terms. Show Pupil at School. Miffone is the daughter of respect able people, and until she made he acquaintance of Degory led an irrre proachable life. At school she was a fine pupil, and when 16 she obtained the brevet and was designed by her parents for the teaching profession. She preferred her own path and obtained a post in a bank, where she won and maintained the good opinion of her employers. She then became friendly wiih Degory, Tiowever, and was soon involved in the enterprises of the criminals -with whom he associated. Following a sensational raid on a jeweller's hop at Sureene, when the proprietcr" wife was shot, the police surprised the gang at Neuilly, where they were about to enter taxicabs. Shot a Policeman. A desperate revolver battle ensued, and Yyvete, who had taken cover be hind a tree, seeing her lover fall, drew a revolver and brought down a policeman with a bullet through his stomach. She continued to fire until she herself sank unconscious with a shot through har body, which cost her six months in hospital. The Jury took four hours to con sider the verdict. The girl wao unaffected by the ver dict of guilty, and when asked by the judge before sentence if she 'had any thing to say answered simply that she was ready to make expia tion. Coons On Festive Board At Home of Mrs. Wakeman "When the frost is on the pump kins, and the leaves 'have all turned brown thus sang the merry hunts men, i One of the sports of our early set tlers was imitated by a small but sturdy band of Bridgeport men in the gloom of the forest of northern Wes ton, in the Aspetuck section, where Phe game was secured. Banjo, Niggen and Mary Ann. canine descendants of a long line of Southern ancestors treed thecrafty coons, and Henry Bertrand, Winfield Meyer 'and Louis PeCriel and Hilly Wakeman brougni them 'to bag. - They were delivered into the cap able hands of . Mrs. Charles Wake man, and after due process under her direction and guidance, were eerved in old New England style at her home last night. Picture fifteen Bridge port men sea-ted amidst surroundings and furnishings such as George Washington -might have had during his time, and such as Marshall Foch would have enjoyed had he 'been one of the merry party, as typical of rural American life, and the gastromonic excellence of American food. Such Was the fortune of some of Bridgeport's active, restless men, ac tive while the splendid food was being served, restive after partaking, and satisfied at the end Roast coons, mountains of hoti vegetables, hot pumpkin and mince pies, and sweet eider were among the delicacies serv ed at the groaning table, and music and song and story furnished by the company until a late hour. Thus completed the celebrations of one of the most successful coon hunts Inaugurated during many harvest moons. The following were among Ihose present: George Roberts. John Monahan, Dr. C. E. Culkins. Louis Petriel, George Stark, George L. Ray mond, Prof. W. H. McAuliffe, John L. Hanley, F. T. Langenham, Wil liam J. Kearns, Ray J. Congdon, Harry R. Lush, H. W. Goldsborough, ! W. C. Meyer, W. T. Meyer. eastInF west meet AT BIG SHOW Chicago, Nov. 23. -The Interna tional Live Stock Exposition ait the Union Stock Yards, Nov. 26 to Dec. 3, was instituted primarily for the im provement of dometlc "animals, but it has, in the two decades of its success ful operation, acqquired other phases until Its many diversions place it in the front rank of national entertain ments, in addition to its standard edu cational f tatures, according to officers of the exposition. During the even ing spectacles, there will appear the aristocracy of tthe equine species a 'horse show with tiie added attractions of cattle and eheep. Here the East and West will actually meet, the cow pony contesting popularity with the blooded riding horse, the coacher and the Jumper-. The most valuable seed stock In the world, cattle, swine and sheep are as sembled from two continents, consti tuting an international exhibit in the broadest sense of the term. There will also be a grain and hay sfaow. According to officials the mission of the International Live Stock Exposi tion is economy of production, there by increasing the wealth of the na tion, directing the vision of this gen eration into profitable channels. Local Gobs Return To Naval Service Three re-enlistments were (receiv ed ait the local navy recruiting sta tion today. G. D. MoGrisken. of Sourhport, North Carolina, a former navy man enlisted as a first class sea man. L. A. Kasper, 996 Wordln av enue, this city, enlisted as a second oiass seaman, s. j. senes, 104 Alfred street this city, enrolled as a second class machinist's mate. All three men will be sent to the receiving ship U. S. S. Pueblo, stationed at Brooklyn. CHRISTMAS PAGEANT. Arrangements for a concert and Christmas pageant are being made by the Men's League of the Blessed Sacra ment church, to be held about Decem ber 20 in the Lincoln public school. The concert is to be given by the choir of the church and the pageant is to be given by the pupils of Mrs. Mary Sales HancourL Postmasters To Seek The Missing Postmaster Charles F. Greene was informed today by Postmaster Gen era)! Hays that the post office contem plated establisnmg "a port of missing persons." The postmaster general, in f. J-etter to postmasters throughout the land, stales to at the Post Ofnce Department with its organized facili ties reaching Into every corner of the land may be of practical service to those "who may . have a father, mother, son or daughter missing. Postmasters or every city or town will co-operate with one another ia assisting the location of persons who are missing. Any worthy case will be carefully searched by the post of fice officials in charge of the "port of missing persons." GERMAN BOOM CANNOT LAST, SAYS ANGELL When Time Comes for Ger many to Buy Cotton, Eub- oer ana utner Kaw Ma terials' She Will Find Present Mark Inadequate London, -Nov. 23. The man who anticipated fifteen years ago in "The virea-t illusion," the present industrial position, returned to London from uermany recently. ATorman Angell is & serious man but he has some difficulty In not smil ing at the panic-stricken efforts now being (made in this country to escape from a position that is largely in his opinion, or our own making. "The extremely critical situation." he said, "has in the main been delib erately created by ourselves. The very people who are now crying out for a remedy simply would not listen to any economic consideration when the war settlement was being made. The Gov ernment at that time was hag-ridden with the clamor to make Germany pay. Not Surprised. Mr. Angell is not in the least sur prised that British manufacturers now find -themselves unable to com pete against underselling by German exporters. "This competition," she said, "is really the -result of a despe rate effort to find money with which to mane reparation payments. In doing so Germany is running the British manufacturer and incidentally, in the long run, impoverishing herself." "Her factories." he went on, "are bulging with orders, and many have actually to refuse work, tout the Ger man people have no shirts on their backs. . 'Out of our poverty,' said one manufacturer to me, "we are making Christmas presents to the foreigner.' " "So the German boom can't last?" "No, it can't possibly last, and all the thoughtful people over there know tihat It can't. When the time comes for them to buy cotton, rubber, petroleum, iron and other, raw mater ials with the present mark they will no longer be able to undersell to such an extent. "During the next few months the cost of living in Germany is going to soar, and the people will not be able to support themselves on their present earnings. Then there will be grave industrial disturbances, and the cur rency will depreciate still further. "Even, therefore, if our manufac turers become comparatively free from German competition we shall be no better off because Germany will be still lees able to become again a market for our goods." "Are- export credit sefhemes, the building of garden cities and more generous overdrafts at the banks likely to improve the position in this country Mir. Angell waved them aside with a sweep of his arm. 4So long," he said, "as you alloy the old disruptive influences and prejudices to remain and have regard for special Interests and the protection of what are called key industries, such schemes are merely a waste of money." " No Quick Remedy "What remedies would you sug gest?" "There is no short cut back to prosperity and employment. There Is no quick way of adjusting the ex dlmnges that are making trade im possible. The process is bound to be a gradual one. The only policy that can possibly restore the position of this country mut be based on I unci a mentals. I woufld suggest: "The wiping away of certain of the war debts. "Reduction of indemnity. "Abolition of restrictive legislation, such as the Safeguarding of Indus tries Act and the economic sanctions on the Rhine. "Cutting out of all waste, such as wars, armies of occupation and exces sive armaments, and so making pos sible reduction of taxation. "Probably the creation of an Inter national loan for the purpose of facil itatlng credit. "Relief of the famine in the re-es-tablishiment of trade with Russia.' In conclusion Mr. Angell insisted that the problems of peace must be approached in the same spirit as Che problems of war. "iSo long," he said,- "as you can't mobilize patriotism for peace as well as for war your peace problems will remain unsolved. And if you refuse to recognize the fundamental econ omic laws governing the position you will throw away money on schemes that will have only a momentary ef feet." PREDICT THAT RUSSIAN TRADE WILL IMPROVE FORMER KAISER, HARD UP, FORGED TO ECONOMIZE London., Nov. 22. The ex-Kaiser is "hard up." His court marshal official ly says so and, in a statement issued by him at his residence at Doom, points out the unfavorable condition of the former Emperor's exchequer. Owing to the fact that all the prop erties of the Hohenzollern family in cluded in the . private fortune of the r-Kaiser and o.fcer members of the Imperial family, Jvave been seized by the Prussian government and that the negotiations between the Crown and the state have not yet been success fully concluded, the ex-Kaiser, he says, is obliged to live on money for warded from Germany, for wttiich he must first get Dutch gulden. The ex-Kaiser, who, notwithstand ing the low rate of the mark, shows great interest in charitable institu tions in Germany as well as in Hol land, continues the statement, sees himself - compelled to economize as much as possible and to decline re quests reaching him from Germany asking for relief. As a fitting and suitable climax to this the Dutch papers learn that ten members of the staff at Doom will be dismissed at the end of the month. The ocean going barge "Henlopen," of Philadelphia, hailing from Norfolk, was tewed to the dock of the Harm Terminal Co., early this morning. The "Henlopen" has been staked inside the' breakwater for the past week waiting for a berth. She has 5 hatches and is loaded with bitumin ous coal. . The tug Isis is hack at the Strat ford Avenue dock after undergoing repairs at the Lake Company's dock. The "Robert John Beswick" will clear for Providence, Rhode Island, Riga, Nov. 21. Russian trade, it is expected, will materially oerusflt next year by various improvements that have been projected. As announced at Riga, they include the deepening of Windau harbor and the widening of the gauge of some railway lines to permit through shipments from Baltic ports to Moscow. A group of local financiers is ar ranging to enlarge the docking, stor age and manufacturing facilities at Libau, wnere a free port will created. Consideration is, being given to a plan which will permit an English syndicate to rebuild, and enlarge rail way equipment shops at Dvinsk, Riga and elsewhere. Attempts to interest American cap ital in various projects to improve Russian trade via Tatvia have thus far failed. According to some Amer ican financiers Who have visited the country, this is principally due to lacK of recognition of Latvia by the United States government. Many Italian, German and English houses are opening branches in Riga and Revel, but such evidence of American enterprise are few. One Chicago meat-packing plant recently opened a branch, this constituting the only American addition to the rapidly growing colony of traders. Extremely pessimistic views of the possibility of doing any business with Russia, recently reached Riga, eman ating, it Is understood, from the Brit ish trade delegation to Moscow. Nev ertheless, British, Italian and German traders are hoping for a steady Im provement In their business with Rus sia next year, as new economics gel into full swing. Meanwhile they are camping in Riga, content to do little business now, as it is next year's trade they are after. FAVOR FORD'S OFFER Atlanta, Ga, Nov. 23 Action hear ing on the offer of Henry Ford to take over and operate the Muscle Qlinol viltreaif-A Ttlflnt wn.4 lonlted for at the closing sessions here today of the third annual meeting or tne Amer- lTarm RiirPJiil TTd Am 1 1 CI TV. A resolution was " reported by a. com mittee calling on ine ooay 10 ass congress for favorable action on Mr. Ford's proposal. The Northern No. 7 from Baltimore, of the Northern Transportation Co., cleared late Monday afternoon for Cleveland. The Northern . draws 20 feet of water when loaded. -v '3 OK-D.:raRtaicd fstahJSsJiect I&57 ' iL. Tne Store Closes Daily at 6 O'clock. Thanksgiving Day 19 21 The store is closed m Atrthe Massachusetts Bay Colony when the autumn of 1621 came on, and as the leaves of the trees began to red den and the days to draw in, and the eagerness of the fall was in the air, ac cording to Governor Bradford's his tory, "they begane to gather in the small harvest they had, and to fitte up their houses and dwellings against the winter. All the somer ther was no wahte, and they had a plenty, a peck of meale a weeke to each person, and since the harvest, Indian corn in like,' proportion which made many after wards write 'so largely of their plenty hear to their friends in England, which was not fained, but true reports." Immediately After Thanksgiving The store will be ready for December Shoppers All sections carrying articles appropriate for gifts are in complete condi tion. . The Gift Shop on the second floor contains hundreds of beautiful articles, and these are all for sale. The Toy Shop in the basement is crowded with all things that little folks enjoy. There are mechanical toys, vehicles, games and small furniture. There is a goodly number of the so-called Kindergarten Toys, the educa tional devices which keep small fingers busy. The Doll Section in the children's shop is on the second floor. Here one finds "Raggedy Ann" with her brother "Raggedy Andy," the "Patty Cake" Doll that does not mind being washed "all over' 'and comes out like new every time. The Book Shop with beautifully illustrated books for children. These should be purchased early to avoid disappointment later. The Christmas Cards and Rustcraf t Novelties are in good assortment, and at present stocks are complete and unbroken. fJRD'roReaaco Cmrmtiattf WtUT Personals TT- 1 a WrfA.hoyfr a t.' 1 1 (1 P II t in rinu o. . . ... . c, - - j . . r. TplAttrlirtal T- n - Hie ucimiuiici't gitieering aa the Rensselaer Poly technic institute at iw, xv. x., o been fc.ppoim.eo. a memoer ui ne - i cnira. rv-i m tti i 1 1 in The IIUU.UI O MV.. ww Soiree is the most brilliant social af fair ol tne season at me inamuio. 1, 3 Tvn T nnlu C5 "WlljtnTI Slid ..Li. tiUU .ui... -. . ' - ... x r . , T .i tv. oonn Ha.Tford. are the guests cf Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Ballou, f o n Prtrtpr RtrMt. for Thanksgiving and over the week-end. , - TAmA -w r' -. w RrtTi of De.outy Collector of Internal Revenue Joseph. Clabby of Union avenue, who is a student at -St. Thomas' seminary in Hartford, wilil be the guest of his par ents over the holiday and week-end. tVi ttih stnwa Chamter. Women of the World War, will hold a special meeting at the home of Mrs. Weeks, ax i-i f-Ldn avniin on Fridav even ing, November 25, at 8 o'clock. All members are requested to oe -pres ent. "Mists Mav Best of New York, for merly of this city, is the guest of tier aunt, Mrs. Anna Wolfe of 107 Berk shire avenue, for several days. ALMANAC FOR TODAY Sun rises 6:51 a- m. Sun sets 4:29 .. m. Length of Day .... 9 h. 3S m. Day's Decrease 5 h. 46 m. High, water 5:27 p. m. Moon rifes 12:11 a. m. Ixw water 12:03 a. m. ALMANAC FOR TOMORROW Sun rises 6:52 a. m. Bnn sets 4:28 p. ni. liengtb) of Day .... 9 li. 32 m. Day's Decrease 5 li. 47 m. High water 7:00 p. m. Moon rises 1:20 a. in. Low water 12:26 a. m. Sir John Cadman, former chairman of Inter-Allied retro-leum Council during the war, arrived at New York on the Cedric. He will sludy oil and mining conditions in this country. ADOPT PROPOSAL) Melbourne. Nov. 23. The Intg State Labor Conference has terminate ed its proceedings by adopting a proJ pasal of Premier Theodor, of QueensJ land, in favor of making the common-) wealth the sum-erne governing auth-f ority of Australia with unlimited poW-' ers, states to have only such fancUons I as the commonwealth confers, and . the commonwealth to have the right' . to create new states. ; The scheme, which is a drastics form of unification, provides -for tiwj abolition of the Senate, the vesting? of the final jurisdiction in all causes . in the higli court, and disallowing the; acceptance of Imperial honors in anyi circumstances by any Australian citii zen. At annual meeiSng of Baltimore &t; Ohio Railroad directors were re- elected. . The women of the Madison school district formed a Parent-Teachers' association yesterday at a large meet ing held in Madison school. Mrs. Kirl Ochsner, who was "elected first president, 'has caurea an biocuuvo meeting to be held at her home on North (Main street, Thursday, . Decem ber 1. r i. . .w Wtr- a -rtsi VTtir. JUBVP'I I , W - " John Kmw of 4i Hancock avenue, who is a student at Boston University, spending a xew oajm viwauuii "- is his parents' home. rr i n . in ir-r-l ftmnlnvf.q and XXIV JJijaut J J J . their friends will hold a large dance at the arm in .tsiacK nots uhh h ing. There will be a prize novelty fo trnt uid the winning couple will re ceive a turkey. A. J. Sundston and W. H. Wheeler rf this city, will attend a large enter tainment and dance to 'be given in the 71 at "R.en4memt Armory in New York by Major Page, war veteran, noted writer ana inventor oi a new air cooled aero-type motor. One of the most interesting features or tne art air will toe the exhibition of the first Page car, the assembling of which was rushed for the Thanksgiving Day af fair. SHOULD USE REVENUE CUTTER. Washington, Nov. 23 Robert A. Pulwiler, suggested to Prohibition Commissioner Haynes that revenue cutters be used to prevent the. smug- kiin. llnnnro IntA the United StnteR through the "Virginia cum. . New Series Now on Display This new series qf the good Maxwell reveals such a wealth of beauty and godd ' ness that its price is almost unbelievable. By all means, see it and ride in it this week. The Standard Motors Corporation Fairfield Avenue at Whittier Street Phone Barnum 4550.