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Condemn Games of Chance, Even for Benefit of Charities PROVIDE FOR FOUR VICE-PRESIDENTS I Games of chance of any kind, even if they are used in helping raise funds for charitable institu tions, were scored In a resolution adopted at the close of the thirty first annual convention of the Dela ware Stats Christian Endeavor Union In tho auditorium of First and Cen tral Presbyterian Church last night. The resolution set forth that games of chanco not only ars Immoral and set a bad example to tho rising generation, but are contrary to the laws of Delaware and the ordinances of Wilmington. In the closing paragraphs of the resolution the union calls upon the proper authorities to enforce the law, as applied to games of chanee and lottery. Tho convention also urged ade quate protection for employed chll . dren. It was pointed out that the Delaware law falls to give children the protection afforded under the Federal law. Herbert S. Lilley was chairman of the resolutions committee. Other resolutions thanked the congrega tion of First and Central Church for the use of their auditorium; thank • Ing T. Leslie Cook, organist of the tion to the local newspapers, enter tainment committee, Y. M. C. A., and the general convention com mittee, Frank E. Ballantyne, chair man. The business commute* of the convention yesterday afternoon pre sented the revised constitution of the union. Among the Important changes Is the addition of another vice-president. Heretofore there have been three vice-presidents, one for each of the three counties. It was polntd out by the Rev. Joel S. Gllfillan, D. D., pastor of Olivet Pres byterian Church, that Wilmington should have a vice-president sepa rate from New Castle county. The afternoon session was opened at two o'clock with a prayer and praise service. Reports were read by the following committees: press, Miss Mary S. Banta, chairman; citi zenship, Frank Long, chairman; mis sionary, Miss Mary C. Barlow, chair man; Junior and intermediate com mittee, Mrs. W. C. Taylor, chairman; and alumni committee, Frank Long. Christian Endeavorers In Delaware lead the country It* point of num bers compared to the population of other states, declared E. P. Gates, of Boston, general secretary United Society last night. Mr. Gate* in pointing out the val ue of Christian Endeavor work and what it has done for the country and world, eald that a good percent of the ministers In the pulpits of the age and missionaries In foreign lands, from the ranks of Chris d escribing Mr. Gates sprung tian Endeavorism. In the scope of the work, said that a prison in California and one in Kentucky has each a well or carrying on the Mr. Gates teachings of the society, asked the support of the State body in the coming national convention at Des Moines, Iowa. Following his talk 3300 was collected for the Unit and^on t> & ot ^h e ^f oimders"of^the*soci ety, sent a telegram, received during the evening session extending his He said "May little Del example for all En ed Society. The Rev. Dr. F. E. Clark, known as greetings, aware set up an deavorers." Installation of officers took place following the principal address. The in charge of the Rev. ceremony was Charles L. Bohner, pastor of the Hanover Presbyterian Church. At the close of the session it was an nounced that a large^sum had been collected for the Junior Board of the Delaware Hospital and will be for warded to the board. Frank E. Ballantyne, chairman of the Wilmington committee, was hearty applause when he ob was given an applause that lasted fully five minutes. Business completed before the session closed Included the appoint ment of Wilbur 3. Driscoll as state Wilbur J. Driscoll given jeeted to the convention committee being dismissed. A motion was made favoring the discharge of the body the grounds that the convention Mr. Ballantyne arose on was over, end made a strenuous plea. He said that they had much more work to accomplish, and to abandon their labors would defeat the purposes for which they had gathered. He press agent. Dorothy H. Krauss and Frank E. Ballantyne were Invited to attend tho Maryland convention which wilt be held In the futtrre. In the report of the citizenship commltteo Mr. Long decried the po sition of church members on the Eighteenth Amendment, declaring that they consider the questions too lightly. Mr. Long also reported for the alumn! committee, which showed addition of alumni bodies to the an association. Prizes were awarded In the after To the Frsnkford Presby noon. terjan Church a bronze badge was given for coming the greatest dis tance to the convention and having the largest number of delegates out side of Wilmington. A Christian Endeavor pin was presented the West Presbyterian Church for hav ing the largest representation, 37. For having ihe highest percentage, 57. the Delaware Baptist Church was awarded a prize. "Personal Stewardship" was the subject of an address by the Rev. T. Roland Philips of Baltimore. "Every Christian is a Steward," Rev. Philips He declared that a steward Is who takes care of eomething » He life list they kny said, one that belong« to some one else. He said that every person belongs to Christ and that they should first give themselves to him. Secondly he added that BY wlliams OUT OUR WAY YÖU GrUYS WERE ' ALL ASLEEP IM 'THAT' FIRST HALF'. .SOUND ASLEEP' » WELL IF YHATS. ) TRUE, WE HAD A ^ TERRIBLE DREAM? -c V« 1 • ■*s * I ^ » y M t) Vf' r •1 \\ i\ kTt] V* 7 Sa * '/& m / € & M m ■ A A i\ Muli y ' 1 , f/ y r yV/ / • I m U m k v fy M *4 ff 4 L '7 ,t 4570 O IN THE FIRST HALF j U. 5 . Sells Wares by Air | By NEA Service. WASHINGTON, Nov. United State* is selling its wares radio. 4—The This Innovation in the business the nation Is being made not only in domestic but In foreign trade. For eign trade notes are being exchanged and the demand is growing for addi tional opportunities to seil to for eign consumers through the air. Officiais of the Department Commerce, under wmch this "sel!-it by-air" plan has grown, say It is de veloping rapidly. The first attempts to sell goods by air was made from a broadcasting station in Boston. The department's trade news was broadcast throughout New England, with the result that manufacturers around Boston felt a greater de mand for their goods. Many chambers of commerce of the country have asked for similar service. It Is a new way to let the country know of goods on hand and under production. Now this zeal of manufacturers has reached across the Atlantic. The Bureau of Foreign and Domestic Commerce has offered its aid to manufacturers and exporters by means of the radiophone. The plan is to gather information on the world's markets for the benefit of the business men in the United States. Layge broacastlng stations have offered their services to help In this new method of making public the trade opportunities in foreign lands. The broadcasting station In Ridge wood, N. J., is anxious to serve the exporters of New York. In Dayton a station has requested Information / \ CITY AND RUR AL PROPERTY TRANSFERS The following transfers of prop erty were flled yesterday at tht Board of Assessment office; 302 Union street, Rudolph Azzan esi from Alice B. Smith, 33400. Fifth street, west of Monroe street Gaetano Scotece, from Bessie M. Neher, 34000. 2116 Washington street. Ellen J. Moynihan from Edward S. Goslin. 37000. 1136 West Second street. Waler yan Gozdzick from James G. Hag gerty. $2500. 1310 West street. Eva W. Chandler from Tlllie Leshem, $5200. 429 South Union street, Harman L. Prettyman from James W. Lat tomus, $3500. Union street, south of Elm, Alice B. Smith from Ernest Georg. $3400 Twenty-fifth street, northwest of West atreet, John R. Boeck from Joseph Berman, et. al. $5500. 829 Van Buren street. George .1 Baeringer from Harry Oilll^. $9000 403 Geddes street. Allen P. Gif from Walten S. Mendenhall $5.00. Sycamore street, northwest o Grant Avenue, Victor H. Bacon front Hugh B. Eastburn. $4000. Franklin street, north of Eljr street, Jozef Czerwinski from Annie Tyrrell, $2025. 2609 West street, Josiah P. Lyon* from Irving J. Brlttingham, $5000. H Four transfers of rural properties! have been reported in the office of the County Board of Assessment, as[ follows: « Land In Christiana hundred by Nina A. Underwood to Martin B. Cone. for $6700. Land at Marshallton. by Lillian Clayton to Robert C. McCarthy, for $1350. Land In Christiana hundred, by Amlel P. Haekendorn to Charles H. Piersol, for $4800. Land at New Castle by the Joseph Stoeckle Brewing Co. to A. Roland Fogg, for $5. The Want Ads will be your best advisor if you have lost something and not located It. or If you have found something and wish to re turn It _ _ should give what they have to him said that before a person gives their finances, they should give their to Christ The Wilmington Christian En dcavor Union will hold a meeting next Monday night in Bethany Bap I Church at 8 o'clock. Miss Doro U. Krauss sJJl preside, j t on foreign trade for the benefit of the exporters In th* Miami Valley. A broadcasting station In St. Louis Is already sending out foreign trade notes, with the co-operation of the Department of Commerce. Others have applied for similar service. RADIO HURTS MOVIES. A Detroit movie manager wants radio concerts to be discontinued after 7 o'clock every evening. He says the nightly entertainments by wireless have kept patrons away from his theaters. RADIO FINDS DESERTER. Army deserters are having more trouble trying to elude police and army authorities. Radio is their bugaboo. Recently a deserter from Langley Fieid, In Virginia, was caught In Chicago. His description had been broadcast over the country from thle field. SIX-IN-ONE. RADIO TUBE. Professor Bernhardt of Germany has developed a radio vacuum tube with six grids and six plates, so that it is said to equal the power of six separate tubes. The unique tube, sn.Ms its Inventor, la capable of am plifying a radio message six times. JAPAN GOING STRONG. Wealthy organizations and Indi vidual financiers in Japan have formed a 8100,000.000 radio corpor ation. This company will rival the ain and France, it Is planned. Its chief concern will be th* improve ment of communication Japan and the United States. between FISHING STEAMERS STOP FOR SEASON Special to The Evening Journal. LEWES, Nov. 4.—The Democrats held a mass meeting In the audi torium Thursday night, which wa. largely attended, the speakers were Thomas F. Bayard, of Wilmington Andrew J. Lynch, of Gtorgetown; former Judge William H. Boyce and Mrs. Samuel Derby. Dr. James T. Thomason, mayor of Lewes, was chairman of the meeting. The Lewes Fertilizer Company tied up their fishing steamers this morning after going for two weeks ..hout catching a fish. In a few day» the boats will be sent to Sea ford. whore they remain for the winter months. Contractor Joseph E. Vlrden has a force of men at work repairing tho Queen Anne pier, which recently purchased by Captain Wil lard H. Collins, of this town, and p. F. Martin, of Philadelphia. w 11 i WAIST LINE COMING r»4nu *vm UADCPT' KALK -Ai\U LUiloKIIduPont, 4.—Paris demonstrated Nov. YORK, stylemakers, having their powers to regulate the length of _ ome „. s ek)rt8 . now are getting rcady to bring bock the vanished walgt , lne whio h went Into the dis card along with corsets. That t h e word brought back f rom prance by David N. Moses gohn head 0 f ,he Associate^ Dress industries of America—word which h e said leaked out of the confer ences to determine styles. * Just where the waist line will be looated has not yet been decided— but there will be waist lines and cor sets to hold them In place, Mr. Mosessohn predicted. "Just what size a normal twenty slx-inch waist should assume Is a question." he said, assume, however, that it will not be reduced to sixteen Inches as In the olden days. There will probably be enough of the straight-line effect to satisfy the universal demand for comfort. American tOomen need not NEW next spring's "It la safe to worry." Long skirts havs received anoth er setback if early orders for spring 1923 are sny Indication. Xork department store has pieced orders for spring suits skirts nine inches Irens thq-ground,, A New with the Today's Radio Program (Tune to 860 Meters) Station WOO, Philadelphia Claas II, 400 Motors 6 16 p. m.—Great organ and trum pets. 9.55 p. m.—United States Naval Observatory time signal. 10.02 p. m.—United States weather forecaet. Station WJZ, Newark, N. J. 5.30 p. m.—Closing prices on stocks, sugar. 5.45 p. m .—Resume of sporting events. 6.50 p. m.—•'Fashion," by an edi tor of Harpers' Bazaar. _ 7 p. m.—"Uncle WiggHy" Stories, by Howard R. Garls. author. 8.45 p. m.—Concert by Esther Benson, soprano; Misa Edith Ben son, accompanist and panlst. 8.16 p. m .—Address by Senator J. B. Frallnghuysen, Republican candi date of New Jereey for re-election. 9.20 p. m.—''Current Topics." by the Institute for Public Service. 9.30 p. m.—"Origin and Develop ment of Animated Cartoon." by J. R. Bray. Ï.45 p. m.—Dance music by the Original Melody Serenaders. 9.55 to 10.00 p. m.—Arlington Time Signale; official weather-fore cast. bonds, grain, coffee and * Pittsburgh Station (KDKA) (Westingbcmse) ( 40« Meter») 3.00 P. M.—Result, play by play, of the University of Pittsburgh Geneva College football game, direct from Forbes Field, Pittsburgh. 7.30 P. M.—"Under the Evening Lamp," courtesy of Youth's Com panion." Program: "Guam the Lonely." Mr. Nicholas Roosevelt of a distant American colony; "Why Cy Beat Ezra." a trade In a country store; "This Do I Ask," a poem by Agnes Kendrick* Gray; "A Dog of Napo leon's Day," thrf true story of the brave Mustache; "How to Punt," suggestions om a football player. 8.00 P. M.—Bedtime stories for the children. 9.00 P. M.—Concert by the Fa mous Hungarian Gypsies, under the direction ft Louis Hakocy. Gypsy music has long been known for its excellent quality. They are the Magyars and should not be confused with tho fortune-telling gypsies. They will play the czardas. Program: "Hungarian Melody." Overture from "Poet and Peasant;" "Sextette from Lucia," "Cavalleria Rustlcana," "Czardas Hungarian." WAR SECRETARY IS GOOD SHOOTER That Secretary of War John W. Wceka can shoot as well as speak was demonstrated last night when he knocked over moving targets in ,he * h ° ot,n S gallery at the Hotel run In connection with the "Merry Whirl of 1022." Accompanied by United States Senator T. Coleman duPont, the War Secretary visited tho gallery on the mezzanine floor of the hotel. On being Invited to show his skill, Sec retary Weeks asked for a revolver. His targets were running rats and flying ducks. • In rapid succession his weapon barked. With every crack a target fell. Following his exhibition, which was vigorously applauded, Mrs. A. Felix duPont presented the Secre-i tary with a navigator's compass with the sdmonlshment to "Us# It to steer your way." The Secretary, Incidentally, Is a graduate of the U. S. Naval Academy, although he now heads the War De partment. The matches held during the evening and the prize winners were as follows: Chicken match, won by W. M. Î Francis, 155 points, silver cup; duck match, won by H. Z. Gabriel. I 138 points, briar pipe; donkey match. I. Kiel, 45 points, silver cup; children's match, first. Peter Rum ford, 54 points, compass; second. Jack Casey. 29 points, airplane; Lea Spruance, 25 points, baseball; ex pert match, T. Gilpin Massey. 11 dozen golf balls; ladles' Miss II. Hammond, 226 point«: match, points, dozen £oU ball«» \ (CHILDREN TO AID RED CROSS School Pupils of State Ac« tive in Interest of' Roll Call VIOLA ALREADY 10 P. C. FOR CAUSE School children of rural Delaware j are going to put the coming sixth; !annual Red Cross roll call fori Junior memberships "over the top" with greater enthusiasm than ever; [before, Judging from the manner with which they have already begun to enroll. Without waiting for sup piles to be sent to them from this city, many teachers In lower Dela Iware have taken the Red Cross sub srrlptlon and have either aent the returns to Washington or to Mias, Ellen Pamworth. the new dlrectorj for the Junior Red Cross In this city.I The pupils of the two-room school at Viola, In Kent county, have the honor of being the first school to send a 100 per cent, enrollment In the Junior Red Cross to Miss Sam worth. Although the supplice did not go out until a few days ago, Miss Pamworth yesterday received the re turn from Viola school. This year the Red Cross Is asking for a pupil! representative from each room orj school and the representative from the school taught by Miss Myrtle| Cubbags is Thelma Macknept. I,ast| year there were 33,000 children of Delaware who enrolled as Juniors, but Miss Samwerth is confident thatj this number will be added to this; 3r *® r ' The faot that K may be either a penny or an act of service to bebome a Junior Red Cross boy or makes It possible for every child to [join. The room must, however, raise [fifty cents for a subscription to the Junior Red Cross News but Other wise there Is no financial obligation Involved. Each child must bring monetary gift or do some Red Cross deed to be able to enroll. In return tho child receives a button and; writes his or her name on an honor; roll and the school or room receives a renewal certificate signed by Judge George Gray, showing that the school or room Is 100 per cent, en rolled. That the Junior Red Cross Is a popular thing among the children of; the rural sections Is shown by the; ! fact that th* National Red Cross headquarters at Washington ha*| notified Delaware chapter that some schools from lower Delaware have sent their returns there. This was! because the school* did so before the supplies from this city were sent toj the schools. But the names of the! schools doing so have been given to Delaware Chapter end will receive due recognition when the list of| schools enrolling 100 per cent. are| made public. LOYALTY TO GOD FIRST, RABBI SAYS "Loyalties." the new play by John _ , .. Galsworthy, was discussed by Rabbi Lee 3. Levinger, of the Temple of Truth In his weekly sermon at the T *,r.ï , n,"i h ' "."rjfr.d •aid Loyalties was a moaernlxlnui , , ,_ of the Merchant of A enice. The rabbi first told the story of "Loyalties." young Jew, who has a large sum of money stolen from his room while ho Is a guest at an English country house, He suspects one of the other guests, a Captain Dancy, but is persuaded not to make the charge public. Later, however, when Dancy Insults hlm, De Levis called him a thief. In order to protect his good name Dancy is compelled by his friends and young wife to bring suit for defamation of character; but evi dence is brought to his attorney that he was actually guilty of the theft. The lawyer gives up the case In open court, and Dancy commits suicide in order to avoid arrest. v "This very fine play." said Rabbi Levinger, "raises a double problem, the one for th e Jew, the other for all people. The first Is how a Jew be one with his non-Jewish neighbors. In spite of his very differ ent racial history; the other Is the| problem of conflicting loyalties, which we call prejudices In other people and loyalties In ourselves. ] This last question arose In our ' minds as a result of the war. when fought and died with equal FerdinamI 'iJe^Levlri . n men loyalty for opposing loyalties. "Loyalty is high virtue, among thej_ very highest, but it Is not enough. ; We must be loyal to high and worthy objects. We must he loyal, not onlyj to the catchword of the hour, be It. In war, In politics, In petty preju-j dice or In group Interest. We must be loyal to the greatest. Wfc need loyalty to humanity, loyalty to God. | Loyalty needs guidance by lntelll-1 gence, It requires discrimination of j its end and object. CHRISTMAS TREE RATES CUT. CHICAGO, Nov. 4.—Freight rates on Christmas trees are to be lower according to trans-continental freight bureau proposals published yesterday. The decrease will apply to Eastbound rarlots. M. Want Ads are your best | If you have lost something; Th* friend. of value and cannot recover It. ad - vertl*»-through the Went Ads and success Is sure to follow. . SUCCESS In the Stock Market FORTUNES Made From Small Invettmenta Write for Free Booklet. The moit simple explanation of We Profitable Stock guarantee you that your money Is safe and that you get a square deal. Trading. ÏTENNEDY & CO. Est. 1884 . | 71 IlrnodwA y. Now York. Members Consolidated Stock Ex'ge. Kaiser's Fiancee and Children MM s, * - Ob r > ! •À r I fa, V ^ ' v>: * w. « -Vft t. : m-. 1 | A new picture. Just received I» Ainerloa, of Princess Hermine von A i , / ' « 4 / H < L. > % , /m ii ■'fe ^. I v ■ . /! v I : ,■* Vr A e* Schoenalch Carolath, surrounded by three of her five children. The prln | will we a t j, e f 0rmer German emperor at Doom, Holland, tomorrow. girl,! Honeymooners Abroad Break Between Jack and I Edna Begins to Widen By Zoe Beckley ; | I A fl K) / / ! Q«W B —I II \ ''ilflUlIlil ^,1 "VnjUf I III J -J \ \ ^1 iL-'-'T» If 9 N . ■■ _ J — «»— «* *«•. _____ . Jack a first Impulse was to plead with Edna, but something In her 1 her comments ns they through the twllR mountain passes that had but lately been the setting of the mqst grimly picturesque war fare ever known, "'There^raa a'surface brightness t flashed But «a soon as Jack tried to bring the talk 'round to a justification of hta mixing business so abundantly with their honeymoon Edna fended It off. A strange self-consclousneae overlaid with animation possessed them both. In their hearts vague resentment grew: on Edna's part a sort of re nunciation of her honeymoon hap piness: on Jack's a sense of the rightness and necessity of his pro gram. . . . The flash of sapphire lakes, shore lines dotted with çreamy villages; Laird & Company InvestmentSecurities v [ auront Blaß. Phone 4242 10 1 ^ I ar / A /Sl I! What Harry Lauder Thinks of Thrift That it is another name for self respect—the best Insur ance against old age poverty —the way to comfort and In dependence—that It Is not a habit but a gift—often a wee thing when you start with It and grows and grows like compound Interest In the Savings Bank. 4% INTEREST PAID ON ALL DEPOSITS Money to Loan at 6% on Approved First Mortgages. WILMINGTON SAVINGS FUND SOCIETY S. E. Cor. 9th & Market Sts. l the towering spectacle of Sn-les Alps with their bices and hoods of snow; | the bright air and immaculate Swiss I cities; the changing tongues as they j passed from canton to canton, from ; Switzerland to Germany; the prog ; re sa through the various customs I houses at the border—these were I now like a dull picture motion I show to the Duryeaa, whoso main ; thoughts and feelings were full of I hurt. ; Tho train approached the ponder ous capital of Germany, and Edna could not stifle a thrill.. Only a short time ago not all the [ cannon of the Allies could pound I their way here where ehe was now going with the epeed of An exyrem train! I A harsh, efficient race was about tl'cni now, their speech rasping and I unfr l*nd1y to her ear They went t<> the Ho«eI Adlon on the beautiful broad street called Lnter den Linden and ate a tump tuous dinner froirt an Immaculate paper-"clothed" table, w.th the best of Rhine wines and a sweet liqueur. rarrr ._ ...» 4 . . American dollar apiece. They had == AFTER TEN YEARS' TEST MOTHER OF THESE CHILDREN PRAISES FATHER JOHN'S MFDICINE y j \ I V 4 4 ' V 3 «I : r u V ' l fl [ /ft After using Father John's Medl-! "Ins (or over ten years In her fam ily Mr*. Swan Pearson of Oakland, Nebraska, writes, "Whenever any of my family get a cold or need building up I give them Father John's Medi cine. Two of the children had pneu monta and lam sure It helped them to get well. I can't praise It enough BURNS Easy Electric Washer ft Washes by the vacuum process.. We have ■ sold and guaranteed it for te» years. Hun Idreds of pleased and satisfied Wilmington ■customers testify to EASY superiority. There Bis no heavy unsanitary cylinder to handle. W See Our New Model UTENCO IRONERS ROYAL ELECTRIC CLEANERS NOW ON DISPLAY W. SEVENTH ST. 102 Judson C. Burns, Inc. Open Saturday Evenings Phone 787 Just Below Hotel Cassidy W. C. Porter, Mgr. come to a land where the currency standard had dropped to a two-îniiu drcd-and-flftleth part of lta norraisJ value! 2 ? Early next morning Jack eoogi4 f his company's office*, and HJdna, d#< spite her Roman vow never to go again sightseeing alone, could not resist prowling forth to look Inti I the window*. I She could not get over her am*» . ment et Bering a great, bustling, ap parently prosperous city, with throngs of people moving about ad ' usual--a shade more plainly dressed perhaps than the Italians, and thin, yes. unmistakably the corpulent Herman was obsolete—and shop* filled with the products of a clover race of artisans, priced eo that even their thousands of marks meant only pennies to her. By magto, she beoante a m niton Aire. A lust to spend seised her. A MTl. of madness to buy whole shopsful of. [ these beautiful things, so superior j In quality and woriqnanshtp ; costing "nothing." j She was ashamed to do it. yet ah* could no more help It than she could : have resisted plunging her hands Into a great chest of treasure open ed suddenly before her. Flushed and excited, arms full of bundles, she hastened home to show Jack. How he would love those ties she had bought him. the em broidered handkerchief Edna opened their door eoftty, to find Jack acrouged deep In a ohnlr. his eyes dark with worry. (To Be Continncd) (Copyright. 1932. NBA Serrloa) Bd COLORED WOMEN TO GET OUT FULL VOTE Arrangements for getting out fl full vote of the colored Republi« cans of the city next Tuesday wers discussed last night at a largely at« held under the Joint auspices of the vari ous colored Republican clubs and the Colored Republican Campaign Commltteo, at 713 French street. Representatives of the Frederick Douglas Political Association, th* Booker T. Washington Republican j Club and other organizations were j present with ward and district lead« ; ere from every part of the city. Har« ry Irons presided. A movement was launched at the meeting to obtain permanent sulta« i ble headquarters to be used jointly [by the various organizations repre« sensed at the meeting. A campaign ! for this purpose will be begun as ► oon ss the election 1* over. 1 ! I Relations between capital and labor * r ® more peaceful than at any time I since the war. Department of Labof Fl u i <: Ml \n\ «I HIKE WASHINGTON, D. C.. Nov. 4. officials announced yesterday. ty controversies are before the de partment, but these represent chiefly the fag ends of strikes of long dera tion. Flf i tylvanl». About 7000 pottery worki , ftre out ** I-lverpool, O,. in West Virginia and New Jersey. Sey. eral hundred longshoreman ere striking at Portland, O. A small strike has been declared on the. Great Lakes, and trouble continues In th* silk Industry In Paterson, N. Of about 65.000 men now Idle be cause of industrial conflicts 30,0(10 to 40.000 are miners In the Connells-. ! vllle-Somerset coal district In Penm ! Formal evening gowns, are quite note this season and. apparently, an Important one. A great many draped satin gowns trimmed with fabric (lowers are worn In the evening. and as long as I can buy It I shall "*vcr be without Father John's Med ijelne. This experience Is like that of other mothers who de thousands of pend on Father John's Medlolne for colds, coughs and as a general body builder. It Is safe for all the family to take. A pure food medicine. No drugs.