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IHE MONEY WE THROW INTO THE'
AIR WILL COME BACK AGAIN Washington, Sept. 28—"Kvery dol lar Invested In war aircraft le a dol lar Invested In air transportation Rfter the war. "The United States Is on the eve of α transportation revolution which will follow the war, and the aircraft board will probably play àa Impor tant a part aa the shipping board. Tho air plans as far as possible are being made to facilitate transforma tion into industrial equipment when peace comes." This Is the statement of Senator Morris Sheppard, author of the ad ministration aircraft board bill which has passed the senate and Is pending In the house. Long before the war Sheppard had proposed a Department of Aeronau tics. The substitution of the plan for an aircraft board. was the result of Vi». ■ ■ 11 Ul-:·' - - .. ..—~—^ " rr-^r ι the pooling of Ideas between the army, navy and the aero societies. Tine joniig officers who liave de veloped the anil y 'h atr program liave front Um> very fini modeled tlictr phms with the view to an Immenso Industrial air fleet after tile war. Just ne a mcrcjuifllc marine Is necessary to maintain a Hglitlng navy I that nation excel in air warfare ! which has the most highly developed ι air fleets In commerce. Much of the work being: done to- ' day le permanent. The aviation train- | ing casips will be training centers j after the war. The first all- mall < routes will probably be between these j camps. The factories now turning out air- j craft parts and the assembling plants , will produce commercial aircraft. Since the government has almost I absorbed the Industry It will proba bly remain In government hands, juat as the né·# mercantile marine. Undoubtedly the first commercial eerylce will be tg çonpççtlon vrltb the postoffice. À. new rast mall service carrying bank checks and speeding up the clearing operations of the federal reserve system Is already be ing planned. A treasury department coast patrol In connection with the revenue sys tem and the llte-savlng service la al ready being mapped out. At the end of the war thousands of air chauffeurs will return from the battle fronts ready to enter tho new business. Many engineers predict the com mercial development of the airplane will surpa.ss that of tlie automobile. Ttui -ks to the war, and the nwntty of Investing hundreds of m Ml Ions of government motu<y in aircraft, tho Industt^ line passed through ex|>crl mcntal stages which would luive oc cupied years If left to private capital. The entry of the United States Into the war In time to profit by the mis takes and successes of the other na tions, with unimpaired resources and credit, Insures we will be In the lead at the opening of the era of airplane transportation. No one today can set any limita to -i— I the possibilities of the «ir roatea, Passengers, mall and light freight are already In sight, also a tremen dous use of the airplane as a pleasure craft. The new aircraft board la to con slat of the chief signal officer of the army, the chief constructor of the navy and -eoven civilians to be named by the President. The salaries of the civilian members will be $7,500 per year. They are put In entlro charge of all aircraft activities until six months after the war. "You're In love." "You're In Love," not unlike its worthy predecessors, "Katlnka," "High Jink*," and "The Firefly," by the same author and oompoaer, leaped Into em phatic popularity with a bound, ow ing as much to the picturesque produc tion ma.de by that astute manager, Ar thur Hammersteln, as to the many sided attractiveness of Its diversified offerings. Mi·. Hammersteln Is a past master In the artful skill of providing Just such essential elements as go far towards Insuring pleasurable results In every direction. As he felt the pulse of the amusement public regarding the· possibilities of his former attain ments, so did he contrive to embody the fetching Ideas of comedy Inter woven with tuneful songs In "You're In Ι,,ονο," a musical comedy out of the ordinary and one which has scor^l and held a firm place In the-affections of popular amusement. Keyed up to meet the highest ex pectations "You're In Love" is rich in scenic and costume équlpment, and its presentation hero at tho Majestic on October 4 will undoubtedly prove how woll chosen were the principals and what consumate care was given the se lection of a chorus, which comprises as pretty a contingent of girls as the singing world contains. Qoldbeatlng an Ancient Art. Goldbeatlng us nil Industry Is as an dent and honorable as It le fascinating and wonderful. It Is practiced In al most exactly the sume way toduy as It wag by goldworkers of ancient Greece and still more ancient Egypt. Incredible as It may seem, there are well-authenticated Instances of gold having been henten down to more than the three hundred thousandth part of an Inch In thickness or thinness. Κ·]ιΊϊ*ΜΜίΙ«ηΉ[ί· EVERY GIRL MtJST RE HER OW> SAVIOR. "That evening, Margie, while Jef ind I sat In my little sitting room to< Excited and too happy to talk mucl· ibout the play, he went back to th« ;lme whon we were children and tol<J me that In all his lire mere liad beer no other girl In the world for him. " Ί do not think, dear heart, that 3 was ever so unhappy In my life,' h< said, 'as I was the day you led the glrli >f your set In singing that rhyme about rhomas Jefferson I'errygreen, and »< !orth, and so forth.' " Ί was a nasty little cat and you ■hould have Just hit me on the side >f the head,' I answered. "Jeff looked shocked. He had nom >f the ideas of a cave man. Perhaps ' If he had I would have discovered that I loved him long before I did. " 'Do remember, dear, the day you met me when I was making that sad trip from college Τ' I said. 'What a blessed coincidence It was that you happened to be on the same train." " 'But I did not happen,' he an swered. 'When I read the sad news In the morning papers I telegraphed a friend to see that you were taken care lof and I got on the train at New Hav en as though It was Just a happen stance.' " 'And those white violets that I have always thought were for some other girl were mine, dear?' " "Those white violet· and all other flowers, Taule. I have never given any other girl flowers In all my life, and if you had not loved me I sould have gone down to my grave unloved.' "We were married in New York, Margie, as you know. Just, after the great success of Hannah Frankel, and [ left the stage for good and all. Jeff and I got Ruth Dayton to play my part and she has been on the top wave of succese ever since. Tom Perry ha« written her three plays antl every one of them was a success. "I realy believe, Margie, that Alma and Tom are as happy as Jeff and I whose only sorrow is that we havo no children. "looking back over my childhood days, dear, I would say that tho great est thing for α girl who has to oarn her own way in the world la courage. "If I had daughters I would flt them for some place In life besides the home Just as 1 would the boys, for while we are still preaching that woman's place Is in the home, we are finding that some provision must bo made for the women that are thrust out of It by circumstances beyond their con trol. "Margie, dear, X want to say to you Just one more thing and that It that every girl must work out her own sal vation. But, oh, I hopo that mothers will not teach their girls love It all. By this I mean the love we see depict ed on the stage and read In novels. "If we could make the life of respon sibility Instead of the life of romantic love more Inviting we would not leave to eo many of our daughters α herit age of tears." . This is the end of Paula's story. "Pill ME M10 1 WOROE STATES Fireman on New York Flyer: Took Station Agent's Ad vice and Returns to Job. 'You'd better take my advice/ said the station ajjent at Wayne Jet,," de clared "Alex." Thompson, 1825 Mast&r St., Philadelphia, tlreman on the New York Flyer of the P. & R. It. R., ' ana Γ did." "His advice was to take Tanlao for my rheumatism, which had kept me off the road for three months. My mus cles and joints were so sore I could ^ , hardly walk and I finally became so weak I was unable to lift a shovel. My stomach was affected as well as my nerves. "Tanlac put me back to work. I feel tip-top. My stomach and nerve» are in normal condition and Tanlac le speedily driving: the rheumatism out of my system. We travel 186 miles every day to New York and return—and I never feel 'whipped* and all-in as I did before I took this medicine." Tanlao Is bolng· specially introduced and explained at the McClung Drue Co., 198 Smith St., Perth Amboy; Kauf man's Pharmacy, South River; Drake'· E'harmacy, Woodbrldge.—Adv. Giving the LI· In Georgia. Chief Justice Hilt of the supreme \ I court of Georgia said In Ruraecy against Dullard: "All the judgea of this court, being 'to the manner born.* - , are willing to take Judicial cognizance of a fact which as Individuals they all weli know, that in Georgia to call α man a liar, even without raising * stick, usually provokes η breach of thfc peace, and most generally brings οα ι *> j fight. There may be exceptions to thUc«A . J rule, but they are rare eiotlcs, and fln^j \lj little nourishment In our Southern eoil' -r- 1j and beneath our Boothnrn skies." Get thé Genuine and Avoid Waste he General All Around Cleaner Skin trouble costs many a man his job No matter how efficient a man ma/ be, if he has an ugly skin-eruption, there are positions in which he cannot be tolerated. lie may know that it is not in the leant contagious, but other people are afraid, they avoid him, and he must make way for a man with a clear, healthy skin. Why run this risk, when Resinol Ointment and Resinol Soap stop itching and clear away ecrema and similar humors, bo quickly and easily i With the Advent of Straus Comes a New Era of Outer Garment Selling In to Perth Amboy Elegance Taste ' Quality A Triumphant Combination Which Places Strauss'XMtefgarments . In a Class by Themselves INCOMPARABLE DRESS VALUE WOMEN'S AND MISSES' Satin Dresses $6.98 Straus Coats and Suits Are Different They are made of pood quality satin, in black, aavy, brown, wisteria, taupe, etc. Sleeves are made of Georgette to match. Sizes 16 to 42. "While Straus outergarments follow the trend of style, there is a marked difference between thteirs and the ordinary, which is readily dis cernible, the moment one tries one on. It Is just a line here, or a slight change there, which givo them individuality, and giv charm and grace to the wearer. WOMEN'S AND MISSES' «J β Satin Dresses At $10.98 f Beautiful models which should retail at $15. Alterations free. WOMEN'S AND MISSES' \ Serge Dresses at $9.98 Handsome models; alterations Suits $16.98 to $45.00 Coats $11.98 to $39.00 The Straus store is your store. You will be welcome there at all times, whether you desire to buy or not. Shop freely here, try our garments, on, you will not be impor tuned to buy. t Γ / ~ ^ Ί We welcome suggestions for the betterment of our store. If you can suggeet any way by reason of which we can give you better ser vice, tell us, and we will be grateful. ttau# "tttoatUtal Money Cheerfully Refunded for an Unsatisfactory Purchase Straus Guaranteed Alterations FREE Very Special Coats, Dresses, Suits, Skirts, Blouses, Petticoats Sweaters, Furs Girls' Apparel The Straus system differs widely from the ordinary. The same skill which creates a coat, suit or dress is used in making changes. Exacting care is taken not only that the gar ment should fit perfectly, but in no sense of the word must it lose its original lines, and the Straus method does accomplish perfection in fitting, on the lines of the model garment. Blouses $1.98 of Crepe de Chine and Geor gette in white and flesh | none are worth less than $2.98, Another Straus Special for Saturday , OHAKMING J Silk Petticoats $2.39 They arc made of good quality Silk Taffeta and come in black and changeable colors. Other Stores ► Newark, N. J. and Broadway, New York 141 Smith Street, Perth Amboy, N. J.