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THE CHATTANOOGA NEWS TUESDAY, JANUARY , 1918. Smoke Inhalation Expels Catarrh Send Ten Cents for Trial Outfit I Cmfi There must be reader Buffering from chronic catarrh who would like to know how they ran atop catching: cold after cold, for they must reallae that aooner or later hl may lead to aerfou deaf ne and Jnjury to the nyatem In Keneral. Dr. Bloaiier, a reapected physloinn, and for forty-three year an enormously mir- cecsrui apeciHiisi in catarrh, la the dis coverer of a pleaa- ant, direct metnod that can be lined by man, woman or , child. His Remedy la made from medic inal herbs, flowers and bcrrloa, which you smoke In a dainty pipe or cig arette, and Inhale the vapor Into all the air pasnaices. It contalna no tobacco, even though it ia uaed in the aame manner. Dr. Bloaser'a Catarrh Remedy is equal ly effective in all forma of catarrh, bron- cniai irriiHiion,.an- t h m a, catarrhal headache and ear troubles that may load to deafness. You will breathe better and feel better after using it. For ten cents (In coin or etamps) a small package will be mailed, contain ing some of the Remedy made Into cigarettes, also some Remedy for smoking In a pipe and a neat little -pipe. Month's supply, either form, costs one dollar. Address The Blosser Company, Box 2711. Atlanta, Oa. NOTE Should your druggist not carry Dr. Bloaser'a Catarrh Remedy In stork, he can secure it for you. Druggist do not supply the Trial Outfita (Adv.) MOGULS TALK OVER DIVISION OF SPOILS National Baseball Commission Meets in Cincinnati p 3ettle Year's New Problems. CM. BUCK Consulting Accountant and , Auditor Associated With Chattanooga Adjuntment Bureau. Hamilton Bnk Building Chattanooga, Tenn. Clnninatl, Jan. 8. The Annual meet ins; of the national baseball commls aion began here today with many Im portnnt matters before it ror consul eration. One of the principal question I the dlvlMlon of the world's aeries money. It was stated aeml-ornciaiiy that alight modifications In the plan for dividing the receipts among- the first four clubs in both the National and American leagues would, be consid ered. The new plan, It was under stood, would provide that a fixed sum for each member on the pennant win ning team, namely $2,000 for the win ners of the world's Bcries and $1,400 fo rthe losers, would anply only to such players as had been with their teams at least eight weeks before the series. The amounts to be paid the other players who had been with their clubs only a short time would be fixed by the commission. The schedule committees of both major leagues will hold their Joint meeting after the commission adjourns and decide upon playing dates for the Beason, MISS STINSON TELLS WHY WOMEN SHOULD MAKE THE BEST FLYERS MAMAUX AND HERZ0G . TO BE TRADED SOON t New York, Jan. 8. With major league magnates heading toward Cin cinnati for the first big meetings of the year today, ttilk of baseball trades was In the air. The disposal of Char ley Herzog by the New York Giants is Interesting fandom here and it Is be lieved Henog will eventually land with the Chicago Cubs. The Boston Braves are also said to be after the Giant captain. Though the name of Al Mamaux ap pears last on the list of National league pitchers announced yesterday, the young Pirate slabman Is In great demand. His sale, or a trade that will release him from Pittsburg-, is expected by tonight SERVICE FLAG COUPON Remember the Fighters How you can yet this splendid Service Flag for only 60c. All that is necessary for you to do is to clip this coupon and bring it or send it to The News with 60c in cash and this Patriotic Flag is yours. If or dered by mail add 7c for packing and postage. BE A BELL TELEPHONE OPERATOR Here is a splendid opportunity for a few girls between the ages of 16 and 24 years, who have a Grammar school edu cation and who reside permanently in r this city. WE PAY YOU TO LEARN and increase your pay with regularity. No piece work. No slack work. No lay ofrs. You can do your tfbit" amid pleasant surroundings in a congenial occupation by acting quickly. CUMBERLAND TELEPHONE ec TELEGRAPH COMPANY INCORPORATED k f ''NW Mias Katharine Stinaon, her shown at the wheel, probably thinks and acts more rapidly than any man iator. From hands and feet to the brain along courses indicated by dotted lines sensory impressions and otor impulses travel more rapidly in woman than in nan, du to her higher nerve ear-up. This is ens big avii motor reason why women ars destined forair supremacy, she says. (By Kstherine Stinaon.) xMisa Katherino Stlnson, a "chit of a frlrl," only 22, recently broke the American nonstop aviation record for both women and men and set tip a new world's record for a flight by a woman by flying; 610 milos from San Diego to San Francisco, Cat., in nine hours. Miss Stlnson became an aviatrix in order to earn money to Irain herself as a concert pianist. She says she would rather be a song bird singing throuph dor fingers on the ivory ltey" that the eagle's . mate. She wants to complete her musical studies in Europe. She . has written exclusively for The News a scries of three 'articles, ot which this is the first, on why' women make greater fliers that?1 men and how other girls can fol low tier example nnd become queens of the air. Editor's Note.) Woman, tf'henever she wants it, can have mastery of the air. Nature has especially equipped her for soarings physically as well as spir itually. From sweeping, cooking and moth ering to cldud-skimming may seem liko a far flight, but it Is precisely these domestic virtues which qualify her for aerial pre-eminence. Cleanliness, patience, attention to detail and caution, coupled with a more highly organized nervous sys tem and "intuition," give her essential advantages over the other sex. , It was a fine bit of symbolism which Bent Mother Gooae, the first sky-rider, tnto tne piue on a uroom. Science frays that a woman's sensory impressions are translormed into mo tor impulsts more rapidly than man's: that her mind works by short-cuts to relinble conclusions. This means closer co-ordination be tween brain and eyts, and hands and foet manipulating the controls, giving a big advantage when split seconds may count for life or death, 1 am never conscious of reasoning as a man reasons, step by step, wihil3 sof.rlng. My decisions are impulsive. That they arc reliable is testified to by six years of tf.ying without a esrious mishap. .'. And-1 tWnk I'm typically feminine In this respect. Woman's natural t'diness and atten tion to detail count swpromeiy in avia tion. They impel her to keep the deli cate machinery polished and clean. Pust in the motor might prove fatal carelessness. Sp.fety in flying depends upon tho most minute watchfulness. It begins on the ground by detecting In my record-breaking flight from San IUgo to Snn Francisco this waa brought heme to me acutely. On the day I was to start I found the motor was "misRln.tr" and other things wore wrong. So I waited until I had per sonally gone over the entire machine. Only a little dust in the carburetor. But it would have prevented a record flight athj could ha.ve been serious. A man might have gone on, trusting to luck. Patience Is another cardinal virtue of aviation. Lack of it has written much of the profession's tragedy, Here a woman also excels the average man. That, together with her regard for detail, makes her an excellent me ehanic, once hor talents are' thua di reeled. I think the "tomboy" the girl who possesses both the intuitive faculties of t er sex and the initiative faculties sourcefulness of the boy la ideally fitted to excel in aviation. I am Just an ordinary girl, no more courageous, clever or self-reliant than the avernc-e American woman. learredito fly six year ago, after two months' training. Conquest of the air has come to mo very naturally and easily. It has been my work, stripped of nil romance, mystery or hunt for thrills. I went into it purely to earn money to study music, which is my great am bition. !'?. rather master a piano than make an altitude record or perform new skv stunt. But aviation offers a remarkable op portunities for women. It is an almost nnexnlored realm, and one field where actually the "sky Is the limit." VANDY SEEKING GAME WITH TECH NEXT YEAR rSenro-fn. Terb han rn.llpil off necrttlfli tions seeking a game with Kutgers in New York for Oct. 19 of next season Pourparlers of the two institutions have been unable to agree upon guar antees and other considerations, and Frank Freeman, representing the Golden Tornado, has dropped the venture. Vanderbllt has offered to play Tech In Atlanta on the open date, but the Commodores have demanded such an enormous guarantee that Dr. J. B. Crenshaw, athletic director at the Georgia School of Technology, has stated that he will not meet it Coun ter proposals have been made, and It seems likely that Tech will Invade Nashville or ' the Commodores will agree to appear in the Georgia city. The failure of Georgia Tech to land the game with Rutgers will be a dis appointment to 1fie southern fans who wanted to impress the New York fol lowers of the 1 gridiron with the strength of this section, but it has paved the way for two big games in 1919. It is almost certain that Georgia Tech and Pittsburg, the two most fa , mous teams in the country today, will clash in the Smoky City. CARDINAL CHIEF LOVES HIS ROGERS A few days ago Branch Rickey, the facetious president of the St. Louis Cardinals, was in a humorous mood and decided to tell the world just what he would take for his bright shining star, Rogers Hornsby. To Chicago the magnanimous Rickey offered Hornsby for $100,000 and Pitchers Grover . Alexander and Jim Vaughn. To New York he consented to trade Hornsby for a cash consideration (amount unknown) and players Fletcher Kauff, Bums and Schupp. Of course these offers were not made In earnest. It was just Rickey's way of telling that Hornsby was not for sale at any price which would be con sidered reasonably by anyone else. But thenj was something to think about in the two offers and it dates back several years in baseball. Along about 1908 the New York Giants paid Indianapolis something like $12,500 for Rube Marquard. The baseball world sat up In aston ishment. Marquard was the highest priced baseball player who had ever -been bought or sold. That was the beginning of the era of buying ballplayers; an era which con tinues and is costing men who would build up , championship ball clubs, thousands of dollars every year. Marty O'Toole was the next big sale. Marty brought $22,500 on the Market. Larry Chappelle waa the next to come from the minors at a fancy price.- Then Connie Mack decided to break up his wonderful ball club and the climax came when he disposed of Eddie Collins for $50,000. This was the greatest deal in base ball until Charley Weeghman came along this fall and bought Alexander and Killefer for a price estimated at from $75,000 to $80,000. although in the meantime Tris Speaker was sold by Boston to Cleveland for a price said to equal that paid for Collins. Is there a limit? ; Probably not so long as men in base- bnll are willing to pay money for ball players who will give them a pen nant winning team. The only thing Improbable about Rickey's offer is that he should ask for valuble players In addition to a lot of coin. The coin that is any amount . within the wildest kind of reason probably would bo forthcom ing if the player was wanted badly enough, but the man who Is after a championship will not trade his good players. OUR JITNEY OFFER This and 5e. DON'T MISS THIS. Cut out this slip, enclose with Be and mall, it to Foley & Co., 2835 Sheffield Ave,, Chi cago, 111., writing you iy name and ad dress clearly.- You will receive in re turn a trial package containing Foley's Honey and Tar Compound, for coughs, colds and croup; Foley. Kidney Pills, for pain in sides and back; rheuma tism, backache, kidney and bladder ailments; and Foley Cathartic Tab lets, a wholesome and thoroughly cleansing cathartic, for constipation, biliousness, headache ' and sluggish bowels. Jo Anderson, Druggist, Chat tanooga, Tenn. (Adv.) , son. The barge line plan involves the expenditure of about $18,000,000 in the building of 200 steam barges -ana six teen towboats. The use of such s fleet, it is claimed, would release more than 12,000 freight cars and many lo comotives. CROUP at MIDNIGHT; WELL In MORNING - ' "A few nights ago one of my patrons had a small child taken - with croup about midnight," writes M. T. Davis, Bearsville. W. Va. "They came to my store and got a bottle of Foley's Honey and Tar. Before morning the child was entirely recovered. The father's name is C. C. Craven." Isn't it unwise to experiment with unknown cough medicines when you can get the gen ulne Foley's Honey and Tar? Best for coughs, colds, crdup and lagrlppe. Jo Anderson, Druggist, Chattanooga, Tenn. (Adv.) ;dmondsoi a School of Business fcl Shorthand. Typewriting, Bookkeeping. canning, renmansnip, , civil Service and all commercial branches. Indi vidual Iratructlon. DAY and NIGHT SCHOOL. IX V. ECMONPRCN. LL.B.M.ACCU.. Preat. , th Floor Volunteer State T.lfe feld HEINEMANN AGAIN , LEADS PELICAN TEAM " New Orleans. Jan. 7. A. J. Heine- I mann waa re-elected president of the j New Orleans Baseball and Amusement I company, the New Orleans member of the Southern association, at a meet ing of the directors tonight Heine- tnann stated the 1918 -managership would be offered to .John Dobbs, who handle the Pelicans last year. I., - i ST. LOUIS-NEW ORLEANS BARGE LINEJARLY PLAN St Louis. Jan. 7. Predictions that i a St Louis-New Orleans barge line wouia oe in operation on the Missis sippi river within eight months was made today by James E. Smith, pres ident of the Mississippi Valley Water ways association, on uis return from Washington, where he conferred with Secretary McAdoo ar.d President WU- r Old Age Will Hesitate' to lay his fingers across the face of' the man who has at tended to his eye wants and kept his vision clear with the KRYPTOK, the lens which gives and returns the youthful appearance ' and which as a double vision without the marring lines common to ordinary glasses. Harris & Hogshead Optometrists and Manufac turing Opticians. 13 East Eighth Street. Phone Main 676. " THE OLD HCUARLI" k'-f- .. - 1 -1 smvtx a 3i. REMHOYron MEN OF COURSE YOU WANT TO JOIN OUR CHRISTMAS SAVINGS CLUB NOW, ; FORMING. Thousand of people find it an easy way to accumulate money., for vacational purposes, for taxes, insurance premiums, to build a home, or for sunny days. , . . , V FOR FULL INFORMATION SEE WINDOW NO. 5. Hamilton Trust Savings Bank Corner Market and Main Sts. Branch Bank, Fossville, Ga. RESOURCES ................ $2,500,000.00 REPUBLIC and DIAMOND TIRIS Out-of-Town Dealers Write for Proposition. . . 1146 MARKET ST. Phones Main 115, 608, 1475 I jftjjgjg Pile Remedy Let us show you a different remedy from any other, . Merltol Pile Remedy is used both externally and Internally. Neglect the treatment of Piles and the conditions .rapidly become worse. Relieve' .yourself of this ailment at home by using Merltol Pile Remedy. A tclal will convince you of Its merit Sold only by us. '60c and $1.00 the package. '. JO ANDERSON, Chattanooga, Tann. IF tyg uiiu uvl WE HAVE IT! Chattanooga Lumber Co. n i IT'S . rinass n il nSIMOPI'r jiiiiwm u 21st and Whiteside. Phones M. 440-441. As Friedman's Go, So Goes the Fashion. Buy all the Clothes You Possibly Can -NOW Next winter, the same quality, if you can get it, will cost considerably more. As far back as last spring, when we were making our purchases of woolens for this Fall and Winter, we foresaw the present wool situation and increased costs in the production of men's clothing. So, now, while you can still buy Friedman's all-wool Suits and $ Overcoats "Jl we advise that you buy all you can. t . ' r You know that our Government will require more and' more woolen fabrics as the army grows bigger. Uncle Sam is already recommending the use of cotton and wool mixtures for clothing. And you know that such a recommendation is only one step from a command. Therefore, while Friedman ran H11 cave mn Stinnn til nn .11 1 1 .. j y.v.uu ,,v i.vu uu an-wooi ciotnes, had better buy to your limit. 2.50j$jJ.50 u JOU "A LOOK COSTS NOTHING" t MAKER TO WEARER & 830 Market St.. Cmattanooca.Tcnn. 830 Broadway , New York City . Buy Thrift or War Saving Stamp Every Day.