i,M Wrw&AHt, « ^^val-Ji - u» AiJft MOPS S*AR, ,-...-„>.„ , U, -,., ,. . ' Hope H Star Star of Hope 1839; press, 1927. Conwltdattd January 18, ltt§. 0 Justice, Deliver Thy, fterald From False Report! Published evcrjf wwk-dty afternoon by Star Publishing Co, Inc. r fi POmet St Ate*, a W«lbbufiO, «t tt»e Star building, 812-214 South /limit street, Hope, Arkansas. C. E. PALMER, President ALEX. B. WASHBURN, Edttor and Publish*! (AP) —Means Associated Press (NEA)~Me«ns Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. Bate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per »eek 15<x per month SSc; one year $6.50. By mail, in Hempstead. Nevada, toward. Miller and LnFayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6 50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is e.-«cluslvely sntJued to the use for republicotion of «11 news dispatches credited to it or 10 * f&erwtee credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. . Clwrjws mi Tributes, Etc.: 'Charges will be mnde for nil tributes, cards < thanks, resolutions, or memorials, .joncerning the departed. Commercial tewspapers hold to this policy In the news columns to protect their readers rom s deluge of space-taking memorial* The Star lUsclauns responsibility or the safe-keeping or return of any flnsolltitcd manuscript* Isolation Can Be Geographical Only By BRUCE CATTON America Is due for a spirited business revival this fall—if the explosive Czech .situation is smoothed out and a general European war does not take pluce. So runs the advice given to President Roosevelt by his business forecasters. That little fnct is certainly something for exponents of American isolation to .take into account. True it is thnt the oceans are wide nnd that no nation has any designs on the territory of the continental United States. It is also true that we could pro- \ bably come closer to -making a success of the project of closing our gates and; .living in our own bnck yard than any other great nation could > Eut the inescapable fact is that nc matter what we do we r.re bound to feel lite direct and immediate effects of my trouble that may take place in Europe .Whether we regain a good share of our lost prosperity this fall will apparently depend (in.large part, at least) on events in Berlin. Prague. London and' t^ria. we may talk of isolation all we please, but our economy will work in one. way if Europe has peace and in another if Europe goes to war jNo talk about "staying at home and minding our own business" can either change or disguise that fact. And so we are simply shutting our eyes to reality i^rf^v,? i M We u 0 " ' Care What hr W cns "i Europe. We do care: we can't «m /' ^""l S Ver> ' conditions under which we do our work and run our domestic business depend so greatly on European conditions S n,^l nt - mean u Ve ° Ught tC ln ° WUze our arm - v and P re P«->'-* our Navy quick trip across the Atlantic. A general war would mean destruction Preface to War r October 10, E^J • mean , thart '.' L<i ver >* much to our interest to see that the peace of Europe „ preserved. It is to our interest, in a strict dollars-and-cents way °o iiVe ma world ,n wh.oh t h» „,„„»,:.,„>. oxists to settle internaUonal t , ispu ' tes J prepared to make use of that machinery. - u "~> our policies by that fact. Tlie die on[ ul" tWS Cri3U is passed wilhout sn explosion, the lesson should not be lost illlltlFi tfifr.^^. x7*>'.. r. * r ..s • ^.r i *r Jt can, beforehand, to get those quarrels'ad justed V -*i t . , fl y D «- MOBKIS FKHBEIN Mltar, Jownal of the American Medical Association Hrfefa, the Health - • ^ Moi£.Acddent at^orne, on Street, and at Work Are .Due to Carelessness (This is the second of seven articles in which Dr. Fishbein discuses the causes and precention of domestic, industrial, and traffic accidents.) The menace of-the-accident is constantly with us. One of the readers of this column has just written me telling about a trip- that he took this summer and the troubles that he had. First he was exposed to poison ivy. No one in the group had the slightest idea of what to do about the matter when the. inflammation followed contact with the ivy plant. The pet dog, which accompanied his wife, got into a fight with a wandering mongrel. In trying to separate the dogs, the hands of my correspondent were torn so that blood was drawn. His wife sprained her ankle in stepping over a log. Innumerable accident of a similar character can happen to anyone. These come tomlnd: The celluloid comb on which a child was playing a tune broke into flames and set fire to the child's clothing. A bridge player who had bid and made a grand slam got so excited that he leaped suddenly from his chair and dislocated his shhoulder. A workman knocked on the door of the boss' office at the precise moment that a man on the other side drove a nail through the panel into the knockers fingers. A child choked on an all-day sucker when she fell while running with it m her mouth. A man ran his motor car into the side of a viaduct, and the car with its occupants dropped 22 feet to the railroad racks below. The train which came promptly demolished the car. It would s«em almost impossible to prevent every accident yet the trail of eevnts leading to most serious accidents indicates that somewhere along the line there lay some carelessness. Prevention is worth while from every possible point of view. However, we must not only prevent accidents. The in telligent person knows what to do when an accident occurs. Just a little knowledge of first aid may make all the difference between pemanent disability and even between life and death. How many people are regularly injured as the result of temeiidous trifles? Almost every one of us has .seen tho account of a person who stuck his finger with a pin, needle, or a thorn, or cut. it with a piece of paper. A little later serious infection set in and death followed. There are certain things that ought to be done in every such accident. Never use strong carbolic acid, bich- loride of mercury, or any antiseptic that is too strong, because the damage done by the antiseptic may be worse than the injury itself Dcn't attempt to suck out the poison by using the mouth for that purpose. The mouth may put in more germs tha nit takes out. It is much better to wipe off the blood with a piece of sterlizied bandage, and wash the injured part clean with soap and water. Apply either ordinary tincture of iodine, mercurochrome, mctaphen, or s-ome of the other intiseptics that have been approved, and cover the area with some of the prepared sterlized bandages that are now available in every drug store for first aid use The slightest signs of increased redness around the injury, and particularly lines of redness raiating away, indicate infection; a doctor should give the wound hi.s attention at once. Every home should have a first aid package containing sterilized bandage and cotton, mild antiseptics, adhesive paster, and prepared bandages the children on the sidewalk. The street is as dangerous as a railroad, I have kept to cars, as they are the big headline of today, ut there ure other things. I don't need to tell you about them. You know. Never under any circumstances should a boy or girl of any age go with a stranger. No matter how plausible the invitation. This ought to be part of every child's daily catechism. He must not go into a store with a stranger. And unless he knows the driver well, accept no lifts even in a rainstorm. A total of 19,234 Americans .arrived in the United Kingdom during July of which 18,456 were on vacation and 778 on business. A Book a Day By Bruc* Catton The Powers WHO Latin America .. Europe finds itself these days in the greatest crisis since the World War as an ambitious Hitler drives toward the east but how far Dor Fuehrer may go ultimately depends a great deal n a struggle he is waging at the same time in distant Latin-America. • Their fortunes inextricably tied up in, (he same game with Hitler, the United tate.s, Great Britain, Japan. France, and Italy face u staggering contest today in these nations to the .south, if not a real menace to world pence. Much of the real history of tumorr w is going to be fought out if nut witli the military, in the Hispanic countries. .S<i points the veteran Latin-American observer, Curlton Beals, in hi.s newest hook on this field, 'The Coining Struggle for Latin-Amercia' (Lippincott: $:i». Mr. Beal.s has been studying and trawling in theh 20 Spanish- speaking republics for a score of years He feels that the foreign battle there today for rich resources and trade i.ucl, strncgic aerial and naval bsftes may well bring Europe's troubles to American soil. Nuxi Germany, for instance, has gained a tremendous f oting in these re- gion.s-. as has Italy and Japan, he re- SERIAL STORY MURDER TO MUSIC BY NARD JONES COPYRIGHT. 1933 NCA By Olive Roberta Barton "01' Debbil" Danger Works Hardest When Child Plays . ri really to see cars and trucks for the first time. There were two wide streets to cross and a double entry to a. gas station. Could you depend on his six years of wisdom to keep him alive? Would he forget one day ahd not notice the bread wagon turning the corner behind him? Then gradually your fears subsided •You were content to say ecah morning when you kissed him goodbye, "Look put /or the cars, dear," And hed say "Yea/" It grew to be a matter of form Now,Although there is always danger, I think I'll say this.- Probably fewer children are hurt on their way to and from school than during play afterward. They develop a certain canniness about crossings. It gets to be a habit, looking both ways and waiting for openings. When danger point sare fixed in the mind, a sort of reflex caution guides all of us The big chance of a child being taken un- place of caution, such ea being late. aware* is when another fear lakes the and do it in a hurry. Here i.s the truth about children. They are always in more danger when they play than at any other time. Off guard they become almost utterly irresponsible. There is the bal Hhat rolls out into the street. Bob turns t ojeer at Harry that he couldn't catch a baseball with a basket, and doesn't see swift doom approaching. Ted turns hi.s wheel out of the driveway with Chuck riding the bars. They argue about, which direction to go. A closa call that one, when, a whine of brakes and an oath is all they have to wake thorn up to their brush with death. And those terrible little wagons. They slide out at twilight right under street lights, thinking drivers can see them. What if they can? .Shadows are tricky and what the driver took for a mud spot turns out to be small figure ju.'>t going over 'to xc if Bill can can come out." Tho remedy i.s prevention. Do keep CAST OP CHARACTERS MYUXA DOMBEY—h.-rolnp. wife of the MenHiiiional owing bund leader. RO II BUT TAIT—hero. »>TH. Pup«r photoifritiihur—drtet>tlve. A.VXIJ I.KSTKR—MyrnaN rlox- *st friend. IJANAIK PEELEY—o«lo<-r nn. • luni-d to luvextlgiite J.uclilra nomlipy'N murder* * * * Y*»(erdnyi Tait and Anne And Myrnu In an abandoned vuliin and bring her back to the city to face the muNle. Tiilt VIIWH to lu-lu her until the end. CHAPTER VII ALMOST three hours later, just as the little coupe was crossing the north city limits, Myrna awakened on Anne's shoulder. The dawn was breaking into full day, and the spirits of the trio rose with the sun. The black hours in and near that hillside shack seemed to Tait like a bad dream. He turned to Myrna. "Feeling better?" "Yes ... a little." "Anne and I have decided you should sleep some more, though— in my apartment. Another 20 minutes and we'll be there." But when Tait arrived at his apartment building f?e decided that caution would be the better part of valor. Instead of parking near the entrance way, he drove around to the alley. "I'm going up and have a look. It may be that Dannie Feeley's got suspicious and has someone waiting for my return. You girls sit tight here in the car." He grinned at Myrna. "And I expect to find you here when I get back." She managed to return a smile. "I'll be here," she said. Tait hurried up the back stair| vay of the apartment, slowing down only when he reached his floor. Quietly he opened the door from the back landing into the long hall. To his relief, no patrol- ing stranger was in sight. Nevertheless he went down the hallway to listen before his door. * * * OUDDENLY he stopped. The door of his apartment was slightly Tentatively he pushed it open and looked inside—and was emazed to see, seated in his one easy chair, Harris Rogers. "Well!" he tried to keep the anger from his voice. "You're an early—shall we say an early caller?" gers got up, shj'ugging his shoulders and straightening his collar. "Better call me a guest, Tait. The fact is, I've been here all'night." He smiled, not unpleasantly. "You see, I came last night. You hadn't arrived, and I persuaded the janitor that I was a friend of yours. I hope I didn't exaggerate, Tait." "It's not necessary to exaggerate with the janitor if: you've a $5 bill," Tait said. "I really expected that you'd return—and then somehow I fell asleep in that very comfortable chair. I hope you'll forgive me, But under all the circumstances ..." His voice trailed off, and he made a gesture which said that Tait would unquestionably understand. "What can I do for you?" Tait was still standing. He was puzzled at Rogers' curious visit, was nervous about the two girls in the car. Suppose they grew disturbed at his long absence, and walked into the apartment to investigate? "I— I don't want to rush you, Rogers-. But the fact is, I've an early appointment." Again Rogers smiled. "I won't be long. Here's the point, Tait. I've known you for quito a while, and I've always liked you. Somehow I got the impression, down there at the Pacific Plaza la.st night, that you wore interested in this terrible business." "Interested? How do you mean?" "Well, curious, then. I can understand that. After all, you're a newspaper man by training You've been at the- finish of a lot of things like this. But this i.s one that I wouldn't get worried about, HPHE seemingly mild suggestion * startled Tait. "You—you're not giving me warning, are you?" "Of course not." Harris Rogers laughed disparagingly, "it's j us t a friendly tip. And, frankly, jfs for my sake as well as yours." "I see ..." Tail drew cigarots from his pockt-t and offered the pack to Rogers. Then, carelessly he closed the door into the hall Turning, he said, "Now we're getting somewhere. What's really on your mind?" "Just this. As you know, I managed Dombey himself—as well as The Swingateers. I'd like to see the band go on, both because it means a good spot for me, and because of—of Mrs. Dombey. Poor Lud is dead. I don't know who killed him. I'd like to get my hands on him—but I think it's more important to keep things going for the gii-i he loved. And I'm telling you, Tait, if they start investigating all over the plac* there'll be a bad mess of publicity. That wouldn't be good for either the girl or her business." "Her business?" "Of course you didn't know- but Dombey made her a partner in Swingateers. She's liable for the debts of a corporation, and there are plenty." Rogers held his palms upward. "I tried to control Lud, but he was impossible when he was on a spending spree. Never realized that the money couldn't last forever. But with luck, Tait, I can bring things into shape, keep Myrna from getting into a jness, and probably make her wealthy." Tait was silent a moment. Then: "I get the jdea. But I don't quite see how it would help to stop investigating Dombey's murder. I'm afraid that Dannie Feeley couldn't see your argument." "Naturally not. The police will keep on investigating. But it's a tough case. You know that. It may slide along for considerable lime." The photographer smiled. "In other words, you figure that the fewer who are 'interested,' as you put it a moment ago, the less chance of getting the reputation of Dombey and the band dirtied up." "That is it precisely. I thought you'd see it my way." * * * 'pAIT shook his head. "But I don't see it your way, Rogers. In the first place, the most logical suspect that the police have right now is Mrs. Dombey. Until they can get some leads elsewhere she's going to have a bad time. In the second place, I'm not at all certain that she's interested in the money you can make for her with Lud's reputation and his* band—" "Do you know her woll enough to be sure of that?" Rogers wanted to know. "It occurs to me that their acquaintance before marriage was rather short." Ignoring the remark, Tait proceeded: "In the third place, Rog* era, all I have is your word that Dombey's affairs are in a mess and that his past might not lopk well in print." 'And you doubt my word. Is that it?" "No—not just yet, at any rate. You might give some notion of what you mean and then I'll be glad to tell you whether I'm willing to believe it." Rogers' face darkened. "All right, Tait. I can tell you plenty ..." The manager of The Swing- ateers dropped indolently to the arm of the chair. "I think that when I'm finished you'll be ready to forget that Lud Dombey wa« killed." (To Be Continued) Yankees Again Win WorldBall Title •New York First Team to Win Throe Consecutive Championships YANKEE STAniinVT.(/Pv~Tho great, est victory march in nil baseball his. tory ended in burlesque Sunday n s Joe McCnrty's pitiless Now York Ynnkee.1 stampeded 1he pitiful Chicago Cubs, 8-3, for the fourth utrnlght victory thnt made tl'om the first hull club to win threo successive world chnmpionshirt contents. Before 59,8J7 cnsh customers, whoso sympathies for the benteri and otit- clnssed were so touched thnt they cheered in vain for n rally from tho club thnl only n week ngo was the hottest baseball, the Yankees simply toyed with tier once highly touted enemy nn detided their record-breaking bnse- ball ixlyssey over the rather prostrate forms of six Cub pitchers, including Bill Leo. and Di/./.y Demi. The trjumph, turned into n comedy f errors, hoots nnd Whoops in tho eighth just UK tho Cubs cnmo within n run of tying the score, completed the sweep, to throe world crowns \tv- gnn nt the Polo grounds two yenrs ngo. It ended with tho Ynnks winners of 12 out of 15 world scries games played' only Cnrl Hubbell and hi.s New York innl.s interrupting (lie parade to win two games in 19.10 nnd another hist vear. Not since inter-league clnscics began in 1!)03 has a team ever before won Ihrcf straight world's chumpion- :hips. The result'was more than that. It gave McCarthy complete revenge on his old Chicago Cub bosses.who fired Ilim ns manager quite unceremoniously^ after six years of service in 1930 The grand slam was the second for the Ynnks under McCarthy. In 1932, hi.s cluh swept the Cubs four in n row. Sunday's finishing Yankee riot wns hall game as long ns the'ankees half of the eighth. The Yankees, caching In on a bud throw by Bill Jurges for an ultimate total of threo runs in the second off Lee nnd picking up another on n home run smash by Tommy Henrich in the sixth, saw 3 4-1 lead threatened in the Cub eighth. Phil Cavareltn doubled for the sixth hit of Charlie Ruffing, nnd Ken ODon homered in for the third The Library veals. Great Britain faces the test )f her empire in this game, and the United States i.s losing ground. There is a danger, Beals .says, that the United States has obergoodwilled willed the Latin-Americas. The Rooso- vclt, good-neighbor policy faces critical ests. Mr.' Benls writes with his usual fac- lity and customary authority. It s not too much to «ny that his book should stand for a long lime to come as one of the best expositions of the tittmtic drama that is Latin-America's today.—P.G.F. A beautifully written non-fiction book now uppenrintf on the rental shelves of the librnry Is "Red Star Over. Chlnn." by Edgqr .Enow. A .synopsis of the story follows: . "This is ii record of unique and nor- mmienl important thnl covers the life of Chlhn during'the pifst nine yenrs,'up to .summer, I!i:i8, nnd explains, dourly the extraordinary . events ' nnd ' intrigues thut finally resulted in tho present united slnrtd ugolnsl Jnpnli. ' Edsiir Enow, chief corresponclimt in the Far East'for the London'Dally Hprald, sent the following letter to his publishers, nhmg w j ( h the photographs that tiro reproduced In this ually entered Red territory, Red lenders, investigate Soviet life? returned to write a story. All other", eounts nre based ttpon Kuomini* propoghnda or nn tho secret Infoi (in 'nfr'oin Conimilnlst sources wl (wild not he verified-by nny obhnrver. , One egg produced during the mo of Octobers and Novnmber is wori tho mpi'Ucl- nlmiit two produced Mj' April nnd Mny,' ;"%. i lovernment COTTON LOANS Quick Service • Immediate.Payment "Except lor the f cw pictures' tnkon by the Reds themselves which hnvo never been available for publication, these ure the only pictures' ever taken of the Chinese Hod Army, of "life In the Soviet districts, and of Hed political and military lenders. The Kxwminiimg armies hnve been lighting with the communist armies In Chinn ever since 11127. Millions of words hnve been written about those wars, but no .one. Chinese or foreign, has act- Cub run. 13iil HIP hd|)es of. the. multitude glimmered and then fell with a Kickcning thud as 'the 'Cub iiitehing collapsed under the terrific strain. Still Coughin ^^ fn cough, chost cold, or bronchial irritation, you may get relief now with Creomulslon. Serious trouble may be brewing nnd you cannot afford to tnke a chnnco with any remedy less potent than Creomulslon, which goes right to the scat of the trouble ana aids nature to soothe and heal tnc inflamed mucous membranes ana to loosen and expel germ- laden phlegm. Even if other remedies have failed, don t be discouraged, try Creomul- slon. Your druggist is authorized to refund your money if you are not thoroughly satisfied with the benefits obtained. Creomulslon is one word, ask for It plainly, see that tho name on the bottle is Creomulslon nnd you'll pet the genuine product and tlie relief you want. (Adv.) MM Bring your Sumplcs i ^^ • " to MR. 1 TOM KINSER |H| A Government Llremed Clnsscr. ' . Hope, Ark. A NEW SERVICE ECONOMY BUNDLE" Pound Includes Everything SHIRTS—DliESSES- FLATWORK, K(c. 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