*»AGS TWO HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Star Star of Hope, 1899; Press, K'27. Consolidated January 18, 1929 0 Justice, Deliver Thij Herald From Fake Report! Published every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co.. Inc! C. E. Palmer & Alex. H. Washburn, at The Stnr building. 212-214 South Walnut street. Hope. Ark. C. E. PALMER, President ALEX H. WASHBUKN, Editor mid Publisher (AP) —Means Associated Press. (NEA)—-Means Newspaper Eneterprise Ass'n. Subscription Rote (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per week lac; per month 65c; one year $6.50. By mail, in Hemp-stem)'. Nevada, Howard, Miller and LaFayette counties. $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.30. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the Use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. Charges on Tributes, Etc.; Charge will be made for all tributes, cords of thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers from a delu?e of .space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility o r the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. t M. Reg. U. & P»t. Off. By DR. MORRIS FISHBEIN Editor, Journal of the American Medical Association, and of Hygeia, the Health Magazine Great Part of Every Wai- Is .Fought by Physicians and Surgeons Without the medical profession wars would be so destructive of mankind that the world of living men might well cease to exist The horrors of modern warfare are so great that the human being might be unable to endure them were it not for the contributions of medicine. Indeed, it has often been suggested that the medical profession itself by a unanimous refusal to participate in any war. whether characterized as righteous or as the saving of democracy, could end all wars. In any war it is tile doctor who must find out first which men are physically fit for service, and make the ethers fit when repairs and rehabilita- Are You Feeling Grouchy? Cross, Hate to Get Up, La2y, Stretchy. Dizzy, Have Chills? Let Nash's Fix You Up 'Years ago a prominent Southern pharmacist saw many of his customer friends co'nxe in with prescriptions for Malaria or Biliousness to get them over that lazy, tired sick, aU-in feeling. Chills and Fever were wrecking then- lives. This pharmacist, Mr. Nash, then talked wth hundreds of people and doctors and finally developed Nash's C. it L. Tonic. THOUSANDS TAKE IT TODAY Today thousands of people through the South take this great remedy, knowing it is made particularly for Southern Folks, for the Southern ailments of traces of Malaria in the blood, chills, biliousness and sluggishness, 'nagging aches, from which a large percentage suffer. GUARANTEED SATISFACTION Mr. Nash, however, does not want one person to pay one cent for Nash's C. & L. Tonic if it does not clean their system by laxation to suit them, let energy return by clearing every trace of Malaria from their blood. So, when you buy Nash's C. & L. Tonic, if you do not get SATISFACTION THE FIRST WEEK, return the bottle to your druggist, and he will return your money. Nash's C. & L. Tonic, only 50c. For sale in Hope by Ward & Son. And all other good drug stores. SERIAL STORY MURDER TO MUSIC BY NARD JONES I*M NtA 8SBVICC. INC. Kill This Monster! by voting for Amendments No. 27 and No. 31! Both Amendments Arc Desired By LABOR, AGRICULTURE and INDUSTRY—and by Every Forward-Looking Citizen of Arkansas! When you vote FOR Amendment 27 you authorize the Legislature to pass a law protecting YOU! It is the absence of such a law that is retarding the economic development of our state and causing Arkansas to lose many worthwhile enterprizes ^ARKANSAS! 1 ^ D ° ^ '^ * ^^ Amendment 31 is sponsored by the Arkansas Bar Association and will make it mandatory on the Supreme Court to regulate the practice of law in this state. The lack of such a law is responsible for huge damage suit racketeering every year by unethical lawyers. Amendment 31 will END such rackets. ANTI-DAMAGE SUJT RACKET COMMITTEE C. E. Palmer, .Veiv.»iuu>fr J'ulilixJiitr. Tejrarkunn, Ark. It. C. Sloan, Mauler, Arkan«n» stale (Jranicc, Strawberry, Ark, VM«r Wood. Prenldent Arkansas federation ot Labor. Fort Sinllli, Arkniiia* C- A* Stucbi President Arka»*(i» A*»«. of /.umber Uealcri, Joiiexboro, Arkanxnx C«rl HoUl4, repreueuliuif Ark. JJuuker* Ax«n., Frtddeot Commercial A Planter* JJunk, Warren, Ark. Paid Political Advertisement. CAST nv M Y U N A I) O M tl B Y—hrrfll**. Wife ut the urnxatlonnt bnml lender. UOI1HHT T.UT—her*. Impcr iihotngrniilier—df tprtlvr. A.V.M; l.KSTKU—Mjrnn'H dpi* e»» friend. DAMMM FRKt.RY — ofllrrr «»- «lftnrd «o Invc* tlgitfr l.udden Uonibey's murder. * * * YMtorUnjrt Tnlt I* Introduced to ftlnnuiroiifl Nrlitn Mtnrr. who n«kft hlhi \\hy the jMYltiff hftnd never pl»7» "The CiU'» Meow" nny more. CHAPTER XXII "TTJO you mean," Nelda Starr asked, "that the band won't play 'The Cat's Meow' any more?" She seemed genuinely affected by Tail's news. "Perhaps in a year or two—but by that time, of course, it may not be popular at all." I've been, wanting to hear It all evening." Her glance swept Archie Mackey and Tail. "I've a record of it at my apartment. Let's go there and have a cocktail and hear the song." Mackey made a protesting gesture. "Listen, beautiful lady, I have to work. I've been to four night clubs already. It's almost midnight, and I haven't got material for a line! You take Bob and vun along." "Vv'ould you like to come, Mr. Tail?" "Very much," Bob Tail said. But there was misgiving in his ht-art when he said it. Nelda Starr was a strange young woman. He could well imagine what worry and anguish she caused old and dignified Aaron Starr. Certainly they did not get along, else why would she forsake 1he Starr mansion for an apartment of her own? And her preoccupation with swing widened. "I'd like to hear it now. "Oh, but it will!" The girl's eyes music and the song "The Cot's Meow" were almost abnormal. Tail's mind went back to I- 's visit with Leonard Macy when the latter had insisted that the addicts of swing—the jitterbugs and the ickies—were a study in abnormality. Tail had scoffed at the notion ihen, because Macy's inference had been lhat Myrna belonged to that classification. Yet here before him was a girl utterly different from Myrna Dombey. Here was a girl, neurotic and finely-spun, upon whom the world of swing had undoubtedly had effect. * * * T"\ID she actually want to hear -^the record of "The Cat's Meow" so badly that she must leave.the Golden Bowl?' 5r wag-the invitation, issued to a man she had never met before, simply a subtle build-up toward asking for n spot with the band? The questions swam through Tail's tired brain as he helped Nelda Starr with her luxurious evening wrap in the foyer of the Golden Bowl. "I have a car outside," Nelda said. That, Bob Tait was to discover. Was a masterpiece of understatement. He followed her out under the spacious marquee of the Pa- ciflc-Plaza, saw the doorman fuss with his signal box the mome«.t he recognized Nelda. Almost immediately there rolled to the curb a small car that wns like u jewel in the world of automotive engineering. It was no larger than the smallesl of lighl stock cars, but the body was of special make and the finish was bright and faultless. The attendant left the wheel and stood at attention while Nelda slid herself into the driver's seat. Slightly bewildered, Tait climbixi in beside her. "Some little bus," he said. "What is it?" She told him Ihe name of the engine and chassis, a name familiar to every driver in the world. "I designed the body myself—in the rough, of course. And Dad had it built for me. That was before we had our latest argument." "I see . . ." Tait withheld a desire to turn her over his knee and spank her. The special body, which her father "had built" for her, must have cost several times the price of an average car. Surreptitiously Tait studied her profile, and when he did so he fcr^t his instinct to punish her as a parent might punish a child. This Nelda Starr was a grown and beautiful young woman. She was wise, too wise indeed for man, us Archie Mackey had hinted. And, Tait felt sure, she was more than that. Nelda Starr was dangerous. * * * TTE could no longer detect the faint perfume which had revealed her to him among all that crowd in the Golden Bowl. His sense of smell had grown accustomed to it now. Yet, he told himself, it was Nelda who wore that perfume. It was that perfume he had caught on that night when death had missed him by the merest fluke—the anxiety of a taxi driver to be of service. Had the attacker been this slight girl beside him? And was even her seemingly harmless invitation tonight really another attempt to take his life? It was not a comfortable feeling, but it was with Bob Tait as he rode through town with the fragile, lovely Nelda in her 'car that had been built for hA and nobody else. *• "That perfume you use." ho said suddenly. "It's—so unusual. May I ask what it is?" Neldn Starr laughed. "If it isn't unusual," she said, "someone is going to get into a lot of trouble. It doesn't have n name—unless you want to call it Noldn Starr— because it was made especially for me." "Somehow," said Tait, "it suits you. It's enticing and yet—well, dangerous.*' She turned her gaze to him. "Dangerous?" "Yes. Isn't that what you wanted it to be?" Nelda Starr was silent n moment. "I suppose so." Then: "You know, that's curious that you should say that." "Curious? You mean that I should think that your perfume gives a hint of danger?" She nodded. "Yes. Lud Dom- boy told me that one day." * * * OOMEHOW the remark startled 0 Tait. Even though he told himself not to be a fool he experienced a queer chill. "It did prove dangerous, didn't it, for Lud Dombey?" That was, he knew, a reckless remark to make. But if Nelda Starr received an.y connotation beyond the words themselves she gave no sign of it. She only said, "Poor Lud." "You liked him a lot, didn't you?" Tait asked. "I was in lovo with him, if that's what you mean." "Not witli his music?" She made a turn into another street with unnecessary vigor. "I don't care for men who treat me like a child, Mr. Tait. They remind me of my father." "I'm sorry. But it does strike me that your father has been— well, rather lavish." I'That's all you know about it." She shrugged. "Of course he's given me things. Like this silly car. But when I really wanted to have something — something that meant everything to me, he'd never see it my way. When I told him I wanted to be a singer in a night club he practically died." "I think that's a very normal reaction. Singing in a night club is a tough grind—and not all the patrons are the best, you know." Nelda Starr didn't answer. She had slid the little car alongside a curb which fronted a towering apartment building. Silently Tait followed her inside, into the automatic lift. Since leaving the car she had said not a word and the next thing Tait knew they were standing in front of a door while Nelda Starr fumbled with the lock. At last she swung the door wide, and Tait looked beyond. There, past the little hallway, stood Harris Hogers! (To Be Continued) thuraday, October 27,10 STORIES IN STAMPS Forty Years of Radium For Humanity pIERRE CURIE returned to tins A university where he had labored as a student, the Soi-bonne of Paris, to begin his first professorship in physics, and almost at once he launched extensive research in electricity, the magnetic properties of bodies lit different temperatures, und similar subjects. His work led Him to the acquaintance of Mario Sklodowsfcn of Warsaw. She had received her early training under her eminent father, but had become involved in the students' revolutionary organization und found it advisable to leave her native country So she had taken n scientific degree in Paris. In 1895 she married Pierre Curie. Very shortly the couple attracted attention to their work in radio-activity. In 1H90 Henri Becquerel discovered the radioactive properties of uranium, further stimulating their research. Feverishly then they plunged into new experiments, and in November, 1898, the Curies obtained, polonium and radium from ipitch- blcnd which they had subjected to n "very laborious process of frac- tionntion." In subsequent years they did much to make use of the great property of radium and to place it at the disposal of a waiting humanity. For this great work the Curies were honored repeatedly. In 1900 F;\>fussor Curie was run down by a dray and killed in Paris. Mme. Curie then succeeded him as professor at the Paris university, went on to win more distinction. The famous scientists are honored here on a current French .stamp marking 40 years of radium achievement. . IMS. NRA Si-rvlei 1 . lru>. utes the other day. If he'd laid It end to end he never could have sprinted it. He Has Outlived Prospective Mourners COUNCIL BLUFFS, town.- I/I 1 ) George Wright. 70-ypnr-olrl bnchelor ultomcy, has culled (iff plnns lie tnnilo fur his wake bccnusu he is still very miii'li nlive mill the fi'ieiul.s lie invited ten ycnrs iign are cither (lead or living in other parts of the country. Wright tuok out "wake" insurance maturing October HI, 1938. J. C. Hansen, the trustee, died recently. "Instead of my old friends making Political Announcements 'I lie' Ktitr Is mitluirl/rd In milk* I he fi Hi \ving cnndldiite nm:oiincfi* miMlts sulijeol In Iho nctlon t.f the. fll.v Dentm-nide | I Imnrv eleellttll Wednesday, Novemlier ;ill: For Alilerni-m, Wind Four ' SYD MCMATH merry nl my walip," wild Wright, "1 liiive attended the funerals of nil bill :i few of them." tion are possible. The Yr.edical profession prevents the epidemics which in the past have destroyed more soldiers than were killed by gunpowder and shells. In ancient wars great plagues of cholera and bubonic plague would destroy whole armies of men. In the middle ages syphilis used to sweep through great armies and incapacitate thousands. In our Civil War typhoid killed more men thart'were lost in battle. In the Spanish American war typhoid and yellow fever destroyed many. Even in the World War meningitis, pneumonia, and at last the devastating influenza, took a terrific toll of lives. When the wars end, it is the medical profession which repairs the ravages by restoring the physically disabled and conferring upon the veteran the opportunity to live again. Now comes the question of what can be done for those who have lost their sight or their hearing. Particularly serious nowadays are the mentally shocked cases who find themselves haunted by their terrors. And long after the wars have passed, the veterans who develop tuberculosis, cancer, and chronic diseases resulting from long sustained injuries demand medical care. During any great war the organization of' the meclcal profession for service is a first necessary step. In the last great war the American medical profession had more than forty thousand physicians associated with troops, serving on draft boards, manning base hospitals, and taking care of the veterans. In Great Britain the doctors have already indicated whether or not they can serve, and the particular work of which each is capable. Mrs. Simpkins; "Listen to me, I'm sick and tired of hearing you talk, about 'my car' and 'my furniture' and 'my son.' It's getting on my nerves and you're going to learn how to say 'our.' What are you looking for now in that closet?" Mr. Simpkins: "Our pants." Did This Start the Name-Calling? A new rash of riots has broken out in Jerusalem. The one bright note in the situation is the fact thtt nobody has proposed a four-power conference •yet. Comes news that some cows in the neighborhood of Moscow are eating with false teeth. Do you suppose they're giving artificial milk? After a long period of peace the Uganda savages have gone back to tribal warfare. They're trying to keep up with the Joneses. Consider the embarrassment of the continental raconteur who forgot himself and scmtilluted during a black-out. Aman in Dolgeville, N. Y.. ate four founds of spakhetti in 15 min- Beware Coughs from common colds That Hang On No matter how many medicines you have tried for your common cough, chest cold, or bronchial irritation, you may get relief now with Creomulsion. Serious trouble may be brewing and you cannot afford to take a chance with any remedy less potent than Creomulsion, which goes right to the seat of the trouble and aids nature to soothe and heal the inflamed mucous membranes and to loosen and expel germ- laden phlegm. Even if other remedies have failed, don't be discouraged, try Creomul- sion. Your druggist Is authorized to refund your money if you are not thoroughly satisfied with the benefits obtained. Creomulsion is one word, ask for it plainly, see that the name on the bottle is Creomulsion, and you'll get the genuine product and the relief you want. (Adv.) PUBLIC SALE Charles Lindbergh talks to Sir Nevile Henderson . . . Russians charge he talked too much, denounce what they call "lies" told the British during the war crisis about the inefficiency oi the Soviet air force. The American aviator and the British ambassador to Germany are pictured at Uie Berlin congress of the Lilienthal Society for Aeronautical Research. We will sell ut Public Sale at the Jack Hartsl'iekl home, 8 miles north of Hope, (Hope-Blevins road No. 29) on MONDAY, OCTOBER 31 the following personal property: 1 Mare Mule, weight 1100 pounds. 1 Horse Mule, weight 1100 pounds. 1 Mare Mule, weight 850 pounds. 1 Mare Mule, weight 900 pounds. 1 Horse Mule, weight 850 pounds. 1 Horse Mule, weight 800 pounds. 1 Jersey Milch Cow, giving milk. 1 Jersey Milch Cow, fresh soon. 2 Yearlings, heifer and bull. 1 Calf. 800 Bushels good heavy corn. 750 Bales Good Hay. Hay Mower, new. Cycle Grinder 1 2 1 2 1 1 Hay Rake Cultivators. Section Harrow. Disc Harrows. 1-Row Drill. Stalk Cutter. 3 Farm Wagons. 4 Middle Busters. 2 Steel Turning Plows. 2 Cast Breaking Plows. 4 Kellys. 6 Georgia Stocks. 5 G-Whizs. 5 Shovel Plows. • 3 Hay Forks. 2 Scoop Shovels. 1 Seed Fork. 6 Sets Plow Harness. 3 Mule Collars. Combination Planters. Double Shovels. 2 1-Row Harrows. 2 Sets Iron Wagon Wheels. 3 Jack Screws and Shop Anvil. 3 Sets Cotton Scales. Single Trees, Hoes, Shovels and many other articles too numerous to mention. Sale Starts at 10 o'clock Lunch will be served Terms Made Known on Day of Sale. 4 3 SAM HARTSFIELD, Administrator W. J. (Jack) Hartsfield, Estate SILAS L. SANFORD and J. M. HOCKETT, Auctioneer.". The Things You Want And Prices You Like at TALBOT'S Special Purchase CHILDREN'S RAIN COATS With caps to match, waterproof, large pockets, all colors. S1.95 NEW POPLIN in New House Coat Patterns. See these beautiful designs at this special price. 19c Yard LADIES "KENT PARK" Man Tailored SUITS Beautiful (wo piece suits, plain or stripes in greys and blues. All Wool. S9.95 Ladies Coats Sport and Fur Trim. Full run of colors niul sizes. Well tailored, new rich colors. $A.95 and $1A.75 16 Kate Greenaway DRESSES Prints, Jerseys, Shal- lays and Suedines Sec our new line of outstanding in a new array of colors. $1.95 1 to .95 CAMPUS For Ladies & Children In twin and coal styles, all wool, in a new array of fours. 98c ,o $ 2 95 Special 66x88 Double Blanket 98e Chatham All Wool 72x84, in Wines, Rust and Rose S5.95 Ladies Riding BOOTS RED WING and KIRKENDALL All leather, just the thing for spurt. C.85 $A U and 0 $fi.45 Men's Jackets • Capeskin Jackets. /.l|)|ic'i- Knnils, full llrtcil. For Spur! or Divss. Sizes IM to 48i' .95 to .85 Boys Jackets Corduroy Meltons A sturdy iniide jacket fur real proti'clliin against winter. Men's gaberdine BUSH COATS For Sport or Dress. Well made, large pockets. $ft.95 $4.95 Q and 4 All Wool Hush Coats $G.-I5 BOYS Corduroy and Melton $9-95 $A.45 & and V Well diilored, and a good selection of piillern.s. Kxlra heavy, lirush duck, well made. I'or men. In Other Materials to $2.95 " BOYS In all wanted patterns, made 1'iir real wear. $1.49 to BOOTS "RED WING" W)R HOYS and CURLS ._ All li'iilher, field or riding hoots. $0-45 0 and Kirkendall For Men Riding in- fit-Ill hools. All leather and made for comfort, style and II.-HK wear. $fl.85 7 and Mens and Boys' Winter weight underwear 49c ,„ 85c Talbot's "We Outfit The Family"
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