Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 16, 1939 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, November 16, 1939
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Page 4
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PAGE FOUR STAB, Thuraday," November 16,10301. \AlCaponelsto Return to Miami Florida CitTwon't Bother Him If He Minds His sness Ai Capone was expected to be released from Terminal Island prts en, California, November 19. «/ter serving seven years. This story tells how the former gang leader nwy resume life in the outside .-VP Feature Service MIAMI BEACH. Fb. - As far as the city- of Miami Beach is concerned. Alphonso Capone will not be molested at his white-walled Palm .Island estate, a.s long as he behaves himself and keeps proiwr company. That was the immediate reaction of Police Chief H. V. Yocum when he learned the former gang chieftain planned to return here after serving a federal sentence for income tax evasion. Capone must report to Chief Yocum for fingerprinting and 'mugging" for ( the rpgues gallery files. Any sub-j sequent police action will depend on' whether Capcne is wanted elsewhere. and on his behavior. When Al lolled at his palatial estate in the old days he was surrounded by underwork! figures. He gave, parties and went to the horse races I and prize fights occasionally. But there ' was no real peace for him. The police were forever peering out from the shadows. Now. apparently, he may live the quiet life. He may take a morning dip in the estate's beautiful swimming pool, loll around in the sun and even have his breakfast served outside in the patio. If he wishes to stretch his legs with leisurely wylki. the grounds are ample. The basic residence at No. 93 Palm '- Island cost $40.000 but Capone spent an estimated additional 5200,000 for improvements that included the swimming pool and a wharf for his fishing cruiser. ' The estate was blanketed by a federal income tax lien within an hour ( after his conviction in 1931. and his • Legal'Notice NOTICE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, That the undersigned, as executor of the estate of W. S. Duckett. deceased, will apply to the Probate Court, in Chan- [ eery, within and for Hempstead Coun- j ty, Arkansas, on the 6th day of December, 1939. or or. the first day thereafter that said court is in session, for authority to sell all the lands belonging to said estate, or so much thereof r as may be necessary, situated in j Hempstead County, Arkansas, and described as follows, to-wit: j The northwest 12.10 acres out of the i Northeast Quarter of the Southeast - Quarter iNEVt SEVi), the southeast' % 14.60 acres of the Northwest Quarter of! ' the Southeast .Quarter <NW J 4 SEVi), j the southeast 15 acres of the Southeast \ Quarter of the Southwest Quarter (SEV4 SW 1 4>, the Southwest Quarter of the Southeast Quarter (SWVi SE',4), 18 acres out of the southwest part of the Southeast Quarter of the Southeast Quarter (SEU SE'-V, all in Section 20 (and being all the lands in said section 20 owned by W. S. Duckett at the time of his death except 10 acres acres set aside to his widow as part of her dower J; the Southeast Quarter of the Northwest Quarter (SEV4 NWA) and 6 acres out of the northeast part of the Southwest Quarter of the Northwest Quarter <SE'q NWV 4 ) of Section 2}; the Northwest Quarter of the j Northwest Quarter I'NWV.i WV'/i) of | Section 28; the North Half of the Northeast Quarter (N'- 2 NE'/U and the Northeast Quarter of the Northwest Quarter 'NE'.i NW'/i) of Section Twenty-nine <29>— all of said lands being situated in Township Ten CIO) South, Range Twenty-four (24; West, . and containing in all 305.7 acres, more or less. Also the West Half of the Northwest Quarter (W'-i NW.'i.i of Section 28, Township 10 South. Range 24 West, containing 80 acres, more or less, subject to the homestead interest of Mrs. Julie A. Duckttt. v/idow of W. S. Duckett, deeea.-.cd, .said fit! acres being the home.s'.earl of the said W. S. Ducket!, at the time of his death. Said sale will he made for the purpose of paying the debts of said estate, and for a 'more particular description of .said lands reference is herein made to the title df.-ed:-; to said property H. M. STEPHENS Executor of the Estate of W S. Duckett. Deceased Nov. 9, Hi. 23. 23 THANKSGIVING DRESS SALE Values In ST.S'i Values to SI 2.95 LADIES Specialty Shop Fuehrer/at Scene of Beer Hall Blast Thompson Expects Razorback Victory "We're Not Going to Little Rock to Lose," Coach Declares Tennssee Hopes Get Rose Bow! Bid Vols Have Trampled Evory Thing in Sight Pa's! Two Seasons Adclf Hitler escaped dcrth bv minutes when blast, believed caused by u time bomb, shattered the Buergerlirnu Beer cellar -where, he had finished makKSh on anniversary of his "Beer Hall Putsch" of 1923. Shown at left at 1937 celebration in the beer hull arc R, « ^n t • . R • / i._j._. us.i i r?:..i.i M.,,* i«ii 11...-.„..i,, diuirfna n ml nthpr riiinr:uli*«. Ht>«s. close friend (if the t_<vnnan iu<.nn ."•« finished making speech on anniversary of Us "Beer Hall Putsch" of 1923. Shown at left «t 1W. ceieimiiiun in me nee. u,u .... ,x , .»»"••• Hess, deputy party leader. Hitler and Gield Marshal Hermann Goering, ami ether c.mmules. Hess, close friend of the Ovmian fiu.hn ai.it Na/i, was cnc of party leaders present tc hear Hitler's fighting war spe ch. .~«i just Honors Dead Putsch Comrades Short Speech Foils Killers Hitler has escaped death twice in Munich beer cellar. Less fortunate were 16 cf his comrades, killed in the 1923 Beer Hall Putsch. The Na/i Fuehrer is shown at one of the tcmhs ofthe putsch victims. With Hitler at Beer Hall FAYATTEVILLE— "We aren't poinR to Little Rock Friday In lose another ball game," Coach Fred C. Thomsen said Wednesday afternoon as he sent his University of Arkansas Ka/.or- tacks through their final home practice before they play Southern Methodist University. Thomsen said ho had received reports from Dallas thiit Mudisun IV.-ll. JS. M. U. coach, planned to use MIHI tang reserves against the Ra/orbacks ' in most of the gnmij Friday. All three members of Thomson's coaching staff will be the first lime any of them h'.ive teen on the sidelines of an Arkansas game this year. Line Coach Glen Rose. Backfield Coach George Cole and j Freshman Coach Gene Lambert have j scouted oponents' games on all other ; week-ends this season. j Siiuiul Drills In C'ehl Katu ' The squad drilled for more than | three hours this afternoon in a cold I rain. All of the players were covered I with mini when darkness forced them j to stop. Two teams threw passes against treshmen and reserves most of the afternoon. Co-Capt. Kay Kakin did the first team's passing, while the j second team's aerial attck started from Guy Gray. 190-pound junior. The two teams made frequent, pass completions, although the bull was Wet. Estes McDoniel. l!)5-|>oiitul junior. played an outstanding defensive role in knocking down passes on S. M. U. aerial plays run by the freshmen. The Porkers will leave here Thursday on n bus for Conway where they will practice on Hendrix College field Thursday afternoon. The squad ivil) .spent) Thursday night in Conwa.v mcl leave early Friday morning fin little Rock. 1'arker Not to' Play Sam Parker. 205-pound senior guard from Little Rock, is on the injured list and will be unable to perform at homo. Halfback Walter Humbert; is suffering from u knee injury and also may be unable to see -jction. Thomsen said the .starting Arkansas lineup probably will bo: Ends—Maurice Britt and Howard C-Red"i Hickey. ; Tackles—Jan Carter and Dudley Mays. ' • Guards—Milton SimingUm and Wilfred Thorpe. Center—Daryl Cato. Backs—Estes McDoniel. Ralph Atwood, Ray Cole and Kay Eakin. Bill Soulherluml, 180-pound junior, and O'Neil Adams. 195-pound sophomore, probably will see action at end positions, Thomsen s;iid. Both players have been used in pass plays in practice this week. Several hundred students and the 60-piec.e Razorback band will leave Fayetteville . shortly after midnight Thursday aboard a special train for Little Rock. H> OSCAK THOMPSON Al v I'enture Service KNOXVILLK, Tenn. They're humming -California Here We Come' iU;wn in the Volunteer stale. It's all because Major Bob Neyland ha< ciiine up with another football powerhouse tit Tennessee -one which the folk hereabouts sny , can't mias ulini; in the 1'asadena Rose Howl strucUons not to spare the horses. Results: The Vols buried the Reh- bcls under im avalanche of touchdowns. 41-0, emising Harry Mehre, Mississippi mentor tu mutter: "They simply don't play my kind <>f football." Little wonder, then, that Tennessee pnrtisiuis are talking profusely in terms of "bowl.'." iind where they'll he next New Year's Dny. To (hem Hie Alabama name Was "the Jose Bowl playoff." It's foolish to ry lo convince them llmt the Vols 1 V tunning 21-0 triumph over the Crim- Tiile didn't usher Tennessee right nto Pnsudenii. But all this "bowl" dialler is like a tnife- in the back tu Ne.vland. "It's illy." he says, "We've still «<>t a lot of gh games tu play." The handsome former army engineer has been aiming out gridiron juBcr- nauls Miu-e he landed here in 192.1. but they are wont l» call this -OIK- his masterpiece. It has everything—power, speed, 'deception resourcefulness and ii bust nf capable reserves. It's no secret lhat Neyland would like nothing better than to show his wares in (hi- California classic. One of his bitterest disappointments was failing to receive the invitation in HI2I), Tennessee bad trampled everything in sight in the South up to its tradi ional Thanksgiving engagement will •Kentucky. In fact, Neyland took hi ilhleles to Lexington with a Rosi 1 summons in his pocket— CUM tin gent, of course, on a victory over the Wildcats. And what happened'.' A punt was blocked. Kentucky scored to tie the Vols li-li. and pouf went the bid lo Pasadena. Last year the Vol., were Knocking at the Rose Bowl portals again. They lame up to December unbeaten Slid untied and in a receptive mood to travel west. But Duke was summoned to California and once more NeyUind's hopes of making a westward junket were dashed, i lie settled for the Orange Bowl i in Miami, where Tennessee routed Oklahoma, 17-0>. "Well." he remarked after the choice had been made known. "H looks like yuu have to go out and pile up :i big score to gel any recognition." So what happened'.' So Neyland. contrary to custom, sent, his boys into their final game against Mississippi, i Southern power that year, with in- Bowling HcMilts Kiir \\Y(im'Mliiy 'i- 15 y. 112 80 ,7%— 27(5 7li 81 'M — 212 11 170 ' 12'P~ 408 129 KM 128— Ml Ramsey MatsfieUI Davis Bowen Logan Andre.s , Kit ill W •- 252 1787 Home Ire Cn ;:n us \m •- :r;x III! S!> Hit; W.I 87 UK Ml M 111! 128 I!M) • •t:!ll Hi! MX 9"i -- .TO 124 r>o !t:i :n:i TotJils »I8.') The City )5aluT.v learn forfeited 10 lln B:»>kel Factuiy team. 'I here will he ;i nueliny of all team Managers. Monday nighl at 7:IHI p lu - fc (' the Ki.ir Park'. '* The present hoimdarie.s of the norih- sve.sl portion of the United Stale^were fixetl by treaty with Great Britain in 18-IG. WE HAVE IT1 TALBOTS 1 STOPPED WEARING A TRACK SUIT FOR FOOTBALL WEATHER' Tigers Have Oj)en Date This Friday Yerger Squad Continue*. Drills fcr Game With Conway Next Week Yergcr High School Tigers, unbeaten and unscored on. will have an open date this week, but are training for their football clash here Friday afternoon of next week against powerful Conway team. Carson. Carrigan. Yerger and.Shaw are on the injured list, but are expected to be ready fur the Conwa.v (•nine. Reports from the Yerger schon say that only three negro high,school; in the state are now eligible for the Arkansas championship. The list of teams has been narrowed down to three contenders. Pino Bluff, Hope and Conway. The Yerger school plays Conwny here next Kriday iind will meet Pine Bluff al pine Bluff November 29. Coach T. T. Rainey is reported im- roved after u brief illness. • "Last year, I used to shiver llirough the football season. Hut no more Summer underwear 1'or me, llmiik you. When the teiim comes oiil, I'm all set for comfort in HANKS middleweight Vi'i.vi'Eii SETS." HANKS WINTER "SETS give' >•<•» outdoor warmth with indoor comfort. You ffvl right. K with the gentle, ulhlelic support of the- 1UM.SKMT Crotch-Guard. Convenient, hultoiilcss vent. Seleet one ol' I he.' popular WlNTKIl SET .1 styles. Seeyourll.VNKS Dealer today. 1'. II. HIIIICM Kuitliug Co., Wiiisloii-Sulem, N. C. HANES WINTER SETS 50 t , 79 THE GARMENT t ?f-'r~\ Wrnr n «lecvclc»« or .^^^—J \vui|(ht nudcrHliirl. 't'liuti rhuuitu u |»air «.f CrulnU-Uuiiril Wi,.d-Hlii.-l,l» (fi|4- uro ubuv«), K»iiL SUurtH, MC Crolch- i', u u r it S li u r I H . Cumbuti yarn • • > Knit Shod! Ctolch-Guild at Shot is wuul. HANES HEAVYWEIGHT CHAMPION i-| » TtHERS2 AllUll—It'Hytll lc|!H. \AH\K or nliorl hlcrvuH. INidliin^ lo piuv^ 1 " r M ll ll nl ttlu>ul- «|«T**> crotch ur umlrr uruift. Nazi r.i-nv leaders who attended putsch anniversary celebration at Munich with "Adolf Hitler included Dr. Robert Ley, Head of the labor Ironf Dr. Paul Joseph (Juebbels, pitpagaiula miuiftcr; Julius StreiUui, •uiti-'emitic editor; and Alfred Rosenberg, head of foreign political office. Lengthy orations l.;;ve l.eeu the habit with Hitler, shown sneaking iihtvt- hut he cut his latest ime short in Munich lieeau.se ol pressing business anil escaped explosion in lieer cellar where he was addressing "pulsed anniversary crowd. relatives had to pay S51.498.08 to save lit. j Alphonse. Jr., educated m private 'schools here, gave several parties thei^; last winter. Whenever the Capones were absent, the estate was cared lor by Al's brother-in-law, Danny Coughlin. The estate, which has iv/o main buildings and servant's quarters, also has two entrances, both guarded by heavy gates. In one is a .small slide opening through which prospective visitors may be inspected. Around the grounds, except on the bay-front, is ! a tenfoot wall. Circuit Clout Ball Protected by Guards in Procession QUA LIT Y PIANOS Beasley's HARVEY ODOM Local Representative TALBOTFEILD,Sr. .M ( !I;KNT and HEALTH '.Vitli Life Insurance <:•.:':;,i. Paid lOU'.i Promptly 'j •. i•;.•.-., v/ith Ri-Jiance Life K<,x 11, Hope, Ark. : KNOXVLLE. Tunn-iJ'i— Old Dazzy , Vance, the one-time Brooklyn fire- taller, lays claim to the dubious honor ' ol pitching "the longest homerun i ball in ba.'iebtdl history." Dazzy told about this fuat while here to visit friends and recalled that Babe Ruth was his helper. ! During 'an exhibition game » good many years ago. Vance said, he grooved one an/1 the Rabe socked it. . .< •a mile, at least. "Far behind the fence in left cen- ' ter there was a tree loaded v/ith sin-dl Negro b'.v.s, I pitched a f*st one iimd the Babe golfsrl it. i "The ball struck a boy on the high- I es limh. He lost hi.s balance and | toppled. HP:- Marled an avalariche- th-il tree dropj,'-r| small Negroes for !10 minutes." - —•»«.— — Geographers group the Sahara, Gobi , and various intervening territories in-j to the great "Palearctic desert." which I I iitretched from Weat Africa to China. I »' • . ' . ' --•: •) ?>.\.V\,- . . ' •• • .' 4 ' ' :-S "-' Wi '•.•*•> '••- WM.R.MOORn WHOLESALERS MEMPHIS' > *&&&*+&4^&**<b<+*l+< Typical entry of Adolf Hitler into Munich shows the German Fuehrer's customary gala ride through While apparently ail open target, he wus larei'ully surrounded by guards. the streets. t T T v NOTICE Beginning on Monday, November 20th, the banks of Hope will be open for business from 9.00 a, m, until 2:00 p, m v This action on our part is made necessary in order for us to comply wi*h the Wage and Hour Law, and we hope that our customers and friends will cooperate with us to the fullest extent, Citizens National Bank First National Bank ? T T T T T t V * T ? T T T T *tt*t^t_*+^»t&?^ *»* *** *** *** *«*

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