Quad-City Times from Davenport, Iowa on December 10, 1940 · 9
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Quad-City Times from Davenport, Iowa · 9

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Davenport, Iowa
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Tuesday, December 10, 1940
Page:
9
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Tuesday evening THE DAVENPORT DEMOCRAT AND LEADER December 10, mo GROCER STRUCK ON HEAD, MAN HID IN TRUCK Harry Walbourne Saves Day't Receipts After Being Hit Four Times. Struck four tlraeg over the heart ty what apparently was a home made sap, Harry L. Walbourne, operator of Walbourne' Central market, 714 F.ast Denlson avenue, Monday night beat off his assailant who had bid In the rear of hl truck, and saved the day' receipts at the store. Walbourne iett his store at 7 V- m. and drove bis delivery truck to his home, 2208 '. Arlington avenue. Ills assailant, who had hid among delivery boxes and carious in the rear of the truck, waited until the grocer had turned off the Ignition of the car. He then struck Walbourne a vicious blow on the head, reaching across the front seat. Walbourne attempted to strugglo and was truck three morn times before he opened the car door and fled to Ms house. Apparently no attempt was made to get the money as the assailant kept pounding Walbourne with the flip. Walbourne'a Injuries are painful but are not regarded as serious. SUFFERS HEAD INJURY WHEN STRUCK BY CAR Miss Edna Hinrichsen Is Victim of Early Morning Accident. Miss Edna Hinrichsen, 1235 West Sixth street, a teacher at Muscatine high school, Incurred a slight litain concussion, at. 5: 48. a. m. Tuesday when she was struck by an automobile driven by Edward J. eman. 2020 Went Fifth street, at Fourth and Taylor streets. According to the report filed with police, Miss Hinrichsen, on her way to catch a bus for Muscatine, was cutting diagonally across the north side of Fourth afreet about 50 feet from the intersection when she was hit. See-man, an employe of the International Harvester plant in Hock Island was going east on Fourth Street, ., . Miss Illnrlchspn was taken to Mercy hospital where her condition was reported fair. She also suffered body bruises. INJURED DRIVER GETS DELAY ON COURT HEARING Andrew Boden, 44, 2005 West Second street, who was booked for reckless driving after his car was involved in a collision with the lo-romotive of the Golden State Limited of the Ilock. Island Lines at First street and Wilkes avenue rarly Saturday morning, obtained a continuance until Friday, Dec. 27, Tuesday morning. Boden suffered knee Injury in the crash, his attorney. Harold Metcalf, told the court in asking for the continuance. I'hysicians ordered him to remain In bed for at least two weeks. ' Margaret Fluegel, 2005 West Second street, who was riding with lioden at the time of the crash, was not injured. WILL EXAMINE APPLICANTS FOR CITIZENSHIP Stephen A. Durlsch, Chicago, w ho examines applicants for citizenship, will be at the office of the clerk of the federal court next Monday and Tuesday to examine tlmse who expect to complete cltl-l seirshlp at the April term of court. He expects to examine J6 a day for the two days. VETERAN MOLINE MAIL CARRIER IS DEAD AT AGE 66 Victor Yonngberg, 66, 1223 Fourteenth street, Mollne, who delivered more than 6,000,000 letters during the 31 years he served as a mail carrier, died at 10:55 p. ni. Monday in Moline Lutfieran hospital. He retired two years ago. Funeral services will be held at S:30 p. m. Thursday la the Knox funeral home, Moline. MAKING READY FOR CHRISTMAS SHOW AT CITY PARK Final distribution of chrysanthemums from the display at the VanderVeer park conservatory to the hospitals of the city is being made by Head Gardener S. A. Fidycke. who at the same time is moving in ooinsettas for the annual Christmas show. It is expected the ' Yuletlde display will be fully ar-1 ranged by the first of next week and will be kept in place, until after the holidays. The Christmas plants have responded nicely to the enre of the gtrdeners In the hot, houses and will be well worth visiting. The gardener says the total attendance at the chrysanthemum rhnw was larger than In any pre-' vious showing ot the Tarl-colorcd 'jotnpoa , City Uric fa Carl Prowled Elmer Andersen, Slo Kast Sixth street, told police late Monday that prowlers had stolen a spare wheel and tire, tools, two fog lights and two pairs of gloves us well as a blanket from his car parked near the high school Friday night. Board to Meet The December meeting of the executive board of the Ladles' Industrial Relief boo t ty will be held at 9 : 30 a. m. Wednesday -in the home, 115 West t'ixth street. Attend Funeral Mrs. II. E. Wickham and Misn Margaret Lindsay, 2(i05 IVtshiiig avenue, have been called to Oak Park, 'III., by the death Monday of their brother, W. D. Lindsay. Funeral services will be Thursday in Oak I'ark. The iHtvenporters will return Thursday rflght. Light Taken Glenn Ohl, 1445'.i Went Third" street, told police a driving light was stolen from his car parked behlud the Hell bakery Monday night. Magazine Review Miss Kdna Giesler, Davenport librarian, will read a paper over radio station WOC at :'.:15 p. tu. on "Monthly .Magazines lit" Review." The writer of the paper is Helen Ebersole. Still In Demand Souvenir letters sold at the field postoffice at the National Conihuskiug contest on the Keppy farm are still In demand. The Davenport postoffiee received a request Monday for 10 or 12 of the officially stamped and dated letters to be sent to a man in Spokane, Wash. Burrmann Inventory The estate of Mrs. Elizabeth Burrmann, who died Oct, 7, Is valued at $12,097 In an inventory filed Tuesday in the Scott county district court thru Henry Burrmann, executor of the will. Included Is real estate valued at $6,000 and securities at $S,0'J7. j Husband Aaks Divorce Peter F. j Obert. represented by Metcalf & Metcalf, Tuesday filed a divorce action, in the Hcott, county district1 court charging Mrs. Vera 'Obert! with cruelty. Reincorporate Articles of re-j incorporation of the Davenport; Vnitariau church, extending the1 life of the organization or SO; years front June 29, 1944 have been filed with BenJ. Zoeckier, Scott county recorder, as the result of action taken at a meeting of the board of trustees Nov. 22. Trustees are Henrietta L. Hansen. Klsa M. Matthey, II. V. Mi Cliiskey, If. B. Schnoor and Grover Yonder Heyde. MARRIAGE LICENSES I o - - o Lloyd Collins, Lafayette, HL, and Mildred Smith, Wllliamsfleld, 111. Robert Janson. Jr.. Brooklyn, la., and Laura Smith, Victor, la, Clinton Reese and Betty Davis, both of Chicago. t Gerald Itoper and Josephine Bel-son, both of Kewanee, III. Marjorie Rasruussen and Clatide Johnson, both of Kankakee, 111. Victor Feleci and Zelma Crowd-er, both of Chicago, James D. Phlamm, Ames, la., and Laura 11. i Hasselsteiner, Cedar Rapids, la. I VISITS OF DR. STORK I o . -o Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Thobe, 1734 North Howell street, boy born Monday at Mercy hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Steltrer, 3037'ii West Third street, girl born Tuesday at Mercy hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Sprague, Buffalo, la., boy born Monday at St.. Luke's hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Dose, 1330 Vi West Eighth street, boy born Monday at the Tueckes-Jordan Osteopathic clinic, 1209 Brady street. R. I. COUNCILMEN DELAY PASSAGE OF ZONING LAW After a two-and-a-half hour read ing of the proposed zoning ordinance, the Rock Island city council Monday night voted to turn it over to the ordinance ' committee for further Muriy, The vote was 5 to G with L, O. SwauHon, mayor pro teni, casting the deciding vote. The '52-page ordinance, prepared by a professional zoning committee, was defended by Dr. A. F. SiTiersten, chairman of the zoning commission, who pointed out that it was urgently needed and was set up in such a way that it could be easily amended at any time. lie also mentioned that $2,100 had been spent In preparation of it and saw no reason for delay. The majority or the council, however, turned It over to the special group to continue studying its various ramifications. " ' ASSESSORS AND AUDITOR LEAVING FOR INSTRUCTION Three assessors and Auditor Robert C. Loufek will leave Tuesday night for Dps Moines to attend a school of instruction being held under the auspices of the slate tax commission for the purpose of discussing adjustments in valuations that may be necessary because of a supreme court ruling throwing open the whole matter of assess ments in Iowa. The school will open Wednesday and continue thru Friday. It is be-In held at this time because the law calls for new assessment of properties each qiiRdrennium, the next being 1941. Assessors who will make the trip are Charles I. llild. Davenport. 1 . S. Cilroy, Bettendorf, and Louis J. Holland. Lincoln township, president of the Scott County Assessors association. BATTERY.OPENS CAMPAIGN TO SIGN RECRUITS Artillery Units Seeking! 60 Young Men for Serv-i ice in Guard. j As a campaign to enlist 60 re-, emits la Davenport units of the: lSDth field artillery opened Mon- day, three young men reported f or j enlistment at the armory on Brady! street, Capt. L. A. Thomussoii, j commanding officer of regimental headquarters battery reported Tuesday.- Herman G. Gurgel, Harry E. Petersen and Kenneth Delleer are tbo men who enlisted. ('apt. M. J. Nolan, commanding officer of U battery who has been appointed recruiting officer for Davenport units, will be stationed at Nolan's Office Supply store at, ?,10 Harrison street for several days to confer with those Intesest-ed in joining the local military units. Officers of these units point, out that there are several advantages In joining the local group and one of these is higher pay for the first three months of service. Chances for promotion are considered good since many of the present noncommissioned officers, who are heads of families, are resigning. Another advantage cited is that men who Join now will serve with others from their borne city rather than with strangers. Among promotions announced recently were those of Sgt. A. Crlsa-man to second lieutenant. Second Lieut. A. Wieck 1o first lieutenant and Major K. Falk to lieutenant colonel. Fifth Columnists? Bettendorf residents were wondering Tuesday whether fifth columnists attempted to steal the modern 4.7 American field gun on the city hall lawn, altho a majority believed that pranksters moved the big artillery piece off its concrete base. At any rate the cannon was moved but not very far. It will take a number of husky men to get it back in place. NEED OF POOR FUNDING BOND ISSUESLIGHT For First Time in Nine Years Revenues Appear Adequate. For the first time in nine years, it appeared Tuesday that Scott county may find it unnecessary to issue funding bonds to redeem poor relief warrants exceeding the revenue from the regular poor levy and emergency levy, j The improvement m. the county's; financial status in this respect, it i was pointed out is due to two : things, an increase in 1910 of the, poor levy from one-and-one-half to j three mills and a drop in the re- j lief load because of more employ- j ment. i This latter fart was highlighted j Tuesday with the filing of the No-! vember report of the overseer of j the poor showing a case load of j 769 for the month just past as compared with 1,156 in November of; 1939. The rase load figure was also only three higher than Octo-j ber, 194Q, indicating that the usual , downward seasonal trend of unemployment has been reversed. j EXPENSE DOWN. Expenditures for November, 1940, were $23,453.17. of which the county paid the entire amotint, as compared with $29,753 in 'November. 1939, when the state paid about $3,000. The relief cost in October, 1940, was S22.941.0S. The increase between October and November this year is largely accounted for by rreatef fuel and clothing needs. After a lapse of etehf years after 1924. the county was forced to issue lis first poor funding bonds in 1932 when the depression hit. Since that lime there have been issues once or twice a year to re deem warranls. Some bonds have been redeemed In intervening years but the tolal now stands at $1,- 133.000. This figure, outside of primary toM bonds which have been assumed by the hiehway com mission, represents a large per centage of the county s tolal bonded debt, the current limit for which would be about $5,000,000. LIMIT TRANSFER. Because it is impossible to determine now whether money remaining In the poor and emergency funds will be ample to meet poor relief costs for the remainder of the year, supervisors Tuesday voted to transfer but $13,000 from the emergency to the secondary road maintenance fund Instead of $25,000 as originally sought. They hav been given authority by the state comptroller to transfer part of the $25,000 but he advised them to"walt until the end of the year to make the full transfer. At that time the condition of the poor fund will be known and if it is insufficient relief needs will have the first call on emergency fund balances. In any event, it is not expected that any funding bond issue ot Im portance will be necessary. The first railroad train for San Francisco left Omaha la September ol 1870, Contributions to Jaycee Santa Fund Climb to $616.40 New contributions reported Monday to the Junior Chamber of Commerce Christmas fund boosted the total to $816.40. A total of $579.75 had been previously acknowledged. Contributions can be brougjit or mailed to the Jaycee Santa Claut headquarters, 411 Harrison street. New contributions Monday were: Ladles' auxiliary to Eagles, $5; Paul Pumplin, $2; Donna Lee Memhardt, $.66; A Friend. $L Sunbeam circle .of King's "Daughters, $1; J. E. S $2; junior board of Visiting Nurse association, $25. CIVIL SERVICE RECEIVES 21 APPLICATIONS Examination for City Superintendent of Refuse Collections Set. Twenty-one applications for the position of superintendent of refuse collections have been filed with City Clerk Frank A, Hass, civil service secretary, It was announced Tuesday. The vacancy was created when Frank M. Cook died about a month ago. A civil service examination will be held at 7:30 p. m. Thursday at the city hall. The civil service commission, composed of Walter Banr, Charles Ruefrel and Dr. T. M. Cunningham, will be in charge. Those seeking the appointment are: J. P. Mass, 210 West Thirty-first street; Joe J. Cuniraings, 1702 Brady street; Walter P. Allison, I 91214 West Locust street; Harry I Brown, Sr.. 504 I'erry street; Lee f FIfer. 919 Nevada avenue; Otto A. Moeller, 511 West Sixth street; ; Walter It. C-ruhl. 729 West Fif-i teenlh street; Krnest M. Perry, , 115'i Harrison street; Harry H. Martens, 1826 Dixwell street; Allen ! M. .Stebblns, 2104 Brady street; j Herman J. Stolze, 118 West Kith : street; Frank Wessel, 2939 Middle! road; Rudolph Alliens, 1716 Fill-' more street; William E. Heidel, 1 11 South Howell street; Charles1 K. Getnlndes, 42t4 West Second; street; Paul H. Burmeister, 1625! Ripley street; Lloyd E, Slee, 252 I South Pine street; Gene Duve, 2208 '. Ripley street; Charles Gehbhardt, 115',-2 Harrison street; Ray Weid-ner, 314 Gaines street'; and Frank Philebar, 1021', West Seventh street. Without Drink Too Long, Story Of Drunk Driver John Mathes, 45, pleaded guilty before District Judge W. W. Scott Tuesday to a charge of drunken driving, but had an interesting explanation to offer for his offense. He admitted having a drink or two before driving his machine into the rear of another stopped at East Second street and Pershing avenue Sunday for a red light. But, said he, the reason the liquor "got" him was because he'd been on the "wagon" for four months. Unable to pay a fine, Mathes was given 30 days in jail. DECREE GRANTS WOMAN TITLE TO APARTMENT, CAR Mrs. Margaret Costello Lind-bloom, whose marriage of eight months to A. A. Lindbloom was ended late Monday by a divorce in the Scott county district court, was granted his interest in an apartment building at 709 Iowa street and to a 1940 model automobile. Lindbloom is also ordered In the decree signed by Judge W. W. Scott to pay all obligations incurred up to midnight of Dec. 6, the day before tbey separnted, with the exception of notes secured by mortgages on the real estate and automobile. Mrs. Lindbloom, represented by Betty, Betty & Neuman, is to pay costs of the action and her own attorney fees. She charged cruelty. Her maiden name, Costello, surrendered on her marriage to Lindbloom March 30. 1940, in Mica-tlne, was restored. MORE CLOUDINESS BUT LITTLE CHANGE IN TEMPERATURES The Tri-clties on Tuesday began to receive the broadside from an air mass originating over the northern Pacific ocean, according to Meteorologist T. G. Shipman of the Davenport weather office and the result w ill be Increasing cloudiness with little change in temperature Tuesday night . and Wednesday. The temperature predictions call for a maximum in the middle 40,'s Tuesday, a drop to freezing at night and a top in the low 40's Wednesday. Monday's temperature came near a record. The mercury reached 60 degrees, as compared with the all time record for Dec, 9 of 64 degrees made in 191S. The average for the day was 4fl degrees or 17 degrees more than normal. Shippers are warned to prepare cargoes against 12 degrees north. 30 degrees, east, 2S degrees .west land 3! rippreoa ninth. VON DRESKY IS GIVEN SCHOOL COAL CONTRACT Miss Ann Jurgensen Resigns As Librarian at High School. Contract for supplying the city schools with approximately 1,200 i tons of coal was awarded by the board of education Monday night j to the Von Drexky Coal Co. The price was $4.59 for 3x2 grade Paradise coal from the West Kentucky fields. The resignation of Miss Ann Jurgensen, lor many years librarian at Davenport High school, was accepted with regret. Miss Jurgensen plans to make. an extended visit to California, A request from fhe cltjr of Davenport that the school board share expense of installation of a new storm drain serving McKinley school and adjacent areas In Camp McClellan was referred to the property committee. Ralph Graham, superintendent of public construction, said it was planned to go ahead with the project in the spring. A lease was granted the National Youth administration, a federal agency, on Rockingham school for one year at $1. The NYA asked for a least so that linoleum and various sums for upkeep could be secured from the government. Mrs. Kllzabeth Griggs, vice president, presided at the session In the absence of Dr. Edward F. Strohbehn, board president, who is confined to his home with a cold. Rock, Hit by Tire, Breaks Store Window Tire and rock, meeting suddenly in the street, resulted in the rock flying thru the air with the greatest of ease and going thru a window in the Ben Henning grocery store, 1401 West Seventh street, early Tuesday. Ray Rosene, 1716 LeClaire street, driver for a Moline bakery, said his truck hit the small rock which went cracking thru the four by six foot window. No one was on the street during the rock bombing exploit. RENEWALS FOR CHAUFFEURS' LICENSES LAG Under 800 Applicants In Five County Sector, Says Warner. Applications for renewals of chauffeurs licenses are lagging to such a degree that a jam toward the erfd of the month, the advertised deadline, seems certain, R. W. Warner, motor vehicle department examiner said here Tuesday. Warner reported that less than SOCkapplications have been received in the five-county area which he and his assistants cover. In Scott county alone, he said, there were. 3,600 licenses issued for 1940 and he looks for no decline this year. Other counties in the area are Clinton, Jackson, Johnson and Cedar. Seward Mat-key, Davenport, was assigned by the department Tuesday as a second clerk to assist in the area for the remainder of the licensing period. As In other years, the department has announced that Dec. 31 is the deadline for applications without re-examination. Extensions of time have always been granted, however. TANK ATTENDING SIFTING MEET ON LEGISLATION John Tauk, Scott county supervisor and member ot the legislative committee of the Iowa County Officers association, was in Ames Tuesday to attend a meeting of the body at. which proposed legislation affecting county administrations will be studied and sifted. Purpose of the meeting is to eliminate such proposals as are deemed undesirable or legs urgent than others so that the legislature will have time to consider measures which county officers should be given right-of-way at the coming session. 'v J. M. Malloy, county engineer, accompanied the supervisor to act In an advisory capacity in connection with possible legislation affecting roads and also to confer with highway commission engineers. AUGUST ESTATE VALUE REPORTED AS OVER $27,000 Assets in the estate of Paul August, Scott county farmer who died Sept. 3, 1939, are valued at $27,-358.39- in an Inventory filed late Monday in the Scott couhty dis trict court. , They Include one-half Interest in two tracts of Scott county fa.tn lands totaling 270 acres and estimated worth $19 000, bank . deposits and receivership claims of 7,S33.22 and securities 01 Jf525.ll. Citizens Federal Loan Declares $1.75 Dividend Directors of the Citizens Federal Savings and Loan association, 334 West Third street, have declared a semi-annual dividend of $1.75 per share of $100, on an annual dividend basis c three and half per cent. The dividend covers the period from July 31 to Dec, 31. This dividend is payable to shareholders of record Dec. 15 on Jan. 2. It is also announced that assets of the loan association Increased by about one-third in 1940. Rock Island Man, Hurt in Crash, Dies Jury Votes Accidental Verdict in Death of Otto Yeager. A coroner's jury returned a verdict of accidental death at an influent Tuesday morning Into the death of Otto Yeager, 67, 2123 Sixth avenue, Rock Island, who died at 2:15 p. m. Monday in St. Anthony's hospital of Injuries received when he was struck by an automobile Friday night. His death was the 11th auto fatality in Rock Island since the first of the year. j Yeager's skull was fractured j when he was struck by a car driv-j ,n hv Henrv T. Roche. a7 2914 Sixth avom.a Pnik Island. a.'Ui flimur fiauen Twenty-third street and Sixth ave nue. Funeral services will be held st 2 p. m. Wednesday in the Knox mortuary, Rock Island Burial will be in Memorial Park cemetery. Born Nov. 17, 1873, in Germany, Yeager was reared and educated there and came to the United States 36 years ago. In 1915 he moved to Rock Island where he married Violet Boiling the following year. He was a member of the First Methodist church. Survivors are the widow; a son, George, at home; and two sisters, Mrs. Anita Wise and Mrs. Andrew Zeglin, both of Rock Island. SETTLE CLAIM OF YOUTH INJURED AT MOTORCYCLE RACE Acceptance of $250 in settlement of a claim of Dean Kerr, minor, for injuries received in a motorcycle race accident last June 16 at the Peoria Motor Cycle club, was approved late Monday by District Judge W. W. Scott on application of Emery C. Kerr as guard-Ian. The youth received bruises and sprains of the leg and ab-domenal muscles when a motorcycle left the track and struck him, the application states. ALL QUESTIONS MUST BE ANSWERED, DRAFT BOARDS SAY Maj. Harry F. Evans, chairman of Draft Board No. 1 of Scott county, calls attention of drafted men receiving questionaires to the fact that all questions on those questionaires must be answered, according to government regulations. le urges men to read Instructions carefully before they start filling out their questionaires. "For example, they often ignore such a question as, 'Have you ever been convicted of treason or a felony. Even tho they are single, they must answer all questions under that section." M. H. Calderwood. chairman of Board No. 2, said his board has now sent out 600 questionaires and classified 200 returns. BUY STAMPS EARLY AND AVOID ANNUAL POSTOFFICE JAM To the admonition of shop early and mail early, the Davenport post-office is now adding "Buy your stamps early and avoid the jam." Postmaster Harry J. McFarland is also pointing out the advantages of sending Christmas greetings bv first class mail. Christmas cards with three-cent stamps affixed may be sealed, may contain writing. will be forwarded, will be returned and receive preference in delivery. Cards sent under third class post-ase cannot be sealed, will not be forwarded, will not he returned, must not contain writing and are handled as circular mail. Last year thousands of cards at the Davenport postoffice failed to reach destination and were destroyed, whereas if they had heen, mailed as first class mail tbey might have been returned to senders or forwarded to those for whom they were intended, "it gives dignity to Christmas greetings to send them by first class mail." says the postmaster. ASTRONOMY CLUB MEMBERS TO HEAR TALK ON "COMETS" Dr. Van Biesbroeck of the Jerkej observatory will be guest speaker at the December meeting of the Popular Astronomy club at 8 p. m. Wednesday in the Peoples Llht Co auditorium, Moline. The speaker will give an informal discussion on "Comets." a subject of especial interest because of the giant comet which Is currently visible In the sky. The public la .j invited to attend the meeting. O hi I tin ry JOHN T, NOEL. John T. Noel, "1, a life resident of Scott county, died suddenly at 3:;i0 p. m. Monday in his home, four miles north of Long Grove. He was born April 19, 1869, in Scott county, and was married to Clella Quick April 10, 19"H. He was a member of St. Ann's church, Long Grove. Surviving are the widow; four brothers, Joseph and Edward, both of Long Grove, Elmer, Davenport, and William, Bettendorf, and a sister, Mrs. Rosalie Doyle, Davenport. Funeral services will be held at 8:45 a. m. Thursday in the Halrl-gan funeral home and at 9:30 a. m. in St. Ann's church Long Grove, j Interment will be guerite's cemetery. in St. Mar- MRS. EMILIE DALLDORF. Mrs. F.milie Dalldorf, 88, a Davenport resident 29 years, died at 10 p. ra. Monday in her home, 3119 Rockingham road, after a lingering illness. She was born Aug. V,, 1S52, in Germany, and was married there to John Dalldorf. The couple came to the United States in 1899, first establishing their home in Lowden, la., before moving to Davenport in 1911. 1 , Mrs. Dalldorf was a member of Zion Lutheran church. Her husband died Jan. 22, 192S. A son, Ernest, died In 1913. Surviving ate two sons. William and Fred, and a daughter, Mrs. Margaret Albrecht, all of Davenport, four grandchildren and a great-grandchild. Funeral services will be held at 2:30 p. m. Thursday in the Runge chapel. Burial will be in Fairmount cemetery. MRS. ARTHUR FLATTES. Mrs, Rosa Ann Flattes, 73, wife Davenport real tor, died at 12:2." p. m. Tuesday in her home at 320 Eas Twelfth street following an extended ill ness. She was born Sept. 19, 186 at' Cedar Bluffs, was educated there and was married June 24, 1SS3 to Daniel A. Hancock. She was married later to Arthur Flattes in Iowa City. The couple came to Davenport in 1920. Survivors Include her husband, two sons, Charles E. Hancock, Detroit Lakes, Minn., and T. Forrest Hancock. Lime Springs, la.; two daughters', Mrs. Charles O. Moon, Davenport, and Mrs. John Beck, Mechanicsville; one sifter, Mrs. Martha Brown, of Tipton; two brothers, James J. House, West Liberty, and John W. House, Dex ter. Minn.; three stepbrothers, Claude L. Stanbro, Tipton, Clar- ence H. Stanbro, of Muscatine, and t oaries grandchildren and eight and 12 gra great grandchildren. ine ooay was lanen to me jtitt & Fredericks mortuary where funeral services will be held at 2 p. m. Thursday. Burial will be in Oaktlale cemetery. JOSEPH M. EIGENSCHENK. Joseph M. Eigenscheuk, 58. 2303 Western avenue, Davenport, died of heart disease at 8 p. m. Monday in Chicago, where he had been employed. Funeral services and burial are expected to be held in Chicago. He was born March 31, 1SS2, and is survived by the widow, Mrs. Florence Eigenschenk, and two sisters. Mrs. Mayme Winklehaur and Mrs. Bessie Rauchnecker, both of Chicago. THE STICHTER FUNERAL. Funeral services for Herbert Stichtery of near Princeton, who was burned to death Friday evening when his automobile plunged into a ditch on highway 67, were held at 1 p. m. Monday in the Mc-Giniiis funeral home with the Rev. Donald Helm officiating. Burial was in Oakridge ceme-' tey. Princeton. Bearers were Lloyd Sierk. Richard and Robert Oakes. Howard Smith. Leroy Brown and Wesley Schmalz. THE KLABUNDE FUNERAL. Funeral services for Mrs. Albert C. Klabunde, R. R. No. 1, Betten-dorf, w ho died Saturday, were held at 2 p. m. Monday In the 7.ion Lutheran church with the Rev. Louis Krebs officiating. Mrs. Louis Krebs, accompanied at the organ by Miss Edith Lucille Wagner, sang. Burial was in Luth eran cemetery, Grand Mound. la. j The. Horrigan home for funerals was in charge ot arrangements. Bearers were Herman Zuber, Fred Beck. Rudy Thoensen, Karl Wagner, George Aurwater and j Wesley Mttsal. THE TWIGG FUNERAL. The Rev, M. A. Getzendaner offi ciated at funeral services at 1:30 p. m. Tuesday in the Rumse chapel for Charles S. Twigg. Scott county farmer residing near Blue Grass, whose body was found hanging in his barn late Saturday. Burial was in Blue Grass cemetery. Bearers were John Carltn. Edward James. William Peterson. William Spies, Christ Alt and Emil Angstrom. THE GOETTSCH FUNERAL. The funeral of Miss Clara Goettsch, 1030 West Fifteenth street, a life resident of Scott county who died Sunday, was held at 3 p. m. Tuesday In the Runge chapel with the Rev. W. E. Kmet in charge. . Kenneth Peterson sang two hymns. Entombment was in Fair-mount mausoleum. Bearers were Herman Arp, William Feldhahn. Julius Kuelper, Carl Kundel, Harry Thede and John Grobmann. HORSESHOEING. Andy Hansen, Danbury blacksmith, says horseshoeing has been the best this year It has been for number ol years. JURY HEARING ACTION TO VOID WOMAN'S WILL Estate of Ellen Boyd Claimed Worth $25,000, Is at Stake. Trial of an action to set asldn the will of Mrs. Ellen Boyd, Da v. enport resident who died Nov, 1, 19:!5 at thi age of 84 years ami able only to put her mark on th document, opened Tuesday before) a jury of seven men and th e women in the court of District Judg D. V. Jackson. Assets of approxU f lately $25,000 are at stake, attor eys say. Seeking to set aside the Instrument Is Frank Boyd, a son, wh claims that he was to have re ceived a one-half interest in hii mother's property and alleges that Mary Ellen Carroll, his sister, ant Lillian E. Carroll, a granddaughter of the testator, influenced her top make them equal beneficiaries to his exclusion. Boyd, represented, by F. C. Harrison and Lane & W ternian, alleges his mother wa3 mentally Incompetent at the tinm the will was drawn March 22. 1927. Bulk of the property in the es. tate came from the estate of a grandson, T. Decker Boyd, who died June 11. 1933 in Marjuoketa, eight days after the death ot his mother, thereby receiving a shara in her property. The grandson's estate was worth about $75,000 of which one-tbird passed to his 1 grandmother, Ellen Boyd, one-thiril I to a wife who he thought had been divorced but who had not thru a j legal error, and one-third to th assignee of another relative, Frank Boyd, residing in Cali fornia at the time of his mother's j rieatn asserr!, he was. not notified that the will was to be admitted to probate, an action taken four: days after his mother's' death. Ha says that thru correspondence with his sister he received about $600 and then was told that titers was no more in the estate for him. He alleges that she has failed td file a proper inventory. To support his claim that his mother was not competent to make a will he points to a guardianship-established over her property July 15, 1933 on the application ot Maty Ellen Carroll who wa appointed guardian. Smith. Swift and Ma-loney represent the proponents of the will. itirr-i e CDrAfC AT j " LLLO orLAfwO A 1 LEGION MEETING: PARTIES PLANNED Robert D. Wells, assistant roun ty attorney, spoke on "Mainten ance of Law and Order," at the monthly business meeting and dinner of Davenport post No. 26, American Legion, at Snug Harbor Monday night. He substituted for County Attorney Clark O. Filsetti who was unable to be present. It was announced that a Christmas season dancing party will be held Saturday evening, Dec. 21, and that the monthly social session on Monday, Dec. 23, will be featured by a turkey dinner for the membership. The New Year's eve party of the. Legion will be open to members and their friendg this year. on the neW AMtltlCA'S ONLY ALL-CHAm-CAK TRANSCONTINENTAL STREAMLINt Just 39i heart ij ill it ulcei this gay al 1-chair-car streamliner to whisk from Chicago to Los Angeles. dwn't tail 0 pl-ful money t Irani it, ulhir! El Ctpitan will save you days and dollars, and put a barrel of fun into your California trip! You'll thoroughly enjoy the restful comfort ot Capita 1 new stainless steel chair cars; delicious Fred Harvey meals served iq the unique lunch-counter diner, beautiful dub-chair ear; and the tree and friendly service ot the courier-nurse. EiCapitan departs from Chicago, Tuesday and Saturday evenings. Davenport to Lot Angeles Only Ftiu J.71 aatra I arc Round tfipj6M5,plu$7.50entra far Tn (.It ikimh, tit , mii: D. M KIMVf.ru. .. i.nt V) t.-lli H iit-r( IjKH Mom;", low 4 IW4 717) cxi 4-7! 74 4H SUt UTAH

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