Janesville Daily Gazette from Janesville, Wisconsin · Page 2Click to view larger version
March 20, 1967

Janesville Daily Gazette from Janesville, Wisconsin · Page 2

Publication:
Janesville Daily Gazette i
Location:
Janesville, Wisconsin
Issue Date:
Monday, March 20, 1967
Page:
Page 2
View full page
Prev. page
Next pages

What members have found on this page

OCR Text

•' 2—Jcmesvill© Daily Gatetie, Monday, Match 20, 1967 Beport of Poison Milk Triggers Emergency Janesville's three city health department sanitarians swung into immediate action yesterday to prevent milk suspected to have been poisoned in Madison from being used by local consumers!, Including Mercy Hospital. Madison wag back on normal milk use today following tests that erased a weekend fear that poison had possibly entered the city's Bupply. The Madison Board of Health Sunday cautioned against using ir.iik that was purchased Friday or Saturday. The warning came after the police department received a communication saying five pounds of arsenic had been put into a bulk milk truck. City and state agencies cooperated in running tests that showed no traces of foreign objects. About 8 per cent of Jancr- T'ille's supply of processed mill- comes from the Madison poc' and was among milk on hand fo» sale by three local dairie.*, said Clifford Wanke, chief city sanitarian this morning. Wanke, Clifton Smith, milk sanitarian for the city, and Lou- Is Benier, restaurant and tavern sanitarian, aU spent Sunday afternoon and evening in a state of emergency until laboratories in Madison finally cleared the suspected milk of poison content, Wanke and Smith said. Smith was the first to hear of the suspected poison in the milk. He heard it over a radio broadcast at 12:30. a.m. and immediately called Wanke. Shortly afterward they issued warnings over Radio Station WCLO telling area residents rot to drink the suspected jnilk. Not untU 9:30 p.m. did they tell the radio station to sound the al- clear. By this time three different laboratories in Madison had checked the milk and found no poison, Smith noted. TEST MILK IN MADISON — Harvey Peterson, supervisory chemist at the Department of Agriculture in Madison, dries out various brands of milk before subjecting them to tests to determine if any arsenic poison, has been added. The threat proved to be a hoax. (Gazette Photo) Theresa Gets Large Doll From Rescuer VOTAW, Tex. (AP) - Two- year-old Theresa Fregia had a doll bigger than herself to play with today, a gift from the man who plucked her from death at the bottom of the old well beside her grandmother's back porch. All day Sunday, strangers pulled up at the weatherbeaten, tin-roofed house in this town of 300 in the Big Thicket country of southeast Texas. They sought out Theresa and photographed her where the well used to be. The giant crater the rescuers dug has been filled and smoothed over. "Oh, she's so excited," said her grandmother, Opal Allemang. "But just like any other child, she didn't realize what it was all about. She just thinks she's having a good time." Many of the visitors brought presents for the little girl with toe big brown eyes — apples, oranges, candy, cookies, a stuffed rabbit. The gift she liked best was the big doil from Ransom W. Bill Jr. of Houston. In Saturday's early hours. Bill had lowered himself into a rescue shaft parallel to the old well, chinitcd In the meantime they had checked the three local dahies, the Milk Jug, Shurtleff's, and Arbuthnot All-Star Dairy Products Co., who used milk processed by Madison firms. They also went to Mercy Hospital and checked its milk supply to make certain it didn't have any of the suspected milk, Smith said. The hospital had none. No lab tests were made locally. However, Smith said a Madison health official, whom h9 had called in the afternoon, finally called him in the evening to clear the milk. "It was a busy Sunday" commented Smith. But he added, "An ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure." Powdered Milk Requests Honored Some 15 families of tenant farmers residing on dairy farms have turned to the Salvation Army the past couple of days to obtain grocery orders for powdered milk. At least 15 of the orders have been issued . While the farm owners are dumping the milk, the tenants, who are short of funds have been forced to seek help in buying milk for their children. For most of these children it is their first taste of the substitute for the whole milk to which they are accustomed. Roosevelt Wins 4-H Drama Roosevelt 4-H Club presented the outstanding play at the Rock County Drama and Music Festival Saturday at the Marshall Junior High School auditorium. Their play, "The Lost Princess," was directed by Mrs. Roger Krempel. The group will perform in a district Drama Festival at 7:30 p.m. on Tuesday, March 28, at the Dane County Fairgroimds, Madison. Roosevelt 4-H members in the play are: Susan Knoerr, Sue Miller, Kathleen Finger, Kathy Kuhnle, Steven DeVitt, John Krempel, Peter Krempel, Dave Kuhnle, Keith Kuhnle, Wayne Morgan, David Kummer, Roger Morgan, Sara Krempel, Janean Schepp, Susan Agee, Sandra Hasse, Kathy Kummer, Kent.wine. Cullen; and Milton chorus, di-' rected by Mrs. Ray Hume. These groups will perform in the district music contest at 7:20 p.m. on Tuesday, April 4, at the Marshall auditorium. Outstanding actors and actresses receiving certificates presented by Francis Gilbertson, vice president of the 4-H Senior Council, were: Susan Miller, Steven DeVitt, Janean Schepp, Lucy Rowald, Kathy Larson, LaVonne Doll, Jack Perkins, Vicki Davis, Carole Reed, Bruce Loften, Dennis Nielson, Janet Grossenbacher, Roger Kapke, Beth Broege, Bradley Shoemaker, Jean Rifen- bery, Chris Arner, Cheryl Houfe, Keith Boltz and Steve Earley- Day's Log COUNTY COURT BRANCH 2 Resisting an officer — Floyd Williams, Jancsville, $10 and costs. Disorderly conduct— Martin T. Fuhrman, 2211 E. Milwaukee St., offense March 12 after arrest for driving wrong way on one-way street, no appearance, continued to March 27. Theft (shoplifting)—Delia M. Mansfield, 415 Rockport Road, Del Farm store theft of $2.40 in merchandise, March 4, no contest plea, .$25 and costs; Bessie E. Stone, Janesville, Del Farm store theft of $1.60 in merchandise March 7, guilty plea entered by attorney, $25 and costs. Insurance claim—Harry Horn vs. Hardware Dealers Mutual Fire Insurance Co., accident Sept. 13, 1965, judgment for plaintiff, $1,178.78 and costs. Intoxication — Nathan L. Blaser, Janesville, March 16, no contest plea, $10 and costs. Nonsnpport — Richard LeRoy Fink, Beloit Township, contempt hearing set for March 27; Donnie Lee Bolley, Beloit, cited, failure to support family in Oregon. Ronald W. Guetschow, Montgomery, Ala., cited, failure to support children in Beloit; Charles V. Hargrove, Browntown, cited, failure to support wife Carol and family, 216 Rock St.; William Artis, Beloit, contempt hearing March 27. AMBULANCE CALLS Saturday 2:25 p.m.—Mrs. Irvin Myers, ill at Monterey Hotel, to hospital. 3:40 p.m.—Virgil St. Clair, 39, of 1944 S. Marion Ave., fell at Ossit Church Furniture Co., to hospital. Sunday 7:54 p.m. — Clarence Skogen, 59, of 531 N. Washington St., ill at home, to hospital. MARRIAGE LICENSES Thomas Jay Wescott Jr., 1211 Sylvester St. and Jean Ruth Winterrowd, 410 Rockport Road. Robert Francis Lambert, 314 S. Division St. and Beverly Jean Dennison, Janesville. Edward Duane Hollenbeck Jr., and Georgene Marie Mitok, both of Beloit. Lewie Charles Rosenow and Darlene Lynette Kersten, both of Milton Junction. William Frederick Johnson, 3091^ W. Milwaukee St., and Rosalyn Ann Wescott, Edgerton. Douglas-Harry Miller, 37 S. Main St. and Joanne Carrie Anderson, 409 S. Main St. PROBATE COURT Wills for probate — John William Benson, Beloit; Terry Q. Mathews, Austin M. Saunders, Gustav Weber, Janesville; Sever (T. Sever) Hatlevig, Janesville. Southern Wisconsin Obituaries Mrs. William Bray DELAVAN — Mrs. William Bray, 91, Rte. 1, died yesterday Services will be at 2 p.m. Wednesday in the church, the Rev. Gerald Anderson officiating. Burial in West Koshkonong Cema her home after a lingering .^^^.y ^^.^^^ ^3 ,1 ^^^^ Illness. ^iNitardy Funeral Home after 4 ^l''".i'"\i!'^f*li"^^f -?"ip.m. tomorrow and at the Township, the former Eunice Rachel Shepard was the daughter of Linus D. and Clarinda Sawyer Shepard. She married William John Bray Sept. .30, 1896, and they farmed in the Richmond Township area. She was a lifelong member of the Del a van Congregational Church and at its 125th anniversary was honored for the longest continuous membership in the church. Her husband died in September, 1948. Surviving are three sons, Albert, Princeton, Iowa, Merlin, Davenport, Iowa, and James, Delavan; a daughter, Mary, at home; three grandchildren; and eight great-grandchildren. Services will be at 1:30 p.m. Wednesday at the Betzer Funeral Home, the Rev. Wendell Marshall officiating. Burial in Richmond Cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home from 2 to 4 and 7 to » p.m. tomorrow. church after 1 p.m. Wednesday. Latest Stocks Finger, Susan Campbell, Fred Leonard, Diane Rosinske, Lee jAnn Agee, Teresa Agee, Ann Campbell, Judy Miller, Cindy Morgan, Christine Wiese and Marcia Sperry. The alternate winner was the Magnolia 4-H play, "Good Bye to the Clown," directed by Mrs. hole in the well's casing and Harold Mauer.man and Mrs. pulled Theresa to safety as James Butcher, water welled up and the new The outstanding music groups bole caved in on them. were La Prairie chorus, direct- A capacity crowd of 800 attended the finals, which were judged by Carl Balsom, Beloit College, drama, and Ted Kinnaman. University of Wisconsin Rock County Campus, music. Choirs in Concert at Milton College MILTON-A full house in the hours ed by Mrs. Don Knutson; Beloit! P^l^"'i„Fi"« Arts Center,, Mil- Theresa had .spent nine nuuis "j JK-UUCH/U, i^vmiti, r-_ii„-- 2R feet below ground, slipping vocal trio, Chris and Company, 1 i°"^„^?'l°f^',f^«,^";^^^^^ slowly down the fragile, 10-inch-; direcetd by Mrs. Robert Scholz; i recepjion to the Centennial Con- wide pipe lowards four feet of | Bradford chorus, directed by water. Near the end of the vigil, Mrs. Walter Carlson; Harmony many /eared .she was dead. ' chorus, directed by Mrs. Dean Rsled "A" SOUTHERN ILLINOIS HOSPITAL CORPORATION Carbondalc, Illinois $1,100,000 FIRST MORTGAGE SERIAL BONDS Sen>< A 1 to 5 year maturitiet Sapt. 1, 1968 to Mor. 1, 1970 Sept. 1, 1970 to Mar. 1, 1972 6 % 6;% PRICE; Maturities Sept. I, m snd Msr. 1, 1969 ( P yield 9A%; .matunties Sept. 1, WD and Mar. 1, 1971 at lOOH; all othef maturities »t 100 wd ncmimi irrter<>sf. Oflfering Pfo»p«ctvj li srailabie »t the oflSct ryl: B. C. ZIEGLER AND COMPANY Howard Griffin, Rat. Mgr. —310 Roetavalf Str«*t Fori Atkintort • Phen* 563-6393 Hom« Offirt: Security Building • Went Bend, Wi!icr»nsi»i 1. C neClEd AND COMPANY Pleat* tunii m« In'ofmatian rtjortllflfl S«g<h«rfl llUnoi* HoipHol Cerp«ratlon Bondt. I M|M«I to liav* I........ .(9 InvMfl, Addrati rcrt Sunday n;glil of the Milton College Choir and the Sveas Soner Chorus of Rockford, 111. Both were conducted by Dr. Bernhardt H. Wc.=tlund, head of the college'.^ music department. An interesting program, ranging from ' Ki Koschimcho," an Lsrael folk song, with Sylvia Wallach as soloist, to "Psalm 150" by .Tan Bencer, for chorus and brass quintet, v/a<; presented by the choir. It included "Psalm" by .Jo.seph Ott, the college's composer - in - residence, which provided an unusual spiritual setting. The men's chorus of 50 voices is a well balanced group of men who obviously onjoy singing as a hobby, but put forth awideva- hobby, but put forth a wide variety of music, including Swedish as well as American selections. The group toured Sweden, with Dr. ,\Vost)f nd, two yC^ars ago. Backing Away NEW YORK (AP)-The stock market early this afternoon backed away irregularly from 1967 highs posted toward the end of last week: Trading was fairly active. R.C.A. and other color television set manufacturers were weak news that R.C.A. was cutting back color-TV production and laying off 2,900 workers. - t P.M. NEW YORK PRICES - Prle«i ptmian tiy l.a««l A Co., Inc. .Iinetvill* (Member, New Vork Stock Exchaage) Mrs. Gust Koch JEFFERSON — Mrs. Gust! Koch, 81, Rte. 1, Fort Atkinson, died Saturday in Fort Atkinson Memorial Hospital after a brief illness. Born April 13, 1885, in Germany, the former Augusta Becker was the daughter of Carl and Louise Budde Becker. A lifelong area resident, she married Gust Koch July 16, 1903, in the Town of Oakland. He died July 11, 1966. Surviving are a daughter, Mrs. Walter Schloesser, Jefferson; nine grandchildren; and 13 great-grandchildren. Services will be at 2 p.m. tomorrow at the Minshall Funeral Home, the Rev. R. W. Mueller, St. John's Evangelical Lutheran Church, 9fficiating. Burial in Union Cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home this afternoon and evening. Otto A. Schultz WHITEWATER — Otto A. Schultz, 78, of 704 W. Walworth Ave., died yesterday at his home after a long illness. Bom April 1,1898, in Jefferson County, he was the son of John and Augusta Walt Schultz. He married Gusta Kreger Feb. 23, 1910, In Whitewater, and they farmed in the area until retiring in 1946. Surviving are his wife; a son, Marvin, Milton; .two daughters, Mrs. Marian TTiayer, Mankato, Minn., and Mrs. Virginia Butke, Whitewater; 19 grandchildren; 10 great-grandchildren; and a brother, diaries, Whitewater. Services will be at 2 p.,m. Wednesday at the Skindingsrude & Lein Funeral Home, the Rev, Daniel Tetzlaff, St. John's Evangelical Lutheran Church, officiating. Burial in Richmond Cemetery, Friends may call at the funeral home tomorrow evening. member of Central Lutheran Church. Surviving are his wife; • daughter, Mrs, Howard Richardson Jr., Edgerton; two sons, Robert and Randall, both of Edgerton; seven grandchildren; two brothers, Rannie, a patient at Pinehurst Sanatorium, Janesville, and Delmar, Edgerton; one sister, Mrs, Kenneth Dixon, Janesville. Services will be at 1 tomorrow afternoon in Central Lutheran Church, the Rev, V. 0. Aronsen officiating. Burial will be in Jensen Cemetery. Friends may call at the Ellingson Funeral Home after 4 this afternoon. DOW-JONES AVERA6ES Avg, 3(» INDUSTRIALS !!67.ri4 ;» RAILROADS 2^^M 15 UTILITIES n.^ill STOCK QUOTATIONS AM CAN AM T fc T nnj A.M TOBACCO no'/, AMPH BORG 2314 ANACON 83% BETH STL 3fii/, CHRY5LER 41 H COMW-ED 501/4 DU PONT ir ,2 FORD MOTOR sn 'i GEN ELEC S2 HEN FOODS 7.1H r.EN MOTORS 7714 IBM 415' INT HARV....-, .•171/. KENNECOTT JV, NY CENT R3V, PARK PEN !.•)% PENN. R, R M POLAROID mV, RCA 5TOCAL ^jy, ST o N,r f> 4 TEXACO 'f i |'^^ PAC .., i;S STEEL WEST ELEC •"'/« 'VIS EL PW 21,14 Chf. -2.23 — .7% + .03 - Vi -•- V, - '.i -n\ - V, - % -'/, —1 -'/. -I - 'i —I'i + V, •i- I/, - 'A + '/, - 'A -2"« -I-/, - \\ - V, - '.i -''. + '/. 1.5^ Elmer A. Stoude FORT ATKINSON-Elmer A. Staude, 64, Rte. 3, died yesterday in Madison General Hospital after a brief illness. Born May 31, 1902, in Johnson Creek, he was the son of Frank and Caroline Moldenhauer Staude. He married Ruth Arnold Feb. 15, 1927, in Waukegan, and she died in 1958. He married Laura Arnold June 18, 1960. He was a paint mixer at Fisher Body in Janesville until retiring in 1966, and was a member of Trinity Lutheran Church and United Auto Workers Local 95. Surviving are his wife; two sons, Ronnie, Janesville, and Delton, Minneapolis, Minn.; a daughter, Mrs. Orvin Jackson, Edgerton; a brother, Carl, Fort Atkinson; and eight grandchildren. Services will be at 2 p.m. tomorrow at the church, the Rev. Daniel Nordeen officiating. Burial in Union Cemetery, Town of Sumner. Friends may call after 5 p.m. today at the Nitardy- Schoenfeld Funeral Home, and after 12:30 p.m. tomorrow at the church. Harold J. Whitmort ELKHORN-Harold J. Whitmore, 80, Rte. 3, died Saturday at the Green Bay Nursing Home after a long illness. Bom Nov. 9, 1886, in Elkhorn, he was the son of Ruel and Minnie Walbrandt Whitmore. He married Louella Wolf Nov. 30, 1910, in EMom, and she died Feb. 10, 1956. He lived in Nebraska for eight years, returning to Elkhorn and far.ming in Spring Prairie, except for six years when he lived in Beloit. Surviving are three daughters, Mrs. John Merry, Whitewater, Mrs. Gus Meister, Lake Geneva, and Ruth Whitemore, Green Bay; two sons, Harlen, Elkhorn, and Easton, Palmyra; a sister, Mrs. Delbert Loveland, Elkhorn; three brothers, Virgil, East Troy, Verne, Johnston, Colo., and Horace, Genesee; seven grandchildren; and two great­ grandchildren. Services will be at 2 p.m. tomorrow at the Fredrickson Funeral Home, the Rev. Dean Hancock officiating. Burial in Hickory Grove Cemetery, Spring Prairie. Friends may call at the funeral home this evening. Mrs. Frances Holt PALMYRA - Mrs. Frantes Holt, 90, formerly of Delavan, died this morning at the Beaver Nursing Home. Arrangements are pending at the Smith Funeral Home. Miss Amelia Bork PALMYRA - Miss Amelia Bork, 90, formerly of Rome, died Saturday in the Wcidman Nursing H o m c^ Whitewater, where she had been a patient the past four years. Born Feb. 20, 1877, in Germa- j ny, she was the daughter of Au- gu.st and Wilhelmia Blake Bork, Surviving are a brother, Gus, Madison; and two nieces. Services will be at 1 p.m. to- Tm .Btm.^ Vlm,mU,*m.,, momw at the Smith Funeral losten Kockney H^^^ the Rev. Charles E. CAMBRIDGE—Tosten (Toby) j Logsdon, Palmyra Methodist Rockney, 77, Rte. 2, died Satur- j Church, officiatin!?. Burial in day in the Veterans Hospital,' Riverview Cemetery, Rome. Madison, after a brief illness, \ Friends may call at the funeral Born Feb. 36, 1890, in thejhorre from 7 to 9 p.m. tonight. Mrs. Henry F. Drewes SHARON — Mrs. Henry T. Drewes, 81, died Saturday at the Golden Years Nursing Home, Walworth, after a long illness. Born Jan. 14, 1888, in Elk Grove, III., flie former Louise Hodewald was the daughter of Henry and Emily Broske Rodewald. She married Henry F. Drewes in May, 1910, in Arlington Heists, m, and they moved to the Mt. Prospect area where they farmed. In 1964 she moved to Sharon. Surviving are three tons, Werner and Orlen, Sharon, and Alfred, Walworth; six grandchildren; three sisters, Mrs. Mary Mueller, Des Plaines, 111., Mrs. Alma Bartels, Marengo, HI., and Mrs. Edna Gelske, Crystal Lake, 111.; and a brother, Henry, Alden, HI. Services will be at 12:30 p.m. tomorrow at the Salisbury< Schilke Funeral Home, the Rev. Donald Schultz officiating. Graveside services will be at 2:30 p.,m. tomorrow at Memmy Gardens, Arlington Park, the Rev. Albert WeidUdi officiating. Friends may call at the funoral home after 7 p.m. tonight. William Schrocder SHARON-WiUiam Schroeder, 60, died yesterday at Lakeland Hospital, ElMiom, after a long illness. Bom April 23, 1906, in Alden, 111., he was the son of William and Augusta Buirows Schroeder. He married Lois Waechter May 28, 1938, in Sandwich, III. They moved to Sharon and lived here since. He was a member of the First Baptist Oiurch-Brick, and an honorary member of the fire department, of which he was a member for 25 years. Surviving are his wife; two sons, Leslie, Beloit, and Loren, at home; two granddau{^ters; five brokers, Ed, Lake Geneva, Frank, Kalamazoo, Mich., Carl, Chicago, George and Fred, both of Harvard, HI,; four sisters, Mrs, Elizabeth Erhnfeld, Chicago, Mrs. Elsie Woenik, Fond du Lac, Mrs. Gertrude Scott, Harvard, and Mrs, Minnie McConnell, Rockford, 111. Services will be at 2 p.m. Wednesday at the church, the Rev. Everett Chambers officiating. Burial in the church cemetery. Friends may call at the Salisbury - Schilke Funeral Home after 7 p.jn, tomorrow. Find 2 Boxcars Partly Derailed GEN. N .4THAN TWINING DR. WAYLAND HULL Twining, HuU Wm Be Awarded Honor Degrees MILTON—A former chairman of the United States Joint Chiefs of Staff and a top official in the National Aeronautics and Space Administration, both of them having close connections with Milton College, will receive honorary degrees at the school's centennial commencement exercises Sunday, June 11. Announcement was made by Charles Banta, college president. Gen, Nathan F, Twining, who served in the U.S. Air Force for more than 43 years, will receive a doctor of laws degree; Dr. Wayland E. Hull, assistant chief in biomedical research at the Manned Spacecraft Center, Houston, Tex., will receive a doctor of science degree. Both of the honored men have been recent visitors at the college. Gen. Twining 's grandfather, Nathan C. Twining, was the first graduate of Milton and later joined the faculty to teach mathematics. The general was a campus visitor a year ago last November when the college honored his grandfather. Dr. Hull, a native of Milton and a 1941 graduate of Milton College, joined the NASA project as assistant chief of the environmental physiology branch in 1964 and assumed h^ present duties last May. His responsibility involved biomedical research relating to Apollo and future long duration space missions, He has patents on a device t» monitor respiration rata aiid depth, a pressure relief systMl for use in pressure suits aUd closed breathing system in the event of rapid change of pniih sure, and an animal respirat^ mask. He has written and pu6* lished a number of technical p4* pcrs. ; f Dr. Hull went on to graduate study at Duke University after earning his bachelor's degree at Milton. He received his doctorate from Duke in 1950 and lat. er taught at the university's school of medicine. Gen. Twining was bom in Monroe and was graduated from the U.S. Military Academy in 1919. He rose to the positira of Air Force vice chief of staff in 1950, head of the Strategic Air Command in 1952, Air Force chief of staff in 1953 and chairman of the Joint Chiefs Of Staff in 1957. He was chairman of the latter until his retirement In September, 1960. Since retiring. Gen. IViniag has served as vice chainna »M tihe board of directors of HoK, Rindiart and Winston, Inc., • research organizatkm for space travel. Author of a book, "Neither Liberty Nor Safety," he wu re. cently interviewed by the edi' tors of Reader's Digest about his views on Uie wc^ld situation. His opinions ai« included in the exclusive feature article in the March issue of the magazioe. WOOLWORTH....... 331/J ZENITH Wi OVER-THE-COUNTER BmS! Bid AiM STA RITE 26 ^i 21Y, WARNERELECBRAKE 22 22-14 IVPAL 2(iy, 2114 (CiMlBg Mtrkeli sn WCLO-AM I.H ».Bi. WCLO-FM ( p.m. Dilly) DO NOT DELAY SELECT TODAY TO INSURE MEMORIAL DAY DELIVERY 1620 N. Washington St. Dial 754-6290 Town of Christiana, Dane County, he was the son of Martin and Lena Fredenberg Rockney. A retired farmer, he was a veteran of World War I and a member of the American Legion and West Koshkonong Lutheran Church. Surviving are four brothers, Morgan, Edgerton, and George, Marvin and Iver, all of Cambridge; and a sister, Mrs. Oliver Nettum, Fort Atkinson. Clarence Danielson EDGERTON - Clarence E. Danielson, 66, life resident of this area, died unexpectedly yesterday morning in Edgerton Memorial Hospital. He farmed in Fulton Township. The son of Pedar and Sarah Monson Danielson, he was born in Albion Township Feb. 1, 1901. He married Beatrice Anderson in Rockford in 1928. He was a Two boxcars were partly derailed under the Black Bridge Road viaduct Sunday afternoon, and four hoys found at the nearby city refuse dump were questioned by police. The report of tampering with the railroad cars came at the same time that a report was received that the boys were setting fires at the dump. Railroad men reported that a switch also was damaged when the cars were released and permitted to roll on the tracks. A day of work by a railroad crew will be need ed to put the cars back on the tracks, police were told. Sabotage Fuel Line BEIRUT, Lebanon (AP) - An Arab commando organization claimed today it blew up a fuel line supplying the Israeli nuclear reactor at Dimona during a raid last week in which commandos remained 80 hours undetected inside Israel. ftf A. J. Dasheck TeDONS NIGHT CLUB ACTION SPOT "NOW OPEN 5'NIGHTS A WEEK HELD OVER AGAIN-WED. thru SUN. (World's Most Dramatic Drummer) JOHNNY STAFFORD AND HIS ORCHESTRA Join the New Dance Fun-TWIST AROUND Go<Go Girls • GO'Go Contest NOW OPEN SUNDAY AT 8 A.M. (Small admission charge for Hwr. n ^ aetwcM these top entertainers) the BonowvvtelSOO OB just your •Ignatine. 16 ,000 ior ny food iMiOB* Citizen Loss. lae. 112 W. Milwaukee St. JsnesvUle. Wis. Pheae1M .220e Windows Broken at Newville School Two plate glass windows at the Newville Grade School, rural Edgerton, ^ere found smashed last night, sheriff's deputies reported. The windows were valued at $200. Deputies said nothing was known missing from the building. Broken glass from the windows was found knocked 30 feet into the hallway. A summer cottage in rural Edgerton was vandalized over the weekend. The caretaker of a cottage owned by a Chicago family found one window broken when she made a check at the building Saturday. Nothing was known missing. Mother, Daughter Injured in Crash ELKHOHN-Two members of a Janesville family suffered cuts and bruises when the car in which they were riding ran off Richmond • Whitewater Townline Road at 2:35 p.m. Saturday. The driver, Vern E. Nehls, 44, 221 Madison St., said a rear tire blew out as he was rounding a curve 5*/^ miles southeast of Whitewater. Injured when the car struck a pole were Helen Nehls. 53, and Kathy Nehls, 10. Walworth County sheriff's deputies took them to a Delavan doctor's office for treatment. THE WEATHER .TANESVILLC TONE — H«»TT mm and hH «rtInu» drivinf waniiasi. *w» tofiliht. Tottl mm •ccumulallani «( 4 tnchct or m«r<. Tueiday f trtM dMn ? In|. No ImpnrtMU tempcratur* chaam.,". Lowii lonlfht »». Mitb TuMdiy SMI.. ' Easterly windi beeomlnf north M caM 19-I* mph taaltht. Tuatday In nnrthwett wladu It-M mpli. Prcelpltalimi pmbaMlltic*! T» par cent tanight, IS per eaat M Tuatday. Sunrise. «unjet,J:3S. Saturday'! low, t at 5;3» a.m.; W |h, 33 «t 4 p.m. ' Sunday'! tow, 24 at 1 a.m.; high, It at 2 p.m. Temperature rinse tn now today, N at 11 :30 a.m. tn 34 lit noon. Precipitation, 4J inchs! of !now. Barometric pressure: ( p.m., 3K.2 (I, • a.m.. 30.IH); noon, 29.87. Low a year ago today. 2S: Jilfh, JI. Mean temperature for 24 hour! ending at It p.m. Saturday: 21. 22 year mean for March II: 11.1. Mean temperature for 24 hour! tadiag at « p.m. .Sunday:'31. 22 year mean for March 19: 11.4. Per capita income in Morocco averages $310 a year. FLOYD YEOMANS AGENCY r. K. Yeomans F. E. Yeomans S. S. Judd Jr. 114 S. Franklin St. 752-8106 invHcH you io ««e another exciting tnU'Color adventure produced by NATIONAL GEOGRAPHIC AVOID COSTLY DOWN-TIME WITH CIIIRIfr MOBILE SERVICE ''Yankee Saili acroii Europe CBS-TV CHAmEL 3 7:30 PM, Saturday 9 April 8 Our fully tqulpptd mobile ••rviee I fleet manned by factory traintd . ttchnlcians bringa Clark preventive; mainteninee ••rvlee right to your * door. , Let us plan a complete prsyMf/ft» maintenance program for ^^^^^^^^M I you today. I Hli LMjl ^ Call us im> h4 |iMil|M * mediately. tlimiUylliU ^ INQUSTHIAL •dUIPMBNT SPECIAltSTSIN MArERULNANOllNS SYSTEMS AND mmw 71S MARKBT STSiair BOCKPOBd. ILLINdlS •llOf AREA •1S -8BR /s7ai