Dixon Evening Telegraph from Dixon, Illinois on August 16, 1971 · Page 8
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Dixon Evening Telegraph from Dixon, Illinois · Page 8

Dixon, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, August 16, 1971
Page 8
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Markets Stocks NEW YORK market midday Alld Chem 14 AUd Strs 33% Allis Chal 15 Alcoa 54% Am Can 35Vi Am Cyan 34% AmElPwr 29% Am TOT 45% Anaconda 19 Arlans 7 Atl Rich 7234, Avco 14 % Bea Fds 42% Bendix 17% Boeing 17% Borden 27 v4 Cessna 24% Cities Svc 44 Coca Cola 105 ColumGas 35% Comw Ed 37 Cons Ed 25% Cont Can 39% Cont Oil 36% Deere 46% Eastman 81% Falstaff 6% Firestone 55% Gen Dyna 24% Gen Fds 37% Gen Tel 33% Gen Tire 26% Goodrich 32 Goodyear 24% Greyhnd 24% Gulf Oil 30% 111 Cent 35% 111 Pwr 357s Int Harv 28% Int Nick 33% Iowa P&L 23% Johns-Mn 39% Kennecott 33 (UPI) I Stock prices: Kroger 35 Lib-McN 8% Litton 27% Lockheed 10% Mar Oil 39% Maytag 37% McD Dgls 29% Merck 103% MinnMin 122% Mobil Oil 52% Monsanto 46% Nat Bisc 51 NoAmnR 28% 01 in Corp 20% Outbd M 43% Owens-111 55 Penney 68% Penn Cen 5% PepsiCola 59% Pfizer 39% Phil Pet 33% Procter G 71 Revlon 67 Safeway 37 St. Regis 36% SanFelnd 28% Shell Oil 44% Simmons 30% So Pac 43 Std Bds 44% SO Ind 66% SO NJ 74% Stvns JP 28% Stude 59% Swift 44% Texaco 35y4 Tex Inst 112 Un Carb 46% Un Elee 19% Utd Corp 8% US Gyps 68% West Un 40% Wstghs El 90 Other Stocks Other stocks quoted by H. W. Beeler and O. M. Nysather of Loewi and Co., Sterling, as of 1 p.m.: AnCou 12’/s £WS‘1 7®‘f BorgWar 287/« Frantz 124 CenTellsaT Tamp 296-299 Ozark 6 OccPet 16% BoiseCa 25% HPratt 33%-34% ClarkOil 19% Delnd 11-11% CenTel 19% NIGas 29% GenCbl 20% J&LStl 16 Marcor 36% Ramad 35 CartBl 2-2% Peoria Livestock p E oria , m. (AP(USDA)—Hogs 4,500; trading very active, butchers fully steady; early clearance; 1-2 200-240 lb butchers 20.00-20.25; 85 head at 20.50; 1-3 200-270 lbs 19.50-20.00; 1-3 190-200 lbs 19.0020.00; few 2-3 270-291 lbs 18.5019.50; sows steady; 1-3 300-400 lbs 16.50-17.00, few 17.25; 1-3 400-600 lbs 16.00-16.50. Interior Hog Market SPRINGFIELD, 111. (AP(USDA) — Interior Illinois hog prices (state-federal): Receipts 19,000; demand fair, butchers uneven, mostly steadv; few 1-2 210-240 lbs 19.50-19.75; 1-3 200240 lbs 19.00-19.50 ; 2-3 240-260 lbs 18.50-19.25; sows steady; 1-3 300-400 lbs 15.25-16.00, some 16.25; 2-3 400-500 lbs 14.50-15.50; 2-3 500-600 lbs 13.75-14.75. Chicago Produce CHICAGO (AP) - (USDAButter: wholesale selling prices unchanged ; 93 score AA 67.784; 92 A 67.784 ; 90 B unquoted. Eggs; issued only on Wednesday and Friday. Grain Range Wheat Sep 146% 142% 143% 144% Dec 149% 145% 146% 147% Mar 152 148% 149 150% May 151% 148 148% 149% Corn Sep 127% 123% 124 125% Dec 127 121% 122 124% Mar 132 126% 126% 129% May 135% 129% 129% 132% Soybeans Aug 332% 323 328% 326% Sep 329% 3223/4 326 % 323% Nov 324% 3173/4 32o% 316% Jan 327 321 % 324 3193/4 Mar 333 326 328% 323% Rochelle Market HOG MARKET— Top 19.50 180-200 lbs 18.25-19.00 200-220 lbs 19.00-19.25 220-240 lbs 18.50-19.00 240-270 lbs 17.75-18.50 SOW MARKET 350 &dn 15.50-16.00 375-500 bs 14.50-15.50 CATTLE MARKET Ch Steers 1000-1250 33.50-34.00 Gd Steers 1000-1200 32.00-32.50 Ch Heifers 900-1050 31.50-32.00 Gd Heifers 900-1050 30.00-31.00 Utility 19.00-21.00 Canners & Cutters 21.00-22.50 Legal secretaries to meet Tuesday The Lee-Whiteside Chapter of the Illinois Association of Legal Secretaries will hold their August dinner meeting at 7 p.m. on Tuesday at Steak House West in Sterling. Fina Gas Station reports theft A 12 volt alternator and a gas filter were reported stolen from the Fina Gas Station, 420 W. Third St., police said. The theft occurred sometime Friday and was reported to police at 9:25 a.m. Sunday. Chicago Mercantile Exchange Future trading on the Chicago Mercantile Exchange today. Quotations furnished by Dixon Country Commodities Corp. (home of Heinhold Commodities. Inc.). Prev. High Low Close Close Live Beef Cattle Aug 34.30 33.70 33.92 34.17 Oct 33.50 32.50 32.67 32.87 Dec 32.95 32.15 32.32 32.12 Feb 32.25 31.67 31.79 31.52 Live Hogs Aug 20.50 20.20 20.20 20.22 Oct 19.50 18.90 19.15 18.82 Dec 19.75 19.22 19.50 19.17 Feb 20.95 20.30 20.60 20.22 Pork Bellies Aug 22.50 22.05 22.27 21.95 Feb 28.45 27.70 27.97 27.77 Mar. 28.40 27.67 27.90 27.75 May 29.02 28.37 28.57 28.50 Soybean Meal Aug' 84.00 82.75 83.25 82.45 Sep 84.70 82.75 83.15 82.50 Soybean Oil Aug' 14.90 14.30 14.35 14.25 Sep 14.30 13.70 13.97 13.73 Oct 14.00 13.35 13.55 13.22 Social Security representative to be in Amboy Mrs. Louise Taylor, Social Security representative, will be at the ASCS Office in Amboy from 10 a.m. until 12 noon on Aug. 24. W. K. Durham, district manager. said this service is offered to answer questions from the public, assist in filing applications and to help beneficiaries with their Social Security problems. This service is especially to help those people who find it difficult to travel to the office in Sterling. I & 8 : Nixon move buys time, politically him Qualified approval WASHINGTON (AP) - President Nixon’s economic blockbuster buys political time and will enable him to run in 1972 on a record of having moved firmly to the defense of the nation’s economy. If the President’s eight-point plan works, the results should certainly be known before the November 1972 balloting. The economy issue could be defused entirely. “If it doesn’t work—well, the old policy wasn’t working, either, and the new plan at least tries out some of the steps Nixon critics have been advocating. Further, the actions announced Sunday start a new time cycle during which the administration can say, “Let’s see what happens” without it sounding as repetitive as the optimistic forecasts the White House has turned out for months. Democrats have made no secret of their attempts to force the economic issue to the forefront for 1972. Even so loyal a Nixon troop as Senate Republi­ can Leader Hugh Scott said Saturday that if Nixon is to win re-election, “He’ll have to win the fight against inflation.” Demands for wage-price controls have grown, first from Democrats, then from Federal Reserve Chairman Arthur Burns and most recently from some Senate Republicans. Against this background, Congress scheduled hearings for October on the question of a wage-price board and Nixon agreed the administration would participate. Now, by freezing wages, prices and rents for 90 days, he has pre-empted those hearings, which likely would have produced new cries that the administration was not doing enough to stop inflation. Even the early reaction to Nixon’s economic speech showed a new divergence in the Nixon opposition. Sen. William Proxmire, D- Wis., chairman of the Joint Economic Committee and frequent critic of Nixon economic policies, said he supports the program, although he said elements are overdue and may not go far enough. But Sen. George McGovern, D-S.D., the only announced seeker of the Democratic presidential nomination, called the program “economic madness” and said Nixon “has no faith in our workers, in our business and in the free enterprise system.” As with his China initiatives, Nixon has embarked on a course of action which, if it works, should be worth plenty of votes. However, even total success won’t make every voter happy. Persons who travel abroad, for example, aren’t likely to applaud having to pay more for accomodations and services overseas. Federal workers who don’t get pay raises—or even lose their jobs—won’t be happy, either. But buyers of new domestic •cars, if they save $200 as the President wants, and veterans who trace new jobs to new tax incentives, should like what they’re getting. I By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS President Nixon’s proposals for improving the economy have won qualified approval from a number of business and labor leaders, but some said the plans do not go far enough. The heads of two of the Big Three automakers praised the President’s move but an executive of a textile manufacturers group saicl the proposals “just won’t get the job done.” No comment was immediately available from the National Association of Manufacturers. An AFL-CIO spokesman said the labor organization probably would comment on the moves later today. AFL-CIO President George Meany has previously endorsed wage and price controls is applied equitably across the board. “I am pleased with the President’s approach to these problems which have a bearing on all business,” said James M Roche, chairman of General Motors Corp. “He has taken the initiative in identifying some of these problems and coming to grips with them.” He said the President’s proposal for repeal of the 7 per cent automobile excise tax was a “good step in the right direction and will help make our cars more competitive with the foreign imports.” Roche said removing the excise tax will trim about $190 off the price of GM’s new car— with the savings going into the pocket of the consumer. Ogilvie hopes state pay hikes won t be canceled out CHICAGO (AP) — Gov. Richard B. Ogilvie said today he hopes President Nixon’s wage- price freeze will not rule out scheduled pay increase Sept. 1 for Illinois state employes. Ogilvie told a news conference he is otherwise “pleased with what he (Nixon) is trying to do and optimistic that it will be helpful to this state.” The President announced Sunday that he is freezing all prices, wages and rents for at least 90 days, that the United About Town KSB Hospital Aug. 14 Admitted: George Steder, Miss Nancy Eaton. Dixon; Donald Spangler, Curtis Martin, Charles Johnson, Oregon; Mrs. Ruth Coffman, Polo; Master Mark Bonnell, Amboy; Mrs. Mary Crawford, Mrs. Lillian Fruit, Franklin Grove; Luis Martinez, Sterling. Discharged: Mrs. Mary Mall, Lawrence Miller, Miss Michelle Topping, Miss Debra Topping. Mrs. Janet Boyer, Mrs. Gail Austin, Mrs. Mary Moss, Miss Michelle McCoy, Dixon; William Hansen. Kevin Worsley, Mrs. Geraldine Troha, Mrs. Marian Blumeyer, Oregon; Mrs. Sandra Richards, West Brooklyn; Mrs. Bessie Rhodes, Polo. Aug. 15 Admitted: Joseph Sharkey,’ Joseph Faoro, Mrs. Agnes Weyant, Guy Merriman, Mrs. Gloria Johnson, Mrs. Lucille Stafford, Earl Watts, Miss Amy Thayer, Miss Lila Smith, Mrs. Helen Huggins, Dixon; Harold Goy, Sublette; Mrs. Geraldine Gatz, Mrs. Esther Nichols, Polo; Mrs. Barbara Meyer, Sterling; Mrs. Ivy Delhotal, Amboy; Mrs. Naomi Neader, Oregon. Discharged: Master Kenneth Tabor, Mrs. Olive Slcipworth, William Kelly, Roger Coleman, Robert Payne, Dixon; Mrs. Barbara Popejoy, Sterling; Mrs. Ethel Luhrs, Oregon; Richard Heng, Chana; Mrs. Connie Mann, Master Mark Bonnell, Amboy; Fred Bettendorf, Franklin Grove. Licenses To Wed Marriage licenses were issued by the office of John Stouffer, county clerk, to the following couples: Norman K. Tippey of Macomb and Linda L. Sigafus of 1414 W. Third St. Kenneth R. Burnell of 123 Shady Lane Drive and Terry L. Frost of Sterling. James A. Tyler and Joanne M. Tyler, both of Decatur. Wayne E. Starr Jr. of 407 Jackson Ave. and Sally L. Powell of Rt. 2. Richard S. Cutler of 1016 Ann Ave. and Vickie L. Lucas of Princeton. Weather DIXON TEMPERATURES High Saturday, 83; low Sunday, 57; high Sunday, 81; low today, 52,12:30 p.m.,77. Sunset today, 7:49; sunrise Tuesday, 5:58. Local Forecast This afternoon, mostly sunny and warmer. High 80 to 85. Tonight fair. Low 56 to 61. Tuesday mostly sunny and warmer. High 83 to 89. Chance of rains: zero per cent this afternoon and tonight and 5 percent Tuesday. New Legion officers New officers of the Dixon American Legion post are shown at their installation Saturday night. Left to right, seated, are Jim Grygiel, outgoing commander, and Dave Reisinger, new commander. Standing are Hy Walder, adjutant; John Collins, chaplain; Ed Harris, junior vice commander; Ed Bally, junior vice commander; Walt Kyger, post service officer, and Lynn Knights, senior vice commander. Absent were Marian Rees, treasurer, and Mike Windsor, junior vice commander. (Telegraph Photo) Deaths and Funerals William Eckleberry ROCHELLE- William D. Eckleberry, 43,300 Fourth Ave., died early this morning in Rochelle Community Hospital, following a long illness. He was born June 12, 1928, in Fairfield, the son of John and Lutie Harrison Eckleberry. He was married to Patricia Cutts, June 5, 1954, in Rochelle. Eckleberry was a 20-year em­ ploye of the Burlington-Northern Railroad and was a lifelong member of the Loyal Order of the Moose, Rochelle. He was preceded in death by his father and one brother. Survivors include his widow; three daughters, Joyce Ann, Cindy Louise, and Susan Renee, all at home; his mother, of Fairfield; four sisters, Mrs. Vera Simpson and Mrs. Lois Cannul, both of Fairfild; Mrs. Charles (Sally) Allan, Louisville, Ky. and Mrs. Loren (Beulah) Sinclair, English. Ind.; five brothers, Jake, Leonard and John, all of Indianapolis, Ind.; Tom and Gene, Fairfield. Funeral services will be held at 2:30 p.m. Wednesday at the Unger Funeral Home with the Rev. Comodore Chasteen, pastor of the Methodist Church, officiating. Burial will be in Lawnridge Cemetery. Visitation will be held from 7 to 9 p.m. Tuesday at the funeral home. A memorial has been established. Mrs. June Etnyre OREGON— Mrs. June S. Etnyre, 87, High wood, died early this morning in Pinecrest Manor, Mt. Morris, following an extended illness. Funeral arrangements are being completed by the Farrell Funeral Home. Railway reports taxes The Chicago and Northwestern Railway Company reports that its 1970 taxes amounted to $59,613.98 in Lee County, and in Ogle, $40,206; Bureau, $30,588.24, and Whiteside, $64.944.80. Earl W. Bruckart ROCHELLE - Earl W. Bruckart, 69, 628 S. Third St., died Saturday evening at Rochelle Community Hospital, following a short illness. He was born Nov. 24, 1901, in Highspire, Pa., the son of Dahlgren W. and Mary Bell Bruckart. He was married to Virgie Cluts, June 5, 1930, in Rochelle. He was employed at the Morgan Dyeing and Bleaching Co. He was a member of the Methodist Church, Rochelle Masonic Horicon Lodge A.F. and A.M.,Salome Chapter of the OES, Freeport Consistory, the Rochelle Loyal Order of the Moose and was past governor of the Rochelle Moose Lodge. Survivors include his widow, one daughter, Mrs. Barbara Bowman, Rockford; one grandson and one sister, Mrs. Mildred Carson, DeKalb. Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m. Tuesday, in the Cluts Funeral Home, with the Rev. Comodore Chasteen, pastor of the Methodist Church, and the Rev. K. B. Winkles, of the Church of God, officiating. Burial will be in Lawnridge Cemetery. Visitation will be held from 7 to 9 p.m. today in the funeral home. There will be a masonic service at 8:30 p.m. Mrs. Reba Norvell Mrs. Reba Norvell, 65, formerly of Dixon, died Sunday in Pomona, Calif., following a long illness. She was born Aug. 24, 1905, in Cave in Rock and was the daughter of George and Nancy Jackson Boyd. Survivors include a son, Dayton, San Diego, Calif.; five brothers, Ewell and Hershell Boyd, both of Dixon; Lowell and Clarence Boyd, both of Rockford, and Victor Boyd of DeKalb; a sister, Miss Elva Boyd, Dixon; two grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her husband, mother and a sister. Arrangements are being completed at the Preston Funeral Home. Elmer Hayes KINGS — Elmer H. Hayes, 73, Rt. 1, died early this morning, in Rochelle Community Hospital, following a long illness. He was born Dec. 16, 1897, in White Rock Township, Ogle County, the son of Charles and Mable Talbot Hayes. He was married to Bernice Drummond, Dec. 31, 1919. Hayes farmed in the Kings area his entire life. He was a member and had served as chairman of the Ogle Service Company many years. He was a member of the Kings Presbyterian Church and presently was serving as an elder. He was a past member of the Kings Consolidated School Board and the White Rock Cemetery Board. Survivors include his widow, two daughters, Mrs. Richard (Marilyn) Remmers, Kings and Mrs. Robert (Meredith) Kesten, Racine, Wis.; three grandchildren, one brother, Charles, Kings and one sister, Mrs. J. E. King, Albia, Iowa. Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m. Wednesday, in the Cluts Funeral Home, Rochelle, with the Rev. Shirley Wooden, pastor of the Kings Presbyterian Church, officiating. Burial will be in White Rock Cemetery. Visitation will be held from 7 to 9 p.m. Tuesday in the funeral home. Charges dismissed A March 3 charge of disorderly conduct against Jim D. Ganther, 24, of Sterling was dismissed today on a motion by State’s Attorney Albert N. Kennedy. Ganther was charged on the complaint of Pat Sheely. He appeared before Judge James M. Allen. HAPPY BIRTHDAY To Sean Chupp, today. States will abandon gold purchases at $35 an ounce, that imports will be subject to a temporary surcharge of generally 10 per cent. Nixon said he also is recommending to Congress that the 7 per cent excise tax on automobiles be repealed, that personal income tax exemptions be increased Jan. 1—a year earlier than scheduled—that industry be given an accelerated investment-tax credit, that federal spending be cut $4.7 billion crow Dixon police shot a large crow Sunday after it was reported the bird had attacked children in the 300 block of Prospect Avenue, police said. The bird was reportedly “diving” at the children. The incident happened at 4:25p.m. Charles (Bill) Scriven Charles (Bill) Scriven, 79, 321 E. Seventh St., died in KSB Hospital Sunday evening, following a long illness. He was born in Dixon, July 23, 1892, the son of Anthony and Mary Jane Keenan Scriven. He was married June 23, 1915, to Anna Thomas, in Dixon. She died May 8, 1951. He was married to Hazel Fane, Sept. 22, 1967. She died June 8, 1970. Scriven was a retired motorman for the Chicago Service Line. He was a member of the Loyal Order of the Moose and St. Patrick’s Church. He was preceded in death by one sister. Survivors include three sons, John, Dixon; Charles and Francis, both of Chicago; one daughter, Mrs. Charles (Mary Jane) McMurray, Merced, Calif.; one brother, Lloyd, Dixon; 11 grandchildren and three great grandchildren. Funeral services will be held at 9 a.m. Wednesday in the Jones Funeral Home and 9:30 a.m. in St. Patrick’s Church, with the Rev. William Boland, pastor, officiating. Burial will be in Oakwood Cemetery. Visitation will be held after 7 p.m. today. The rosary will be recited at 8 p.m. Tuesday. Indicted OREGON— Leiana Shoaf III, 21, Grand Detour, and Donald L. Reed, 22, Rt. 2, Oregon, were indicted today, by an Ogle County Grand Jury, for possession of marijuana. They will be arraigned, possibly, next week. The two were arrested Aug. 4, by the Ogle County Sheriff’s Police, at Reed’s home. The arrest came about after the Sheriff’s Department executed a search warrant July 30 on property owned by Paragon Foundries, located about six miles south of Oregon in the Castle Rock area. Marijuana worth about $4,000 street value was taken from a barn located on the property. Each is free on a $500 cash bond. Also indicted today was Daniel Stenli, 25, Rochelle, arrested for taking indecent liberties with a child July 20. He has been Oregon man ticketed OREGON— Robert Gene Boyden, 29, Rt. 1, Oregon, was ticketed by the Ogle County Sheriff’s Department, following a one-car accident at 9:30 a.m. Saturday. Boyden lost control of his car on a curve at Angus and Pines Roads and went into a ditch. He was not injured. There was considerable damage to the vehicle. Boyden is free after paying a $10 fine and $5 in costs. Tires taken Thieves stole two truck tires from the Don Mullery Ford parking lot, police said. The tires were spares taken from two trucks parked in the lot. The theft was reported at 12:18 a.m. today, police said. End of the road CHIPPENHAM, England (UPI)—William Slade surrendered to police voluntarily Friday the license he has used to drive for 70 years without conviction for accident or traffic offense. Slade said he had driven enough for a man aged 91. Aggrieved model SHEFFIELD, England (UPI) —Four models who pose nude at the Sheffield College of Art want a sick-pay plan now that they have joined a union. They say sitting in drafty art rooms makes them prone to colds, rheumatism, lumbago and circulatory troubles. this fiscal year and federal employment be reduced 5 per cent. Ogilvie said he does not know if the same freeze will apply to the 3 per cent boost all state employes are scheduled to receive next month. “I don’t know, but I hope not,” he told reporters. He said guidelines, which he said probably will supply the answer, are being sent to him from Washington. Residents to view comedy Dixon State School men and women will view a musical version of George Bernard Shaw’s comedy, “Androcles and the Lion,” on Sept. 5, by State 212, a college summer stock group from Spring Valley. The cast and crew of approximately 15 will bring their own portable set, ligfiTs, costumes, and guitars to DSS’s Murray Hall, at 2 p.m. Kate Cahill, executive board member of Stage 212, said the story of the comedy goes back to a Roman legend about a grateful lion meeting a slave in the arena who had once extracted a thorn from the lion’s foot. Miss Cahill came to DSS last year with a group of students from La Salle-Peru and was struck by the residents’ pleasure in having visitors. “My dream, and that of all involved in this production, is to share our knowledge and love of theatre with those who have little chance to be entertained,” she said. Articulate birds SOUTHPORT, England (UPI) —Police are touring Southport’s pet shops to strike up conversations with mynah birds. They are trying to find Popeye, Joe, Mich, Tony, Fred and Charlie—mynahs stolen from a Southport park last week. Six of them can reveal their identities by saying a few words. “Charlie Walls, for instance, was given to us by a man from Wigan, and he still has a strong Wigan accent. Popeye shouts for grandad, calls Bingo and asks if anyone is at the door. “Joe admits that he’s a bad boy and Fred does the music hall policeman’s ’ello, ’ello, ’ello.” Square landowners HEMEL HEMPSTEAD, England (UPI)— The local nudist club had the idea of raising money for charity by having four sky-divers jump from 10,000 feet, wearing boots, parachutes—and nothing else. Trouble is, the club said Thursday, they can’t find any landowners who will let them drop onto their property. Nothing new in Danhaus case No new progress in the investigation into the murder of 18-year-old Deborah Danhaus of Amboy is reported today by Lee County Sheriff John Quest. Sheriff Quest said he and Illinois State Police Detective Larry Dowdy turned up nothing new Thursday after they questioned an ex-boyfriend of Miss Danhaus. The law enforcement officials flew to Kentucky to question the former boyfriend in the hope he might reveal information about the girl’s background which could help in the investigation. Friday, Dr. Cesare Manetti, a Rockford pathologist, said he had completed all tests on the body and indicated Lee County officials had the report. This morning, Lee County Coroner Robert Preston denied knowledge of a report that would determine exact time of death. Dr. Manetti performed an autopsy on Miss Danhaus’s body August 8 and said then that further tests would be required to determine exact time of death. Miss Danhaus was reported missing for five days before her body was found at the edge of Morgan Road, two miles west of Amboy. Sheriff Quest indicated he too has not seen a final autopsy report. A coroner’s inquest August 9 determined that strangulation was the cause of death. Miss Danhaus was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Danhaus of 218 S. Mason Ave., Amboy.

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