Madison
63° F
Partly Cloudy
Partly Cloudy
Advertisement

Elizabeth "Betty" (Cramer) Hanevold

Published On: Jul 24 2013 05:48:17 AM CDT
Updated On: Jul 24 2013 05:49:15 AM CDT

EVANSVILLE-Elizabeth “Betty” (Cramer) Hanevold, age 61, of Evansville, passed away on Monday, July 22, 2013, unexpectedly due to a heart attack.

She was born on December 4, 1951, the daughter of Harold and Charlotte (Rosenbaum) Cramer. Betty married David Hanevold on June 5, 1971, in Madison. Betty worked for Rayovac for 15 plus years and then for CWC for over 22 years. She liked to travel around the world to places like Thailand, Hawaii, and Germany. Betty loved dogs and was passionate about the Packers.

Betty is survived by her husband of 42 years, David; children, Shelly Hanevold, Dan Hanevold, and Sommer (Paul) Heimann; grandchildren, David and Alysha Hanevold, Payton Davis, and Oceanna Heimann; and brothers, Pat, Larry (Lily), John (Virginia), Jim (Jane), and Don Cramer. She was preceded in death by her parents and brother, Ron Cramer.

A Celebration of Betty’s Life will be held at 404 Sixth St., Waunakee, from 4 until 8 p.m. on Saturday, July 27, 2013.

In lieu of flowers, memorials may be made to the family.

Bee, we’ll miss you saying, “Too soon, we get old; too late, we get smart.”

On-line condolences may be made at www.gundersonfh.com.

Gunderson East
Funeral & Cremation Care
5203 Monona Drive
(608)221-5420

Memorials:
In lieu of flowers, memorials may be made to the family.

Service:
A Celebration of Betty’s Life will be held at 404 Sixth St., Waunakee, from 4 until 8 p.m. on Saturday, July 27, 2013.

Advertisement
  • Top 10 U.S. Ice Cream Parlors

    Get the scoop on the best ice cream parlors across the country in this newly released list by TripAdvisor.

  • Refrigerator shelves, food

    iStock

    How to eat well and save money

    It's easier than you think to eat well and save money. Here are 8 tips to live by.

  • Airplane

    No-fly zones: Where can planes fly?

    The crash of Malaysian airlines flight 17 in eastern Ukraine and a recent ban on flights to Israel due to violence near the airport in Tel Aviv has raised questions about which conflict-riddled areas of the world it is safe for commercial jets to travel. Take a look at strict no-fly zones as well as conflict zones, over which it's up to the airlines to decide whether or not to fly.

Advertisement