The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas · Page 13 Click to view larger version
December 14, 1985

The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas · Page 13

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The Salina Journal i
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Salina, Kansas
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Saturday, December 14, 1985
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On the Record The Salina Journal Saturday, December 14,1985 Page 13 Deaths & funerals NilaC. Cinder Nila C. Ginder, 69, 404 Sunset Dr., died Friday, Dec. 13, at St. John's Hospital. Mrs. Ginder was i born Sept. 8, 1916, in rural Delphos. 1 She was a home-1 maker and a member of the ! Elks Auxiliary. She bowled in the I Classic League at | the All Star Bowl- „ ni J ing Alley. Mrs. Ginder Survivors include her husband, Raymond M. of the home; a brother, Earl Jamison of Delphos; and a sister, Nona Barker of Clearwater. The funeral will be at 10 a.m. Monday at the Ryan Mortuary, the Rev. David Randall officiating. Burial will be in the Bennington Cemetery. Friends may call at the Ryan Mortuary. Elsie Meistrell PLAINVILLE — Elsie Meistrell, 89, Hays, died Thursday, Dec. 12, at the Good Samaritan Center, Hays. Mrs. Meistrell was born Dec. 21, 1895, in Palco. She was a retired postal clerk. She was a member of the Rebekah Lodge and the American Legion Auxiliary. Survivors include two daughters, Jo Phlieger of Plainville, and Norma Bard of Hays; a stepson, Don Meistrell of Plainville; a sister, Ester Thompson of Denver; eight grandchildren and 10 great-grandchildren. The,funeral will be at 10 a.m. Monday at Mosher's Funeral Home, Plainville, the Rev. E.L. Glendening officiating. Burial will be in the Plainville Cemetery. Memorials may be made to the Crippled Childrens Foundation. Pete M. Pirotte CAWKER CITY — Pete M. Pirotte, 67, Raleigh, N.C., died Thursday, Dec. 12, at Raleigh. Mr. Pirotte was born May 19,1918, in Cawker City. He graduated from Washington State College, Pullman, Wash. He worked as an architectural engineer in Pomeroy, Wash., and also worked for the Portland Cement Co. , He was a member of the Sts. Peter and Paul Catholic Church, Cawker City, the American Legion and the VFW. . Survivors include his wife, Jeanice of the home; two sons, John of Raleigh, N.C., and Tom of Seattle; a daughter, Michele Farwick of Richland, Wash.; a brother, Jack Pirotte of Goodland; two sisters, Kay Odle of !Glen Elder, and Mary Koch of ;Cawker City; and four grandchildren. • The funeral will be at 11 a.m. today 'at the Sts. Peter and Paul Catholic 'Church, Cawker Cuty, the Rev. ;Roger Meitl officiating. ; Memorials may be made to the Cancer Fund. . Funeral arrangements are being 'handled by the Waconda Funeral ;Home, Cawker City. Grain Marie E. Keys Marie E. Keys, SO, 622 Park Place, died Thursday, Dec. 12, at St. John's Hospital. Mrs. Keys was born July 30,1895, in Richards, Mo. She was a retired homemaker. She had been a resident of Salina for 65 years. Survivors include a daughter, Jean Bush of the home; a sister, Ethel Callabresi of Salina; and a grandson. The funeral will be at 2 p.m. Monday at the Geisendorf-Rush Smith Funeral Home, the Rev. David Randall officiating. Burial will be in Roselawn Memorial Park. Friends may call until the hour of service at the funeral home. Aurelia Etta Graham GRAINFIELD — Aurelia Etta Graham, 73, rural Grainfield, died Wednesday, Dec. 11, at Gove County Hospital, Quinter. Mrs. Graham was born Sept 1, 1912, in Gove County. She was a homemaker. She was a member of the United Methodist Church, Gove, the Quinter lodge of the Eastern Star, and the Utopian Federated lodge of Quinter. Survivors include her husband, Spencer W. of the home; a son, Mitchell S. of rural Grainfield; a sister, Francis Goodall of Seattle, Wash.; and three grandchildren. The funeral will be at 2 p.m. Monday at the United Methodist Church, Gove, the Rev. James Bush officiating. Burial will be in the Grainfield Cemetery. Memorials may be made to the Nattional Multiple Sclerosis Society or to the Gove County Historical Society. Family visitation will be from 2 to 9 p.m. Sunday at the Koster Funeral Home, Oakley, and after 10:30 a.m. Monday at the church. RosaV.Puckett ABILENE - Rosa V. Puckett, 94, Abilene, died Thursday, Dec. 12, at Abilene Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Puckett was born Feb. 24, 1891, near Republic City, Neb. She was a seamstress and worked for the Golden Belt, formerly of Abilene. Until her retirement in 1972, she worked for the Morris and Son Clothing Store, McPherson. She was a member of the McPherson Eastern Star. Survivors include two sons, Bruce of Sebetha, and Frank of Abilene; four grandchildren and seven great- grandchildren. The funeral will be at 2 p.m. Monday at the Banner Funeral Home, Abilene, the Rev. Robert Frazer officiating. Burial will be in the Abilene Cemetery. Frank Klima CUBA — Frank Klima, 82, Cuba, died Thursday, Dec. 12, at Republic County Hospital, Belleville. Mr. Kilma was born June 15,1903, in Czechoslovakia. He was a retired farmer. He was a member of the St. Isidores Catholic Church, Cuba. Survivors include his wife, Marie of the home; a daughter, Elaine Livestock Urban of Bison; and two brothers, Milo and Edward, both of Belleville. The funeral will be at 10 a.m. Monday at the St. Isidores Catholic Church, Cuba. A rosary will be said at 7:30 p.m. Sunday at the Tibbitts- Fischer Funeral Home, Cuba. Burial will be in St. Isidores Catholic Cemetery, Cuba. Friends may call at the funeral home. Idella A. Johnson ANAHEIM, Calif. — Idella A. Johnson, 89, Anaheim, Calif., died Tuesday, Dec. 10, at La Palma Hospital, La Palma, Calif. Mrs. Johnson was born Oct. 31, 1896. Her husband, Elgard C., died in 1978. Funeral arrangements will be announced by the Ryan Mortuary. Diversion granted Family rejoices in man's safety in sign vandalism . CHICAGO (AP) — Soybean futures prices • were lower and grains were mixed at the close 'of trading Friday on the Chicago Board of \ Trade. At the close, wheat was 1 % cents lower to . 2'/i cents higher with the contract for delivery . In December at $3.46 a bushel; corn was 2Vi •cents lower to 2% cents higher with December " at $2.49Vs a bushel; oats were unchanged to 1 'A cents higher with December at $1.31 V, a ,.bushel; and soybeans were 1 cent to 3'/a cents • lower with January at $5.21'/> a bushel. \ KANSAS CITY (AP) — Wheat futures Friday on the Kansas City Board of Trade; Open High Low Settle Chg. WHEAT 5,000 bu minimum; dollar* per buihel .Dec 3.39 3.40'/. 3.37 3.40 —.00% Mar 3.36V, 3.38 3.35 3.35'/4 —.01% 'May 3.20 3.20'/, 3.18% 3.18 1 /. —.02 •Jul 2.89 2.91'/. 2.88Vi 2.89V4 — .OO'/s Sep 2.93 2.93 2.91 >A 2.91 Vi — .01'/i Dec 3.02 KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) — Wheat 12 cars: '/« lower to 3 higher; No. 2 hard 3.39%-4.12'/,n; No. 3 3.28%-4.11 'An; No. 2 red wheat 3.26%- 3:34Vin;No.33.15%-3.33V.n. . Corn 49 cars: Unch to 2% higher; No. 2 white 2.40-2.60n; No. 3 2.15-2.55n; No. 2 yellow •2.49'/4-2.60n; No. 32.29%-2.59n. No.2milo3.95-4.07n. ' No. 1 soybeans 5.17-5.28n. 1 Hoppers 92.00-94.00. Sollna terminal, Friday Hard wheat—$3.20 down 2 cents Corn—$2.44 up 3 cents Mile- $3.85 up Scents Soybeans—$4.86 down 3 cents Country elevator composite, Friday Hard wheat—$3.05 down 2 cents Corn—$2.39 up 3 cents Mllo—$3.75 up 5 cents Soybeans—$4.76 down 3 cents Dec Feb Apr Jun Aug Oct Dec 66.00 62.45 61.45 61.70 60.30 59.15 66.87 62.80 61.77 62.00 60.55 59.42 65.95 62.27 61.32 61.60 60.25 59.10 66.70 62.70 61.70 61.92 60.52 59.17 60.00 + .88 + .53 + .60 + .30 + .32 + .22 FEEDER CATTLE 44,000 Ibi Jan Mar Apr May Aug HOGS 30.000 Ibi Dec Feb Apr Jun Jul Aug Oct Dec Feb .; centt per Ib. 65.52 66.80 66.35 65.00 66.00 66.25 66.95 66.55 65.15 66.10 65.52 66.45 66.20 64.60 65.70 66.22 66.85 66.22 64.90 66.20 + .80 + .28 + .17 + .20 + .20 .; cents per Ib. 49.05 47.45 42.75 44.75 44.97 43.75 40.40 41.15 49.25 47.75 42.77 45.15 45.22 44.10 40.45 41.15 48.60 47.20 42.40 44.75 44.90 43.75 40.40 41.15 49.17 47.55 42.55 44.87 45.15 43.97 40.45 41.35 41.50 + .20 + .25 + .15 + .25 + .53 + .32 + .30 + .20 + .08 PORK BELLIES 38,000 Ibi Feb Mar May Jul Aug .; cents per Ib. 67.40 66.75 67.50 67.50 65.10 67.90 67.25 67.80 67.50 65.10 67.12 66.50 67.15 66.60 64.05 67.67 66.70 67.15 66.92 64.47 + .60 + .10 + .05 —.25 —.43 Three Salina men accused of damaging a fiberglass horse and a sign at two Salina businesses were granted a delay in prosecution after entering into a diversion agreement. Darin Boyer, 23, 2562 Highland, and Troy Schwiegerath, 19, and Charles D. Youngblood, 19, both of 100 E. Claflin, were charged with two counts criminal damage to property. They were accused of damaging a fiberglass horse at Mel's Tack and Saddle, 205 E. Pacific, and an exit sign at McDonald's, 844 E. Crawford, on Nov. 23. CHICAGO (AP) — Futures trading Friday on the Chicago Mercantile Exchange: Open High Low Settle Chg. CATTLE 40,000 Ibi.; centi per Ib. Metals NEW YORK (AP) — Selected world gold 'prices Friday. : Foreign — London morning fixing $317.90 up '$0.40; London afternoon fixing $317.75, up ;$0.25; Paris afternoon $318.46, up $3.44; Frankfurt fixing $318.58, up $2.30; Zurich late afternoon bid $317.75, unchanged $318.25 asked. : - Domestic — Handy & Harmon $318.00, up '$0.25; Engelhard $318.15, up $0.25; Engelhard .fabricated $334.06, up $0.26; NY Comex gold ..spot month Friday $319.00, up $1.90; Republic 'National Bank $319.50, up $2.75. • 'NEW YORK (AP) — Handy & Harmon silver [Friday $5.865, up $0.040: the bullion price for silver earlier in London was $5.873, up 0.098; .EUgelhard silver $5.865, up $0.065; fabricated $6.276, up $0.070: NY Comex silver spot month Thursday at $5.847, up 0.082. OMAHA, Neb. (AP) (USDA) — Omaha Livestock Market quotations Friday: Hogs: 2700: active trading; barrows and gilts steady to 25 cents higher; U.S. 1-3 210-250 Ibs 47 50-48.25; U.S. 2-3 240-270 Ibs 47.00-48.00; U.S. 2-4 260-300 Ibs 43.00-47.00; U.S. 3-4 325400 Ibs 36.50-40.00; sows steady to 50 cents lower decline under 500 Ibs; U.S. 1-2 350-500 Ibs 35.50-36.50; U.S. 1-3 500-650 Ibs 36.5037.00. Cattle and calves: 100; year ago 69; not enough steers or heifers to test market. KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) — Quotations for Friday: Cattle none: Earlier in the week: Slaughter cows mostly 1.00 lower and not enough sales of any other class to establish market prices. Slaughter cows, cutter and utility 33.00-35.85. Hogs 500: Trading moderate, barrows and gilts 50 higher; 1 -3 210-260 Ib 47.50-48.00. Sows 50-1.00 lower; 1 -3 300-600 Ib 36.00. DODGE CITY (AP) — Western Kansas feedlot sales: Trade very slow Thursday. Few sales slaughter steers and heifers steady to weak, instances 50 lower. Inquiry fairly good, demand light. Sales confirmed on 2,600 slaughter steers and 800 slaughter heifers Thursday. For the week to date 37,100 head confirmed. Slaughter steers: Few choice 2-3, few 4 11001225 Ib 66.00 early; few choice with end good 1000-1250 Ib 64.50-65.50, mostly 65.00-65.50, few 1275 Ib Holstelns 56.00; few mixed good and choice 1400 Ib 54.00. Slaughter heifers: Few choice with end good 2-3 1000-1025 Ib 64.00-64.50. Sales FOB feedlot net weights after 4 percent shrink. Defector estimated the damage at Police $785. If the three do not violate the law and follow the terms of the agreement, the charges will be dismissed after a year. (Continued from Page 1) foreign accent, said after sentencing that he decided to leave his native country because he was ordered to give steroids to the 13- and 14-year- olds he was coaching. Encev said he spoke out against the government's policies on the use of steroids, muscle building drugs, and eventually had to leave his coaching position because of the controversy. "I give all my life for my country and they just throw me out because I tell the truth,"Encev said. Bitter, he said he took advantage of the opportunity to defect while traveling as a sponsor with a team in Italy. "They don't care about you," he said of the government. "They use you. They squeeze you and then throw you away." He said he came to the United States from Italy and was granted political asylum. The Immigration and Naturalization Service told The Journal that Encev is a permanent resident of this country but did not give further information because of privacy regulations. Encev said he tried to get into coaching, but found the American athletic system to be different so he trained to become an automobile mechanic. He said he operated a foreign automobile repair shop in Palm Springs, Calif., specializing in the repair of expensive foreign cars. He said he lost the business when he traveled to Kuwait and Switzerland and, upon his return, decided to go to Florida, the home of a relative who also defected from Bulgaria. It was that cross-country journey from California to Florida in a van that brought Encev to Kansas. "I never expected it to be this cold," he said in an interview Friday in a court services office. He said it was too cold to sleep in his van and he became worried he would not be able to get to Florida on the $275 he had left. He said he stopped in Salina to do his laundry and noticed the locks on the coin-operated washing machines were the same type used on the burglary alarms of the expensive cars he had repaired as a mechanic. Encev said he used his tools to break into the machines. A witness to the crime called police and Encev was apprehended soon after- Black said he attempted to verify his client's story. He learned there had been a car repair shop at Palm Springs bearing the name Encev gave. Black said his client knew the phone number and address of that business and also was familiar with the parts and prices of parts for Black's BMW. An application for diversion for Encev, which would delay prosecution of the case and result in eventual dismissal if no other laws are violated, was denied by the prosecution because police found tools in his van that could be used as burglary tools. However, police checks with the National Crime Information Computer and the Federal Bureau of Investigation showed there were no outstanding warrants for Encev's arrest. "I have never been in jail before," Encev said. "I have been in Russia and know how police works over there." Encev said he learned inmates here have rights. Law enforcement officers treated him courteously and called him "sir," Encev said. He described the judge as understanding. Although he wishes he had not stopped in Salina, Encev said of his problem here: "It is not Salina's fault, it is my fault." Correction KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) - The father of Sgt. Mark Brady expressed overwhelming relief Friday at the news that his son decided at the last minute not to get on a plane that later crashed, killing 248 fellow soldiers. "We can't believe our own good fortune, but our hearts go out to all of those other folks," said Frank Brady, who with Mark's stepmother, Donna, endured four hours of waiting Thursday before their 21-year-old son called from Egypt to say that he had never bqarded the jet that crashed in Newfoundland. "I had become desperate and Donna was so distraught," Frank Brady said. "Donna picked up the telephone, and it was a long distance call from an Egyptian operator who asked if this was Missouri. I heard her scream and I picked up the other phone and it was Mark. Oh, my God." "All of Mark's friends were killed," his father said. "Mark is just crushed because of the loss of all of his friends." Mark Brady and another man volunteered to wait behind when there wasn't enough room for all who wanted to go, his father said. "Apparently some other folks needed to get home, it was either an emergency or they had families. Mark and the other man stayed behind," and planning to fly home later, the elder Brady said. At 6:30 a.m. Thursday, the couple was jolted awake by the news from Gander on a clock radio. "We woke up to hear that the plane had gone down," he said. "We knew that Mark was supposed to be on that plane.... It was terrible." Then the family learned from a Fort Campbell official that Mark might have been bumped from the flight, but there was no way to confirm it. "That made it worse," his father said. /Sunflower (Continued from Page 1) nounced with the National Rural Utilities Cooperative Finance Corporation purchasing at discount a majority of Sunflower's debt, thus replacing the federal Rural Electrification Administration as primary secured lender. Sunflower said a rate increase is needed to give the utility a workable cash flow for the next five years. Armstrong said a $4.26 million increase appears necessary to meet those requirements and keep Sunflower out of bankruptcy court. He said the additional money could stabilize power rates in western Kansas for the next five years, but only with careful management by Sunflower. In its application, Sunflower officials said they didn't expect to need another rate increase for five years, at which time they probably would return to the KCC for an additional $12 million. Armstrong also expressed doubts about the utility's request to pass on to ratepayers anticipated higher interest costs through an automatic monthly interest cost adjustment. Fifty percent of Sunflower's costs are interest-related. The cost of the utility's borrowed money could rise from the present 9.125 percent to 10 percent, an increase of more than $3 million a year, KCC spokesman Gary Haden said. "We think (granting such a request) would set a bad precedent," he said of Sunflower's interest cost adjustment proposal. "All the other utilities will want to do the same thing, plus it doesn't provide any incentive for Sunflower to cut other costs." He said the KCC staff questions the ability of Sunflower management to save the utility, even with the recommended rate increase. "There's no doubt Sunflower is in bad financial shape and staff recognizes there are some real perils," Haden said. One issue not addressed in Friday's testimony was power usage in western Kansas. As Sunflower rates have climbed to among the more expensive in the nation, more and more customers — many of them farm irrigators caught in an economic depression in agriculture—have cut back on usage. In their pre-filed testimony, Sunflower officials said the utility has reached a period of stability in power demand. Others question the statement, however. The City of Goodland, for example, has asked the KCC to approve a "wheeling contract," which would allow the town to abandon the Sunflower system and purchase power from suppliers in Nebraska. The power would be moved across Sunflower lines. "At this point we would break even, but as Sunflower continued to raise its rates, the better off we would be," Goodland City Manager Keith Jantz said. "There's no pie-in- the-sky about this. We're trying to protect ourselves from future rate increases. Haden said the usage issue probably will be examined when Sunflower files a permanent rate case, probably after the first of the year. The utility has asked the KCC to make a decision on the emergency increase by Dec. 31. Barbara Jessup, chairman of the Southwest Consumers Group, said "drastic steps" need to be taken "before Sunflower bankrupts western Kansas." She said the situation has been rigged so the KCC is the fall guy, the agency responsible for a Sunflower bankruptcy if it doesn't grant a rate increase. "We need to relieve the political pressure on the commission," she said. "A year ago Sunflower was going bankrupt and here we are a year later and Sunflower is still going bankrupt. Sunflower has been going bankrupt since 1981." Jessup's Moscow-based organization and another consumer group in northwest Kansas have threatened legal action if the KCC grants the Sunflower rate request. "What else can we do?" Jessup said. "We can't get rid of the boards. We can't get rid of the management. What can we do to make Sunflower accountable? At some point we're going to have to hold the money back." A technical hearing on Sunflower's request is set next Thursday before the KCC. The commission also has scheduled a public hearing at 7 p.m. Thursday in tjie Scott City Elementary School gymnasium for Sunflower consumers. For your information Hospital admissions Asbury — Cyril J. Habiger, Route 1; Daniel E. Kibby Jr., 131 S. Tenth; Jack W. Little, 1661 W. Republic; Lawrence Parsons, 119 Overtoil; Ruth L. Perrln, 1661 W. Republic; Vickl L. Scanlon, 213 E. Gail; Carl H. Bock, Hanston; Tessa Dupes, Lincoln; Minnie Marguerit Parker, Tescott; Leota E. Probasco, Stockton; GailD. Stagner, Little River; Kevin E. Spillane, Abilene. St. John's — Luella Garrison, 118 N. Oakdale; Walter E. Nutz Jr., Route 1; George John Ash, Route 6; Martha Siebenborn, Sylvan Grove. Hospital dismissals Asbury — Kendra G. Burch & baby boy, 2169 Meadowlark Lane; Angel D. EUyson, 311 S. Eleventh; Leva L. League, 1002 McAdams Road; Richard L. Popp, Kenwood View Nursing Home; Joyce A. Roe & baby girl, 2513 Simmons; William R. Allison, Delphos; Oscar Beneke, Bushton; Melody L. Blanding, Beloit; Carie L. Clouatre, Canton; Larry J. Coffey, Junction City; Eugene V. Fugon, Longford; Steven K. Gier, Sylvan Grove; Franklin Weather M. Jack, Aurora; Cora M. Lee, Tescott; Solomon Steinle, Dorrance; Ruth H. Wilson, Miltonvale. St. John's — Curtis M. JoUey, 939 S. Third; Letha C. Allen, 1108 Park; Arthur F. Bettenbrock, 312 N. Eleventh; Lloyd J. Demars, 306 Irene; Patricia A. Martin, Assaria; Joe L. Heskett, Tipton; Brandin L. Henderson, Abilene; Gus J. Isaacson, Solomon. District Court Charged—Bruce P. Kesl, 22,1835 Mark, charges of two counts aggravated assault and unlawful possession of a firearm in connection with a Dec. 8 incident at Kansas Wesleyan in which Kesl is accused of threatening his ex-girlfriend and a Salina man with a handgun. Dismissed — Mark G. Parmenter, 24, 622 N. Broadway, charges of burglary and misdemeanor criminal trespass in connection with a Sept. 7 incident in which someone entered a truck and trespassed at the Crane Rental Storage lot at North Street and K-40; dismissed by prosecution because of insufficient evidence to show criminal intent. Diversion — Darin Boyer, 23,2562 Highland, and Troy Schwiegerath, 19, and Charles D. Youngblood, 19, both of 100 E. Claflin, charges of two counts criminal damage to property in connection with damage to a fiberglass horse at Mel's Tack and Saddle, 205 E. Pacific, and damage to an exit sign at McDonald's, 844 E. Crawford, on Nov. 23; one-year diversion agreement granted that, if not violated, will result in dismissal of the case. Sentenced — Encio T. Encev, 31, formerly of Palm Springs, Calif., misdemeanor charge of breaking into a coin- operated machine for breaking into washing machines at a local laundromat; 90 days in jail, credit given for 21 days already spent in custody, and remainder of sentence suspended. Divorces Filed — Terri Boyer. S. Boyer vs. Russell Police blotter Damage to property —150 S. Broadway, hole shot in Ranger's Tavern sign; $700 loss. Incorrect business hours for Domino's Pizza were reported in last Sunday's editions. The stores are open from 11 a.m. to 1 a.m. Sunday through Thursday, and from 11 a.m. to 2 a.m. Fridays and Saturdays. EXTENDED OUTLOOK Monday through Wednesday Cold, with little or no precipitation. Lows 5 to 15 above north to the teens south. Highs in the 20s to lower 30s northeast, and in the 30s to near 40 southwest. ZONE FORECASTS Zones 1 and 2 — Mostly sunny and not as cold today, with highs 35- to 40 and southwest winds 10 to 20 mph. Partly cloudy tonight, with lows in the teens. Partly cloudy Sunday, with highs about 40. Zones 3 and 6 — Mostly sunny and not as cold today, with highs 35 to 40 and southwest winds 10 to 20 mph. Partly cloudy tonight, with lows in the teens. Partly cloudy Sunday, with highs about 40. Zones 4, 5, 7 and 8 — Mostly sunny and not as cold today, with highs in the low to mid-30s and southwest winds 10 to 20 mph. Partly cloudy tonight, with lows in the teens. Partly cloudy Sunday, with highs 35 to 40. Zones 9,12 and 17—Mostly sunny and not as cold today, with highs about 30 and southwest winds 10 to 20 mph. Partly cloudy tonight, with lows 10 to 15. Partly cloudy Sunday, with highs in the mid- to upper 30s. Zones 10 and 11 — Mostly sunny and not as cold today, with highs 25 to 30 and southwest winds 10 to 20 mph. Partly cloudy tpnight, with lows about 10 above. Partly cloudy Sunday, with highs in the low to mid-30s. Zones 13,14,15 and 16 — Mostly sunny and not as cold today, with highs in the mid- to upper 20s and southwest winds 5 to 15 mph. Partly cloudy tonight, with lows 5 to 10 Th« Forecast for 7 p.m. EST, Sat., Dec. V above. Partly cloudy Sunday, with highs in the low 30s. Niton*! Weaftw Service NOAA. U S Oeot of Com ELSEWHERE IN KANSAS Friday highs-lows to 6 p.m. Belleville 15-minus 9, Beloit 14-minus 6, Chanute 15-4, Coffeyville 20-11, Concordia 9-minus 8, Dodge City 30-1, Emporia 14-2, Garden City 29-1, Goodland 20-minus 4, Hill City 27-minus 5, Hutchinson 17-0, Pittsburg 14-8, Russell 21-minus 5, Topeka 13-1, Wichita 16-4. SALINA WEATHER At City Airport, 9 p.m. Friday: Temperature 3F; Barometer 30.34 in.; Wind SE 8 mph; Relative Humidity 72%; 24-hour Precipitation to 7 p.m. none. Friday's High 13; Record is 74 in 1921. Friday's Low to 9 p.m. -4; Record is -10 in 1964. Today's Sunset 5:09; Tomorrow's Sunrise 7:41. Broadcasting of local, state and regional weather conditions continues 24 hours a day on NOAA Weather Radio WXK-92 on a frequency of 162.400 MHzFM.