The Hays Daily News from Hays, Kansas on September 16, 2002 · Page 6
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The Hays Daily News from Hays, Kansas · Page 6

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A6 • MONDAY • SEPTEMBER 16,2002 • THE HAYS DAILY News FOR THE RECORD Humane Society The following animals are at the Humane Society of the High Plains animal shelter, 2050 E. Old U.S. Highway 40, (785) 625-5252: A chocolate Labrador mix and a black-and-white malamute found Sept. 15 in the 1700 block of East 31st. A golden retriever mix found Sept. 16 on U.S. Highway 283. A gold poodle found Sept. 15 in the 400 block of W. 23rd. A tricolored beagle found Sept. 15 on U.S. Highway 183. Two tricolored shepherd mixes found Sept. 15 in the 1700 block of Dechant. A buff standard poodle found Sept. 16 on U.S. Highway 183. A tan-and-white Labrador mix found Sept. 13 northwest of Ellis. A black-and-white spaniel mix found Sept. 13 northwest of Natoma. A black Labrador found Sept. 13 in the 200 block of West Fifth. Two brown-and-white pointers found Sept. 14 on Smoky Hill Drive. Lotteries 2 by 2 No player won the grand prize Saturday night in the Kansas "2 by 2" drawing, worth $20,000. The winning numbers: Red Numbers: 6-24 White Numbers: 7-26 Three numbers were picked by 35 players, with each ticket worth $100. • •• Pick 3 The winning numbers in Sunday's Kansas Lottery "Daily Pick 3" game: 6-7-6 The winning numbers in Saturday's game: 0-3-0 • •• Super Kansas Cash No player hit the jackpot Saturday night in the "Super Kansas Cash" drawing, worth an estimated $725,000. The winning numbers were: 7-9-12-20-21 Super Cashball: 17 The next Kansas Cash drawing will be worth an estimated $775,000. • •• Powerball Two tickets tickets sold for the Powerball game Saturday night mSftSfte'd alfsii'tiuHib'ers 1 dr'Mn iti; share the $103.5 million jackpot. Tickets sold in Pennsylvania and Indiana matched all six numbers drawn which were: 5-14-26-31-40 Powerball: 29 Power Play: 4 The prize goes to an estimated $10 million for Wednesday. Margaret M. Beilman HAYS — Margaret M. Beilman, 92, a resident of St. John's of Hays Nursing Home, died Saturday, Sept. 14, 2002, at Hays Medical Center. She was born Jan. 14, 1910, in Victoria to Michael and Mary (Goetz) Billinger. She married Ernest J. Beilman on Feb. 27,1933, in Hays. He died Sept. 30, 1988. She was a homemaker and worked at The Ellis County Star and Music Manor prior to her retirement. She was a member of Immaculate Heart of Mary Catholic Church, St. Joseph Altar Society and Christian Mothers, the Eagles Auxiliary and the Veterans of Foreign Wars Auxiliary, all in Hays. Survivors include three daughters, Phyllis Brown and Karen Diehl, both of Hays, and Joan Scott, Wilson; three brothers, Wendelin J. "Bill" Billinger, Michael Billinger and Robert Billinger, all of Hays; a sister, Catherine Walters, Hays; six grandchildren; and a great-grandchild. She was preceded in death by five brothers, Bernard, Peter, Joseph, Adam and Alvin Billinger, and by two sisters, Lee Ann Pfeifer and Rosemary Karlin. Services will be at 11 a.m. Wednesday at Immaculate Heart of Mary Catholic Church with Father David Metz officiating; burial in St. Joseph Cemetery. Visitation will be from 4 to 8 p.m. Tuesday and from 9:30 to 10:45 a.m. Wednesday at Brock's North Hill Chapel, 2509 Vine. There will be an Altar Society and Christian Mothers rosary at 4 p.m., an Eagles Service at 6 p.m., a Deaths ADDITIONAL SERVICES HAYS — Margaret Mary Staab, 84, died Friday, Sept. 13,2002, at St. John's of Hays Nursing Home, where she had been a resident since July. Services will be at 1 p.m. Tuesday at Brock's North Hill Chapel, 2509 Vine; burial in St. Joseph Cemetery. No visitation is planned. WaKEENEY Reynard, 80, died f hiirs- day, Sept. 12, 2002, at her home. Graveside services will be at 11 a.m. Tuesdayjn Wild-, mead Cemetery, Nickersoh. No visitation is planned. Schmitt Funeral Home, Wa* Keeney, is in charge of arrangements. For obituaries 24 hours a day, go to: obits.hdnews.net online obituaries brought to you by: Market falls as war concerns grow NSIDE C.S. POST 6. CO. - HAYS 1 17 W.I ITH ST. • 7aB.828.30OO REOEENASBYCSP01T.COM VFW Auxiliary service at 6:30 p.m. and a parish vigil service at 7 p.m., all Tuesday at the funeral home. Memorials are suggested to Thomas More Prep-Marian High School. Daniel C. Stark RUSSELL — Daniel C. Stark, 42, died Friday, Sept. 13, 2002, at Russell Regional Hospital. He was born Jan. 23, 1960, in Los Angeles to Walter A. and Virginia L. (Leach) Stark. Survivors include his mother, Russell; a daughter, Sommer Acheson, Russell; two brothers, Walter Jr., Hays, and Robert, San Diego; four sisters, Cindy Ford, Russell, Tina Stark, San Diego, Robin Ford, Long Beach, Calif., and Sondra Neitkze, Pittsburg; and a grandchild. He was preceded in death by his father. Services will be at 2 p.m. Wednesday at St. John Lutheran Church, Russell, with the Rev. Harlan Kaden officiating; burial at a later date. No visitation is planned. Pohlman's Mortuary, Russell, is in charge of arrangements. Memorials are suggested to the Daniel Stark family. Mary Ellen Fabricius HILL CITY — Mary Ellen Fabricius died Sunday, Sept. 15, 2002, at Graham County Hospital. Services are pending with Spencer-Stinemetz Funeral Chapel, Hill City. Walburga 'Burgle' Albers OAKLEY — Walburga "Burgie" Albers, 91, died Sunday, Sept. 15, 2002, at Logan County Hospital. Services are pending with Kennedy-Koster Funeral Home, Oakley. NEW YORK (AP) — Stocks slipped in light trading today, as skittish investors found little reason to buy amid earnings warnings season and growing prospects of a war with Iraq. "The rhetoric of war continues," said Peter Cardillo, president and chief strategist of Global Partner Securities Inc. "It has become more a question of not if, but when, and that continues to move the market." In late morning trading, the Dow Jones industrial average was down 3.47, or 0.04 percent, to 8,309.22, after falling 1.4 percent last week. The broader market was also lower. The Nasdaq composite index fell 16.79, or 1.3 percent, to 1,274.61, having dropped 0.3 percent last week. The Standard & Poor's 500 index declined 5.44, or 0.6 percent, to 884.37, following a weekly decline of 0.5 percent. The Commerce Department reported today that U.S. business inventories rose 0.4 percent in July to a seasonally adjusted $1.1 trillion. It was the third straight' month of gains, offering hope for a strengthening economic recovery. Business sales also went up a strong 1.2 percent. Still, analysts said investors remained more nervous about a war with Iraq, which has led to three weeks of declines among the three major market gauges. On Sunday, the Bush adminis- tration urged Congress and the United Nations to act quickly against Saddam Hussein. Secretary of State Colin Powell also called for an undefined resolution , against Iraq within four weeks, although members of Congress were split on that proposal. Investors also were being cautious as they brace for a round of earnings warnings from companies starting this week. Light trad- , ing due to the Yom Kippur holiday helped accentuate the downward , pressure, analysts said. Decliners included Millennium • Pharmaceuticals, which fell $1.16 ; to $10.55, after the company announced disappointing results in. its drug trials for Crohn's disease. , Tyco dropped 37 cents to $16.51 . on news the company might report as early as today making millions of dollars in undisclosed , loans to employees that were later forgiven by former CEO L.Dennis , Kozlowski, according to The New York Times. ; Gainers included General Electric which rose 27 cents to $27.32 after the conglomerate said it received a request for cooperation in a Securities and Exchange Commission informal investigation examining former CEO Jack Welch's post-retirement benefits. Red Hat climbed 65 cents to $5.90 after the software developer announced a multiyear alliance with IBM to provide Linux software and services to customers. NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE AT RANDOM: Farming always had strong part in Sander's life Reports Police Criminal damage to a rear window on a 1997 Honda was reported in the 100 block of East 15th Sept. 9. The value of the loss is estimated at $300. The city of Hays reported criminal damage to bathroom fixtures in Aubel-Bickel Optimist Park Sept. 9. The value of the loss is estimated at $280. Theft of a cordless telephone and stand was reported in the 100 block of West 33rd Sept. 9. The value of the loss is estimated at $100. Burglary and theft of 15 compact discs and a compact disc player faceplate were reported in the 300 block of East 17th Sept. 8. The value of the loss is estimated at $300. Burglary and theft of a tachometer were reported in the 1600 block of Milner Sept. 8. The value of the loss is estimated at $150. Sheriff Domestic battery was reported in the 1000 block of 230th Avenue Sept. 11. A 30-year-old Hays man was arrested. • CONTINUED FROM PAGE Al Sander was employed as manager of the Nebraska Kansas Colorado Grain Co. from 1953 to 1966. Later he was the superintendent of Hays City Grain, then a welder for the Ellis County Highway Department. Throughout that time, though, Sander farmed. He once raised an assortment of crops but now grows only wheat. He doesn't believe in fertilizing, so he gets fewer bushels per acre than he might have harvested if he did. "We've got to save that land for our next ones that come up," Sander said. This year, his wheat yielded 26 bushels per acre. He expects the property eventually will go to one of his nieces or nephews, but whether they will farm the land, he doesn't know. They'd have to have rocks in their heads to expect to make a living on the farm nowadays, Sander said. In the VFW, Sander has served as a quartermaster, commander and district vice commander. He was elected state vice commander and later state commander. In 1993 Sander was elected a member of the National Council of Administration. He is currently a deputy inspector for the district. As for the war the nation now finds itself in, Sander has mixed feelings. It's business that should have been done a decade ago, Sander said. Now it's business he doesn't expect to see completed in his lifetime. "I think we're going to get involved where we can't get out," Sander said. While the United States mill-;• tary is not finished yet" in Afghanistan, the president is talking about Iran, Iraq and other Middle East nations, Sander said. "We let them build up their weapons of mass destruction. They kicked us out as inspectors. That's all those people over there know is to fight," he said. War itself, though, is much the same as World War II, Sander said. Though the military didn't have as many nuclear devices at hand and weapons then were not so high-tech, it still takes the infantry on the ground, planes in the air and ships on the sea to fight a war. VETS: Soldiers provide honor guard • CONTINUED FROM PAGE Al At Fort Riley, soldiers almost on a daily basis provide the honor guards both on the post and throughout Kansas and Nebraska for funerals of those who served in the military "In the last five years, there's been a steady increase in the amount of honors we have been asked to provide," said Fort Riley spokeswoman Deb Skidmore. She said officials don't keep track of which wars veterans were in, so it's not possible to say the increase in burials is tied to World WarH. But she added, "We're losing a lot of World War II veterans because of their age." 'In the last five years, there's been a steady increase in the amount of honors we have been asked to provide.' — Deb Skidmore, Fort Riley spokeswoman. Last year, Fort Riley participated in 1,043 funerals and this year, through August, the number was 858. For each burial, 15 soldiers are dispatched to carry the casket, fire the 21-gun salute and present the folded American flag to family members. At the post cemetery, there are about 4,000 gravesites — with only eight empty plots left, hi recent years, there were two burial per month — now it's up to seven. A road inside the cemetery is being removed to provide 32 additional plots. Meanwhile, Skidmore said efforts are under way to set up an additional cemetery on the Army post. Someday, the World War H veterans will be just a memory of a conflict long ago and far away, just as it is now with those from World War I. Yunker said only two veterans from that war still are in Kansas. In 1990, the Census Bureau tallied 938 Kansans who served in that war. A decade later, there were so few that the category was dropped for the 2000 census. Mott active stock! at noon (11 a.m. Cintral time) S«lM High Low Last Chg AMR 15508 7.25 6.80 7.02—.34 AOL TW 53520 13.12 12.72 12.83—.06 AT&T .15 39581 12.55 12.16 12.25—.47 ATT Wrts 29213 5.24 5.05 5.06—.13 AbtUb .94 9930 38.25 37.50 38.18 + .56 Accenture 8960 16.09 15.75 15.98+ .23 AMD 20748 7.20 7.00 7.01—.20 Aetna .04 7252 39.20 38.60 38.88-.37 Agere 26712 1.26 1.23 1.24—.05 AgereB n 14932 1.27 1.20 1.21—.12 Agilent 8317 15.19 14.32 14.45—.53 Alcoa .60 11803 22.27 21.72 22.12+ .13 AllgEngy 1.72 8240 16.00 15.36 15.85+ .08 Allstate .84 9093 37.35 36.89 36.89-.62 AEP 2.40 9574 29.05 28.61 28.80-.60 AmExp .32 11962 34.49 33.80 34.40+ .21 AmlntQp .191 18671 59.15 58.00 58.18—.42 AnalogDav 10328 22.80 22.06 22.06-.94 Aqulla .70m 12818 4.85 4.63 4.83+ .29 AutoData .46 7710 37.64 36.60 37.01—63 BJ Swc 8253 27.90 27.39 27.87+ .10 BakrHu .46 9126 28.95 27.98 28.85+ .53 BankOne .84 7527 39.24 38.65 38.85—.47 Bk of Am 2.40 14302 68.50 67.50 67.88—.42 BarrickQ .22 12447 17.44 17.16 17.34—.21 Baxter .58e 11343 33.00 32.25 33.00+ .56 BellSouth .801 9369 23.40 22.50 22.93—.12 BestBuy s 16630 24.47 23.61 23.66—.50 Boeing '*'>< .68-14570'37.02 35'.9036:8f+'1 : .23 1.12 18104 26.05 25:54,25.60^-.51'' isriNY 24892'1V.89 11.32 11.50 + .52 ' Calplne- -16618-3.93'3.66 3.70—;14: CapOne .11871639.5037.2537.83—1.09 Carnival .42 12979 25.23 24.75 24.89-.53 Caterpillr 1.40 9136 40.70 39.80 39.81—83 Cetestfc g 11763 21.66 20.2020.24—1.36 Cendant 17957 14.59 14.21 14.53+ .06 ClrCtyCC .07 7865 16.90 16.47 16.62—.09 Cltlgrp .72b 47723 29.65 28.90 29.21—.17 ClearChan 15327 38.55 35.58 35.62—.63 Coach s 10147 29.30 28.83 28.93—.05 CocaCI .80 11053 50.28 49.55 50.06+ .41 CompAs .07 16925 11.09 10.52 10.69—.40 Coming 41195 2.03 1.86 1.92—.09 CntwCrd .441 11071 51.55 49.2350.13—1.97 DeltaAIr .10 7206 15.05 14.15 14.38—.59 Disney .21 22185 15.89 15.33 15.56+'.06 DomRes 2.58 47520 56.50 51.10 51.24-S.76 DowChm 1.34 11280 29.08 28.65 28.79—.20 DuPont 1.40 7132 40.38 39.35 39.45—.63 DukeEgy 1.10 19721 22.70 22.12 22.34—.64 Dynegy .151 13794 1.90 1.75 1.82 + .09 EMC Cp 65331 6.36 5.99 6.04—.44 ElPasoCp .87 13762 15.60 15.15 15.15—.45 ExxonMbl .92 26928 34.20 33.70 33.87—.21 FannlMae 1.32 33291 72.30 69.5570.24—2.46 FstData 8 .08 8052 34.20 33.50 34.01 + .03 FleetBost 1.40 10172 23.10 22.76 22.96—.21 FordM .40 34875 10.76 10.55 10.70+ .05 FredMac .881976962.0859.7260.41—2.12 Gap .09 8500 12.67 12.30 12.43—.05 Gateway 7713 3.13 3.00 3.01—!18 Genentech 8751 30.80 29.94 30.46+ .03 GenDyn 1.20 12076 86.25 83.71 85.57 + 2.55 GenEtec .72 74907 27.65 27.05 27.28 + .23 GnMotr 2 11657 44.62 43.70 44.25+ .17 GM H 7773 9.60 9.13 9.29-.15 GoldFUd .29e 10749 14.22 13.78 14.14+ .16 Goldcrp gs .057894 11.80 11.12 11.71+.23 GoldmanS .48 8421 72.81 72.00 72.03—.97 Gtech s 960725.2024.0725.13 + 1.11 HCA Inc .08 7087 48.03 47.41 47.65—.20 Hallibtn .50 7940 14.55 13.95 14.42 + .29 Hlthsth 18547 4.65 4.35 .4.35—.34 HewlettP .32 X37643 13.60 13.21 13.39—.03 I 33.50+ .05 Salts High Low Last HomeDp .20f 24478 33.89 33.20 Honwlllntl .75 51116 24.08 23.53 23.85+ .29 Houshlnt 1f 12349 34.62 33.5033.59—1.08 ITW .9211363261.7060.0060.29—3.01 ' IBM .60 17496 72.72 71.2371.30—1.20 , IntPap 1 9934 36.98 36.00 36.13—.91 JPMorgCh 1.36 4215321.90 21.26 21.30—.74 , JohnJn .82 14258 54.32 53.65 53.93—.21 KB Home .30 7735 53.00 51.20 51.95+ .30 Kohls 7664 72.65 71.27 71.51-.48 < Kroger 14564 18.48 17.99 18.01—20 LSI Log 7596 7.63 7.25 7.26—.37 ' LibtyMA 15242 8.50 8.24 8.28—.02 LockhdM .44 771567.2265.6066.73+1.00 , LowesCos .08 15205 45.48 44.70 44.96—.01 Lucent .861 518932 1.38 1.10 1.10—.16 MBNA S .28) 12604 20.61 19.98 20.08—.32 , MGIC .102143849.9148.4048.82-6.41 McDnlds .231 42010 21.25 20.90 21.25+ .72 Medtmic' .25 13373 41.99 41.25 41.90+ .21 Merck 1.441 16046 49.16 47.8547.93—1.34 , MerrillLyn .64 11698 36.25 35.72 35.87-.50 MetrisCos .04 9741 3.51 3.00 3.06—.45 MIcronT 29698 16.80 15.82 15.82—.68 , MorgStan .92 12306-39.90 39.24 39.29—.63 Motorola .16 18594 11.45 11.00 11.13—.38 ' NatGoll 14274 11.75 11.68 11.71 + 1.01 NtSemi 8198 13.30 12.51 12.61-r.58.', NewmtM .12 17418 l 29^9-'28!99'f2'9.27'-'-.07t | NoklaCp,,. .24e -25714 13.82 13:26 -13.39-^.65 NortelNw" ' .''69596 .97 .89. .89-.06 . 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PMI Grp s .1017258 31.50 28.5028.83—2.89 PPL Corp 1.44 8769 32.50 30.80 31.16—.35 ' PepsiCo .60 15284 40.30 39.82 40.20+ .05 ' PetrolGeo 11065 .99 .90 .96+.10 Pfizer .62 47830 30.09 29.48 29.72—.05 Pharmacia .54b 1343940.2039.20 39.67—.23 PhllMor 2.561 23126 46.98 46.20 46.89+ .59 , ProctG 1.64f 13890 92.79 91.86 92.50+ .50 QwestCm 35768 3.60 3.27 3.36—.13 Radian .08 15589 36.60 34.91 35.26-4.68 Raytheon .80 810837.2035.4537.20 + 1.82 RlteAld 11923 2.71 2.55 2.59—.06 ' SAP AG .13610629 14.70 14.0614.14—1.14 SBC Com 1.08 19965 25.00 24.01 24.16—.39 , SUude S 2544936.9632.7534.22-1.75 ScheraPI .68 22700 23.67 22.66 22.80—.87 , Schlmb .75 8228 43.37 42.10 42.95 + .33. t Schwab .04 17984 10.01 9.66 9.71—.30 Solectm 25122 3.35 3.10 3.11—.14 I SpmtPCS 18795 3.42 3.25 3.31—.04 TRW .70 9549 59.14 58.58 59.09+ .39 ' TatwSeml 14941 7.58 7.35 7.36—.19 ' Target .24 17115 36.98 36.24 36.63+ .41 Texlnst .09 30628 19.00 18.21 18.35—.65 , 3M Co 2.48 9596120.25118.55118.97—.86 ' Transocn .12 7844 22.54 21.88 22.46+ .39 < Travel A n 14455 14.13 13.89 13.94—.26 Travel B n 14130 14.40 14.08 14.18—.27 ' Tycolntl .05 92567 16.79 15.98 16.49—.39 I US Bancrp .78 8893 20.31 19.96 19.97—.49 i UtdTech .98 13480 58.99 57.70 58.51 + .51 . VerizonCm 1.54 2094730.4829.85 30.28—.07 ' VlacomB 8033 42.55 41.55 41.55—.93 ; Vlshay 8099 11.55 11.15 11.47+ .28 . Wachovia 1.041 1076335.60 34.96 35.00—.13 - WalMart .30 26178 55.25 54.00 54.31—09 WA Mutl 1.08(3213034.8633.3633.50—1.70 • WellsFrgo 1.12 1603450.07 48.59 48.63-.45 ' WmsCos ,04m 16019 3.00 2.75 2.80 Wyelh .92 14759 42.73 41.15 41.91—92 , XcelEngy 1.12J 101049.79 9.30 9.40 + .12 Xerox 8630 7.05 6.91 6.96-.14 . Midday markets LOCAL INTEREST TAX: Yearly revenue would be $708,000 • CONTINUED FROM PAGE Al Commissioner Vernon Berens, who one week ago came out strongly for postponement, made a motion to go forward and place the tax on the November ballot. Commissioner Dennis Pfannenstiel seconded the motion. Commissioner Chris Channell said he was abstaining because he wasn't thrilled about the question asking for sales tax solely for the Law Enforcement Center. "It does not address all our needs," Channel said. "I think it's a Band-Aid approach to a larger problem." The county originally proposal included building two new buildings and reorganizing the courthouse and Law Enforcement Center. That likely would have required a 1-cent county sales tax. However, Berens said a num- s er of times this morning they 'It does not address all our needs. I think its a Band-Aid approach to a larger problem.' — Chris Channell, Ellis County commissioner. should put off constructing the buildings and solely concentrate on the Law Enforcement Center. Channell was against the idea, but when Pfannenstiel decided to support it, the question became a reality. Part of the city sales tax plan also includes expanding the Law Enforcement Center. However, nobody on the city's side has explained to the county how the city intends to do this. The county commission spent about 10 minutes talking about what the city could do to a building the county owned. \ A joint city-county agreement governs how the law enforcement center operates. If the county sales tax is approved and the city sales tax fails, the half-cent sales tax in place for the Hays Public Library expansion will expire March 31. The sales tax in Hays would drop to 6.3 cents for 9 months before jumping back to 6.8 cents. "I don't see anything wrong with having it sunset," Berens said of the city's half-cent tax If approved, revenue from a half-cent county sales tax would generate $708,000 annually for the county. It also would generate more than $1 million a year for Hays and money for Ellis, Victoria and Schoenchen based on their populations. In the city sales tax proposal, all of the revenue from the tax charged within the city limits would go to Hays. SUSPECTS: Five men charged CONTINUED FROM PAGE Al The other five men appeared in a Buffalo courtroom Saturday in handcuffs and shackles and were charged with providing material support and resources to foreign terrorist organizations. The judge entered a not guilty plea for each and ordered the men jailed until a detention hearing Wednesday. According to the criminal complaint unsealed by the judge Saturday, the five men — Shafal Mosed, 24; Faysal Galab, 26; Sahim Alwan, 29; Yasein Taher, 24; and Yahya Goba, 25 — live within a few blocks of each another in Lackawanna and trained together at a camp in Afghanistan. "At this point in time, we're not sure they have in fact committed a crime, regardless of any conduct they might have been engaged in," James Harrington, a lawyer for Alwan, told CNN. Courtny OvraH Q. MbM, Edward JonM Prtca China* Alltell Corp 46.14 -.82 Anheuser Busch 52.68 + .18 Aqulla 4.97 + .43 Atmos Energy Common 21.90 -.10 BankAmertca Corp 67.82 -.48 Baxter 33.01 + .57 BP 43.46 + .21 Caremark Rx 17.00 + .02 Cinergy 31.75 -.60 Commerce .41.81 -.30 ConAgra .25.61 + .25 Oeere & Co 47.45 -.54 Duff&Phelp 10.14 -.02 El Paso Corp 15.14 -.46 Halliburton 14.49 + .36 Kinder Morgan 40.52 -1.01 LIVESTOCK Court«ty DACO Inc. Est. Cattle slaughtered..... 126,000 Choice 3 beef (cut out) 109.50 Western Kansas cattle 66.00 Peoria hogs 27.00 CHICAGO MERCANTILE Kellwood Co 25.05 Kroger 18.05 McDonald's 21.33 Microsoft 47.47 Northwest Nat. Gas 27.90 Oakwood Homes 2.00 Raytheon Co 37.53 SBC Communications Inc 24.17 Semco Energy Inc 8.65 Southwest Gas Corp 22.15 Sprint Corp 10.06 Sysco Corp 30.58 Sykes Enterprises, Inc 6.00 Union Pacific 59.18 Wal-Mart 54.45 Weslar Energy 10.98 HAYS CASH GRAINS Courtny Midland Martntlng doHnri Local cash wheat 4.31 Local cash mllo 4.67 KANSAS CITY WHEAT Noon quotes Price Chang* + .04 -.16 + .80 -.44 -.13 -.05 + 2.15 -.38 -.26 -.05 + .05 + .08 unch. -.26 + .05 -.09 CourtMy DACO Inc. Courtny DACO Inc. Pnv High Live Beef Cattle October 70.40 December 72.50 February 73.35 April 73.62 Feeder Cattle September 80.90 October 81.35 November 81.45 January 79.67 Hogs October December February April PorkbelllM February March 69.55 May 70.85 OIL 35.75 38.10 45.00 50.90 Low 69.72 71.82 72.72 73.21 80.10 80.05 80.15 78.50 35.25 36.55 43.45 49.50 67.60 67.45 69.00 CM Hs par pound Prav Noon ClOM QuOlt December March May High 4.56 4.47V4 4.2714 Pnv Low 4.40 4.33 4.17% dollar. par txuhO Prev Noon Clou Quota 4.48 % 4.47% 4.41 4.40 4.20 4.16% 70.25 72.42 73.22 73.60 80.85 60.95 81.00 79.27 35.52 36.02 44.97 40.75 69,60 69.15 70.57 70.20 72.35 72.92 73.32 80.92 81.07 81.15 79.37 35.80 37.60 44.70 50.95 69.00 68.76 70.45 CHICAGO BOARD OF TRADE CourtMy DACO Inc. CourtMy D«o Inc. doHaia par banal Western Kansas Crude, noon quote .. 25.25 NY spot crude, noon quota 29.43 -.38 High Wheat December 4.01 % March 4.05 May 3.89 Corn December 2.80 March 2.86 May 2.88 Soybeans November 5.74 January 6.76 March 5.76V4 Soybianmeal October 183.60 December January Oata December March May 182.90 182.60 1.98 1.92 1.88 Prev Prev Noon Low ClOM Quota .dollarapartautrMl 3.90 3.92% 3.96% 3.93% 3.97 V4 3.97 V4 3.81 3.85 383% dollwaparbuahal 2.76 2.76'/4 2.74 Vt 2.81V* 2.82 Vt 2.80% 2.84 2.84% 2.82% dollin par biolwl 5.63 6.65'/< 5.63% 5.66% 6.68% 5.66% 5.67% 5.70 5.66% dollaraparton 180.20 180.70 179.90 179.50 179.90 179.60 179.20 179.40 179.40 dollara par bualwl 1.94% 1.95% 1.97 1.90 1.91 1.91 1,88 1,88 1.88

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