The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas on May 19, 1998 · Page 9
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The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas · Page 9

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Tuesday, May 19, 1998
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THE SALINA JOURNAL NEWS DEATHS & FUNERALS TUESDAY. MAY 19. 1998 A9 Frederick D. Adams Frederick D. Adams," 80, Salina, died Sunday, May 17,1998, at Salina Regional Health Center. Mr. Adams was born March 1, 1918, at Jalapa, Vera Cruz, Mexico, and was a Salina resident since 1975 moving from Memphis, Tenn. He was a retired civil engineer who. was president of . Jarvis Interna- MR - ADAMS tional, Salina, and a consultant on world-wide grain storage for the World Bank, Washington, D.C. He also had worked with Bunge Corp., New York, and Chalmers and Borton in Hutchinson as chief engineer. He was a member of Sacred Heart Cathedral, Salina, and Kansas Civil Engineers Society and a life-member of the American Civil Engineers Society. Survivors include his wife, Mary Frances of the home; two sons, Frederick III of Sarasota, Fla., and Davis of Tampa, Fla.; two daughters, Diane 'Hassler of Overland Park and Elizabeth Baugh of Piano, Texas; and nine grandchildren. Graveside services will be at a later date in San Antonio. Memorials may be made to St. Joseph's Academy in Brownsville, Texas. The family will receive friends from 7 to 8 p.m. today at Ryan Mortuary, 137 N. Eighth, Salina 67401. The body will be cremated following visitation. Virgil Walker Arnold TOPEKA — Virgil Walker Arnold, 76, Topeka, died Friday, May 15, 1998, at Colmery-O'Neil Veterans Administration Medical Center, Topeka. Mr. Arnold was born Sept.- 26, 1921, in Graham County and had lived in Topeka since 1964, moving front Willard. He was a retired superintendent of the Mills Office Building in downtown Topeka and a Wbrld War II Army veteran. He was a member of the Monte Vista (Colo.) Baptist Church. Survivors include his wife, Ernestine of the home. "The service will be at 2 p.m. Thursday at Rossville Cemetery with military honors from Fort Ri- le'y. Visitation will be from 2 to 8:30 p.m. Wednesday at Parker-Price Mortuary, 245 NW Independence, Topeka 66608. Candy Jo Beckner WICHITA — Candy Jo Beckner, 35, Wichita, died Sunday, May 17, 1998, at Wichita as a result of an alitomobile-bicycle accident. Mrs. Beckner was born Candy Jo Vavricka on May 15, 1963, at Seoul, Korea, and was a Wichita resident since 1986. She was a computer development analyst for Onek Inc. of Wichita. Survivors include her husband, Leland of Wichita; four sisters, Mae Hullet, Eunice Lindsay and Cora Lee Samuelson, all of Oakley',' and Cherry Law of Manhattan"; and two brothers, Robert Lynn Vavricka of Ada, Okla., and Pat Vavricka of Ness City. The funeral will be at 7:30 p.m. today at Derby Church of the Nazarene, the Rev. Lowell Churchill officiating. A second service will be at 10:30 a.m. Thursday at Oakley Christian Church, the Rev. Bob Kelly officiating. Burial will be in Oakley Cemetery. Memorials may be made to Holt International Children's Services. Visitation will be from 3 to 9 p.m. today at Derby Church of the Nazarene, Derby and from 2 to 9 p.m. Wednesday at Kennedy- Koster Funeral Home, 217 Freeman", Oakley 67748. • Because of a Journal error the visitation at Derby was omitted in Monday's edition. Sylvian Sue Drayer MANHATTAN — Sylvian Sue Drayer, 41, Manhattan, died Sunday, May 17,1998, in the intensive care unit of Mercy Health Center on College in Manhattan. Ms. Drayer was born Sylvian Sue Brown on March 6, 1957, in Arkansas City. She was a homemaker and had worked in hospital dietary departments. Her poem, "Your Love," was published in the Surtfield Dreams poetry book. She was. a member of the Church of Jesus~Christ of Latter Day Saints, Manhattan. Survivors include three sons, Joseph Boyce of Kensington, and Nicolas Boyce and Philip Boyce, both of the home; two brothers, Wciyne Brown of Seattle and Walter Brown of Minneapolis; four sisters, Evelyn Biggs of Wagner, Okla., Mary Rice of Clarmore, Okla., Ruby Brown of Inola, Okla., and Bertie Denman of Minneapolis; and a granddaughter. The funeral will be at 9 a.m. Wednesday at Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints, Bishop-Gary Gerhard officiating. A graveside service will be at 3 p.m. Wednesday at Riverview Cemetery; Arkansas City. Memorials may be made to the church. SALINA Frederick D. Adams KANSAS 'BE CONCdRDIA^artK Kosik ° GOODLAND: Herbert L,,P!zei MANHATTAN; Syfyian Sue Drayer, OBERLIN: Ernest W.Eckor: Jessie May Slipsager TRIBUNE: Lena Kuder" , WICHITA: Candy Jfi Beckner!' QUtQFSTAtj Paul H< Kalb; Jroy.fla,. •'. ' The family will receive friends from 7 to 8 p.m. today at Edwards- Yorgensen-Meloan Funeral Home, 1616 Poyntz, Manhattan 66502. Ernest W. Ecker OBERLIN — Ernest W. Ecker, 86, Oberlin, died Monday, May 18, 1998, at Decatur County Hospital, Oberlin. Pauls Funeral Home, Oberlin, is handling arrangements. Virgil E. Hunter MANHATTAN — Virgil E. Hunter, 65, Manhattan, died-Sunday, May 17,1998, at the Veterans Administration Center in Topeka. Mr. Hunter was born Nov. 26, 1932, at Irving. He owned and operated Hunter's Appliance Heating & Cooling in Manhattan and was a Korean War Army veteran. He was a member of Fierce-Keller American Legion Post 17, Lee-Pierson Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 1786, United Commercial Travelers and the Riley County Fish and Game Association, all of Manhattan. He had coached Little League Baseball and City League Baseball for many years in Manhattan. Survivors include his wife, Norma of the home; two sons, Doug of Oakley, Calif., and Jerry of Manhattan; a daughter, Beverly Griffin of Manhattan; three brothers, Cloyde of LeonardvUle, Albert of Bedford, Va., and Wilbur of Manhattan; two sisters, Clema Haller of Randolph and Anna Marie Williamson of Kansas City, Mo.; and 10 grandchildren. The service will be at 11 a.m. Wednesday at Admatha Cemetery, south of Westmoreland, Pastor David Beese officiating. Memorials may be made to KSU Center for Basic Cancer Research. Visitation will be today at Holmes-Pfeifley Funeral Home, 303 S. Broadway, Riley 66531, where the family will receive friends from 7 to 8:30 p.m. today. Paul H. Kalb TROY, Ala. — Paul H. Kalb, 85, Troy, died Sunday, May 17, 1998, .at Troy. Mr. Kalb was born Feb. 14,1913, at Beverly, Kan., and was a lifelong resident of Salina, Kan., moving to Troy in March. He worked at Consolidated Printing and Stationary for 46 years and also was a rural mail carrier. He was a 50- year member of the Kiwanis Club and a member of the Retired Federal Employees and First Church of the Nazarene, Salina. Survivors include his wife, Helen of the home; a daughter, Jane Elder of Troy; a brother, John of Nashville, Kan.; two sisters, Ses- tia Burch and Betty Felton, both of Salina; and two grandchildren. The funeral will be at 10 a.m. Thursday at First Church of the Nazarene, the Rev. N. Rene Colaw officiating. Burial will be in Kanopolis (Kan.) Cemetery. Memorials may be made to the church. Visitation will be from 6 to 8 p.m. Wednesday at Geisendorf- Rush Smith Funeral Home, 401 W. Iron, Salina 67401. Regina Elizabeth Koch CLYDE — Regina Elizabeth Koch, 97, Clyde, died Saturday, May 16, 1998, at Cloud County Health Center, Concordia. She was born April 18, 1901, at rural Clifton. She was a homemaker and a member of St. John The Baptist Catholic Church, Clyde, and World War I American Legion Auxiliary. Survivors include numerous nieces and nephews. The funeral will be at 10:30 a.m. Wednesday at St. John The Baptist Catholic Church, Clyde, the Revs. LeRoy Metro, Roger Hough and Louis Mattis officiating. Burial will be in St. Mary's Cemetery, Clifton. A vigil will be at 7:30 p.m. today at the church. Memorials may be made to Nazareth Motherhouse, Concordia. Visitation will be from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. today at Nutter Funeral Chapel, 116 E. Sixth, Concordia 66901, and from 6 to 8 p.m. today at the church. Frank Kosik CONCORDIA — Frank Kosik, 75, Concordia, died Sunday, May 17, 1998, at Cloud County Health \ Center, Concordia. Nutter Mortuary, Concordia, is handling arrangements. Oscar L. Kramp BELLEVILLE — Oscar L. Kramp, 82, Belleville, died Sunday, May 17, 1998, at Republic County Hospital, Belleville. Mr. Kramp was born April 11, 1916, near Davenport, Neb., and formerly lived in Superior, Neb. He was an Air Force veteran, a farmer and a self-employed used car and salvage dealer. He was preceded in death by his first wife, Wilma, in 1973; a stepdaughter, Maryln Joy Rhoe; and twin grandsons. Survivors include his wife, Elva of Belleville; four sons, Henry, Howard and Harold, all of Superior, and Harry of Webber; a daughter, Helen Watson of Deshler, Neb.; two stepsons, Arthur Rhoe of Topeka and Elmer Rhoe of, Belleville; three sisters, Viola Sorge and Laura Loontjer, both of Deshler, and Cleora Ficken of Davenport, Neb.; 19 grandchildren; two great-grandchildren; and 23 stepgreat-grandchildren. The funeral will be at 10 a.m. Wednesday at Megrue-Price Funeral Home Chapel, Superior, WUliam Fogg officiating. Burial will be in Evergreen Cemetery, Superior. Visitation will be from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. today at the funeral home, 750 N. Commercial, Superior, Neb. 68978. Lena Kuder TRIBUNE — Lena Kuder, 86, Tribune, died Monday, May, 18, 1998, at Greeley County Hospital, Tribune. Price & Sons Funeral Home, Tribune, is handling arrangements. Herbert L. Pizel GOODLAND — Herbert L. Pizel, 75, Goodland, formerly of Kanorado, died Saturday, May 16,1998, at Goodland Regional Medical Center. Mr. Pizel was born April 10,1923, at Kanorado and was a lifetime resident. He was a farmer, a World War II Army veteran and a member of Elks Lodge 1528, Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 1133 and Sugar Hills Golf Club, all of Goodland. He was preceded in death by a son, Donald. Survivors include his wife, Marjorie of the home; a son, Ron of Marietta, Ga.; a daughter, Linda Marmie of Great Bend; a brother, Chester; four sisters, Shirley Churchill, LaReatha Stasser, Rosella Ingram and Vera Brown; and three grandchildren. A memorial service will be at 11 a.m. Mountain time Wednesday at Kanorado United Methodist Church, the Rev. Jerry Tilbury officiating. Burial will be private. In lieu of flowers, memorials may be made to the church. Koons Funeral Home, 211 N. Main, Goodland 67735. Jessie May Slipsager TOPEKA — Jessie May Slipsager, 83, Topeka, died Sunday, May 17,1998, at Stormont-Vail Regional Medical Center, Topeka. Mrs. Slipsager was born Jessie May Reed on Feb. 20, 1915, at Clifton and was a Topeka resident since 1995,. moving from Clay Center. She worked for Stormont-Vail Hospital and was a member of Women of the Elks and the American Legion Auxiliary, both of Topeka, and Women of the Moose of Concordia. She was preceded in death by her husband, LeRoy. Survivors include two brothers, Leo Reed Sr. of Clifton and Lyman Reed of Seaversville, Tenn. The funeral will be at 1:30 p.m. Wednesday at Neill-Schwensen- Rook Chapel in Clay Center, the Rev. Harold Brown officiating. Burial will be in Greenwood Cemetery, Clay Center. Memorials may be made to the American Heart Association. Visitation will be from 3 to 8 p.m. today at the funeral home, 918 Seventh, Clay Canter 67432. Adeline R.Wright . GEM — Adeline R. Wright, 89, Gem, died Sunday, May 17,1998, at Lantern Park Manor, Colby. Mrs. Wright was born Adeline R. Dostal on June 3, 1908, near Ludell and was a lifetime Rawlins County resident. She was a homemaker and a member of Rebekah Lodge 331 and Hello There Hobby Club, both of Atwood. Her husband, Elmer Lee, died in 1992. Survivors include a son, Harvey Lee of Achilles; three grandchildren; and 11 great-grandchildren. The funeral will be at 10 a.m. Thursday at Brantley Funeral Chapel, Atwood, the Rev. Vernon Maelzer officiating. Burial will be in Achilles Cemetery, southeast of Atwood. Memorials may be made to American Cancer Society, Rawlins County Unit. Visitation will be from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. today and Wednesday and from 9 a.m. until the service Thursday at the funeral home, 215 S. Fourth, Atwood 67730. Winners / Players share tips FROM PAGE A1 Some subscribe to the 50 or so newsletters that list even obscure contests. Others log into the dozens of Web sites and chat rooms. "We have a motto of sharing," says Jackie Lewis, spokeswoman for the Puget Sound Clams in Tacoma, Wash., and editor of the newsletter "Clam Chatter." "When it comes to winning things, most of us have just won each other's friendship." Playing the odds Sweepstakes "have taken it on the chin lately with the high-profile lawsuits against American Family Publishers and high-profile pitchmen Dick Clark and Ed McMahon. But those mass-mailed "You may already be a winner!" promotions aren't what people like the Haineses are after anyway. They're scanning the supermarket aisles for product hang tags or the offer on the candy wrapper. Sponsors are-taking note. Shelby Jones is managing director of promotions at Don Jagoda Associates in Studio City, Calif., which runs sweepstakes for name brands of bleach, charcoal and salad dressing. The number of contests her company runs has increased about 20 percent in five years. In fact, the contests have created a class of "professional sweepers." Todd France, vice president of sales and marketing for Career Sports Management Inc. in Atlanta, showed up to greet the three winners of a Disney World lunch with ex- Dallas Cowboys tight end Jay How to win sweepstakes Tips to improve your Chances in sweepstakes: • • follow rules to the letter^ 4%"8<p>stbard jrnesra, exactly that \ if. *- , . ^ „ r / , » Make entry cards out of bpkes frorn,the sponsor's ; product .It catches th%ep t anc( sa^as yc»M'»noney/'l , , • If a contest calls for;entlries>on odd-sized paper or-' • written In all block lettsrs,; enter, rribre!pften < Hflrde(' -^' * requirements mean fe^erenPn^.", " ' * **" !'\' » Besides the store's d"rop,btox, put^ari ett^ih the rpalf. • Some stores forget to send in Hie bo*e& x • Prizes may be taxed. Dorrt enter for somethtnVyolyf *V can't sell, like a trip, unless you can afford to pay s tt)e^/ taxes, « - •% r ?- V^«" • The shorter the entry window, 'the better the od|s. '< 4; • Set a postage budget and stick to ft. .- ' "^:V>v? • Stagger entries throughout the life'of the contest:/" 'f/i • Print legibly- Judges toss, entries they can't, read. 1 ' •; Sou/pea- "Winning Ways" newfatten Ron «a//w,, Lews, spokeswoman lot Puget Sound Clams e/ub .O' Novacek. Two were clad from head to toe with products they'd won in other sweepstakes. Many devotees spend thousands of dollars each year on postage for entries. Hodgkins says one woman sold blood to buy stamps, "like alcoholics do for booze." "It's gambling, really," says Mark Williams, a Louisiana state auditor and coordinator of the Dixieland Winners, which is host of this July's national sweepstakes convention in New Orleans. "You can either spend it at a casino and try your luck there, or you could try the lottery," says Williams. "Actually, you've got better odds of winning a sweepstakes." He ought to know. Williams entered a sweepstakes on a riverboat casino. He lost at the slots but drove away in a Cadillac. One person's gamble is another's insurance. Haines had to leave nursing in 1988 because of crippling arthritis and a connective tissue disorder. She got into sweepstakes to fight boredom, but the hobby came to mean much more when she and her husband lost their health insurance. Now, they go for big-ticket items that they can sell to pay doctor bills. That's what happened with the matching pickup and bass boat they won in 1993. "I see every win as a blessing," Haines says. A winner offers some advice Former Powerball winner says to plan carefully, be discreet By MARY NEUBAUER The Associated Press DBS MOINES, Iowa — Advice from a Powerball winner: plan carefully, before and after turning in the lucky ticket. "The only thing that will win that money is that ticket, not a copy of that ticket, not an 'I had that ticket,' it must be that ticket," said Ed Brown, a former Powerball winner from Washington, Iowa. "So you must protect that. "And second of all, you've got to protect your privacy because you will be inundated with requests, and not necessarily from people seeking money, just basically the whole spectrum, because you'll have so much," he said. Brown, the mayor of Washington, a town of about 7,000 in southeastern Iowa, won a $5.2 million Powerball jackpot in December 1992. He said he contacted a lawyer for advice before claiming his winnings, but with an estimated $150 million Powerball jackpot for Wednesday's drawing, any winner needs to be even more careful. "I would definitely have an attorney before I cashed the ticket, I would take the ticket to a safety deposit box and I would be very closed-mouthed about it," Brown said Monday. "I wouldn't say that nor- "I would take the ticket to a safety deposit box and I would be very closed-mouthed about it" Ed Brown former Powerball winner talking about winning the $150 million jackpot mally, but due to the fact that it is $150 million, the person who would win that would be a very public figure from then on." Powerball, a game administered by the West Des Moines- based Multi-State Lottery Association, is played in 20 states and the District of Columbia. With each $1 ticket, Power- ball players try to match five numbers drawn from a pool of 49, plus a Powerball number drawn from a series of 42. The odds of winning are 1 in 80.1 million. Nobody hit Saturday's record $119 million jackpot; 23 people had all but the Power- ball number and received $100,000 each. The previous record lottery jackpot in the United States was $118.8 in April 1991 in the California Lottery, according to the Multi-Statfe Lottery Association. Lotteries around the coun- try have developed handbooks with general advice for jackpot winners. The pamphlets include suggestions for choosing financial advisers and attorneys, information about tax laws that could affect winnings, tips for handling media calls, and telephone numbers and addresses for government agencies, including the Internal Revenue Service. Some of the handbooks also suggest that winners get an unlisted telephone number or at least use an answering machine to screen calls. Rick Wisler, executive director of the New Hampshire Sweepstakes Commission, emphasizes long-term plans for lottery winners. "If they don't have a will, they really should make one," Wisler said. "We strongly encourage them to seek not only an attorney but also a financial adviser." Liability concerns prevent lottery officials from giving specific advice. "But we do suggest strongly that they take their time and find a good financial adviser, interview people, get advice from others," said Jeff Gorvin, assistant public relations manager for the Minnesota State Lottery. "You really need somebody you can trust." Burns Mossman, a Des Moines lawyer who helps clients with financial planning, said lottery winners will face a deluge of calls and requests and likely will want to take steps to avoid that. ON THE RECORD Hospital report Salina Regional Health Center SANTA FE ADMISSIONS — James K. McNelly, Beverly S. Moczygemba, Timothy N. Powell and Dana L. Westcott, all of Salina; Sheila L. Forrester, Assaria. DjSMISSALS — Paul Campbell, Herington; Alice L. Shakespear, Hutchinson; Ethel M. Zachpo, Lincoln; Brianna Mae Isidore, Lindsborg. Births GIRL: Traci Hellmer, Salina, 6 Ibs. 10 ozs., born May 12. BOY: Beverly Moczygemba, Salina, 8 Ibs. 12 ozs., bom May 18. Animal shelter These animals were picked up Friday at the locations listed and taken to the Saline County Animal Shelter, 1960 W. Old Highway 40, phone 8266535. DOGS — Black and tan male German shepherd, 2500 block of East Crawford Street; white female Highland terrier, 200 block of East Republic Avenue; chocolate female Labrador, 3700 block of West Cloud Street; orange and white female Brittany, 700 block of West Walnut Street; white, tan and brown female Terrier mix, 1400 block of Kingston Drive; black and tan male Rottweiler, 3100 block of West Cloud. CATS — Yellow male shorthair, 900 block of 12th Street; grey neutered male longhair, 100 block of South Front Street. Police blotter INJURY ACCIDENT — Angela Becker, 32, Downs, treated at Salina Regional Health Center after a pickup she was riding in driven by Timmy L. Becker, 31, Downs, collided with a car driven by Levi Clinton, 23, 517 E. Kirwin, on West Crawford Street near Ninth Street at about 10:30 a.m. VEHICLE BURGLARY — An amplifier, pager and wallet belonging to Brian Baldridge of Salina taken between 10:30 p.m. Sunday and 9:15 a.m. Monday from a car parked at 201 W. Grand; $543 loss. CORRECTIONS Because of a Journal error, these students from north-central and northwest Kansas were omitted from a list of Governor's Scholars in Saturday's edition: Erin Day of St. Francis High School, Amanda Feldt of West Solomon Valley High School in Lenora and Becky Zenger of North Central High School in Morrowville. Because of a Journal error; '& name was incorrect in a listing of divorce proceedings in Sunday's edition. A divorce was granted for Michelle L. Hartley and Joseph W. Hartley. TODAY'S SCRIPTURE "Blessed be God, which hath not turned away my prayer, nor his mercy from me." — Psalm 66:20 MOMMY'S DMWMS8 DAILY PICK 3 1-2-8 CASH 4 LIFE 21-23-77-90 KANSAS CASH 6-11-20-23-30-33 Estimated Jackpot $225,000

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