On the Record The Salina Journal Wednesday, January 1,1986 Page 11 Deaths & funerals Dorothy Hampton The funeral for Dorothy Hampton, 74, formerly of 10 Crestview, will be at 2 p.m. Thursday at St. John's Lutheran Church with the Rev. Herman Frerichs officiating. A private burial will be in the Roselawn Memorial Park. Mrs. Hampton died Monday, Dec. 30, at the Salina Presbyterian Manor. She was born Dec. 15, 1911, in Ellinwood. She was a homemaker and a member of St. John's Lutheran Church. She had been a Salina resident since 1933. Her husband, Ernest S., died in 1982. Survivors include two daughters, Nancy Haverty of Lawrence and Jane Adas of Highland Park, N.J.; a sister, Betty Howery of Tempe, Ariz.; and nine grandchildren. Memorials may be made to the church or the Presbyterian Manor Endowment Fund. Visitation is until 9 p.m. today and until noon Thursday at the Geises- ndorf Rush Smith Funeral Home. Nellie M.McDaneld PORTIS - Nellie M. McDaneld, 79, died Monday, Dec. 30, at her home in Portis. Mrs. McDaneld was born Sept. 7, 1906, in Covert. She was a homemaker and a member of the Church of the Brethren and the PWCA, both of Portis. Survivors include her husband, Wallace of the home; a son, Donald of Fort Worth, Texas; two daughters, Shirley Willoughby of Sedgewick and Sharon Ban-agree of Salina; three brothers, Orval Wagner of McPherson, Harold Wagner of Grandview, Ore., and Paul Wagner of Nevada, Mo.; a sister, Lucile Gordon of Sunnyside, Wash.; eight grandchildren and one great- grandchild. The funeral will be at 2 p.m. Thursday at the Church of the Brethren, Portis. Burial will be in the Osborne Cemetery. Memorials may be made to the church. Visitation is from 2 to 8 p.m. today at the Clark-Gashaw Mortuary, Osborne. Mary R. Crowdes MARQUETTE — Mary R. Crowdes, 73, died at her home at Marquette on Tuesday, Dec. 31. Mrs. Crowdes was born Oct. 20, 1912, at Elmo, Mo. She had lived in Marquette since 1941, after moving there from California. She was a member of the United Methodist Church and the American Legion Auxiliary, both of Marquette. Survivors include her husband, Harold of the home; two sons, Harold Crowdes Jr. of Little River and James Crowdes of California; two Grain daughters, Janet Carolton of El Dorado and Thelma Nelson of San Antonio, Texas; one brother, Melvin Baker of Boston, Mass.; two sisters, Geraldine Brown and Faye Neff, addresses unavailable; three grandchildren and one great- grandchild. Funeral arrangements are to be announced by the Olson Funeral Home at Marquette. Kerrl Lynn Pounds GLASCO — Kerri Lynn Pounds, infant daughter of Greg and Janette Pounds, died Tuesday, Dec. 31, at her homeinGlasco. Survivors include her parents; a sister, Kirsten of the home; grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Milton Henderson of Glasco and Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon Annis of McPherson; and great-grandparents, Gertrude Smoot of Beloit, Mr. and Mrs. Marion Smoot of Miltonvale, Mr. and Mrs. Elbert Annis of Stockton, Calif., Mr. and Mrs. Paul Henderson of Washington, and Bertha Nutz of Haddam. The funeral will be at 10:30 a.m. Thursday at the Glasco United Methodist Church, the Rev. Robert Winters officiating. Burial will be in the Glasco Cemetery. Memorials may be made to the Sudden Infant Death Syndrome Foundation or the church. Dean Funeral Home, Glasco, is in charge of arrangements. CletusH.Weir ST. PAUL, Minn. — The funeral service for Cletus H. Weir, 77, St. Paul, Minn., was conducted Friday, Dec. 27, in Vernon Center, Minn. Burial was in Vernon Center. Mr. Weir died Dec. 24 in St. Paul. He was born June 30,1908, in Good Thunder, Minn. He was a retired maintenance engineer. Survivors include his wife, Edith K. of the home; four sons, John B. Weir of Salina, William H. Weir of Phoenix, Ariz., Allen J. Weir of St. . Paul, and Larry 0. Weir of Ontario, Canada; two brothers, James Weir of Mankato, Minn, and Clement Weir of Milwaukee, Wise.; four sisters, Ann Mead of Madison Lake, Minn., Rose Stewart of Phoenix, Alice Turner of Mankato, Minn., and Mary Kolassa of Scottsdale, Ariz.; nine grandchildren and two great- grandchildren. Mueller-Bies Funeral Home, St. Paul, was in charge of arrangements. Henry Eliza Jacobson FORMOSO — Henry Eliza Jacobson, 94, Formoso, died Tuesday, Dec. 31, at Republic County Hospital, Belleville. Mr. Jacobson was born Jan. 29, 1891, in Formoso. He was a farmer. Survivors include his wife, Har- Livestock CHICAGO (AP) — Futures trading on the Chicago Board of Trade Tuesday: Open High Low lait Chg. WHEAT 5,000 bu minimum; dollar! per buihel CHICAGO (AP) — Futures trading on the Chicago Mercantile Exchange Tuesday: Mar May Jul Sep Dec CORN Mar May Jul Sep Dec Mar May OATS Mar May Jul Sep Dec 3.45 3.23 2.89V, 2.90 3.00 2.48V, 2.53 2.53% 2.3BV, 2.28'/i 2.35V, 1.41 1.43 1 /, 3.46 3.24 'A 2.90V, 2.90 3.00 2.49 2.53% 2.53V, 2.39 2.28'A 2.35V, 1.41 1 MY, 3.43 3.21 2.86% 2.86V, 2.96V, 2.48 2.52 2.52V. 2.37% 2.28 2.35% 1.39V, 1.42'/4 3.43% 3.21 2.87V, 2.87 2.97V, 2.48% 2.52% 2.53 2.37V. 2.28 2.35V. 2.40 1 .39V, 1.42% 1.39 1 .35V. 1 .41 V, —.02 —.03V. —.03V, —.04 —.04 —.01 —.OOV. —.OOV, —.OOV. —.OOV. —.00% —.OOV. —.01 —.oov. —.00% SOYBEANS Jan Mar May Jul Aug Sep Nov Jan Mar 5.32 5.44V, 5.55V, 5.65V, 5.63 5.50 5.45% 5.53 5.63V, 5.33 5.45V, 5.56 5.65V, 5.63V, 5.51 5.46 5.55 5.65 5.31 ' 5.42V, 5.53V. 5.62% 5.63 5.49V, 5.44 5.53 5.63V, 5.31 % 5.42V. 5.54 5.62V, 5.63V, 5.51 5.45V, 5.54V, 5.64 —.oov, —.01 V. —.01 V, — .01 V. + .OOV, + .02V, + .01 + .oov, + .01 KANSAS CITY (AP) —Wheat futures on the Kansas City Board of Trade Tuesday: Open High Low Settle Chg. WHEAT 5,000 bu minimum; dollar* per buihel Mar 3.37% 3.37V. 3.36 3.36 —.01V. May 3.20 3.20 3.18 3.1BV. ^02 Jul 2.88 2.B8V, 2.85 2.86 —.03% Sep 2.89 2.89 2.86V, 2.87% —.04% Dec 2.98 —.02 KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) • Wheat 0 cars: 1 % lower to 2V, higher; No. 2 hard 3.44-4.UV.n: No. 3 3.33-4.13%n; No. 2 red wheat 3.32-3.39 V. n; No. 33.21-3.38V.n. Corn 0 cars: Unch to 1 lower; No. 2 white 2.40-2.60n; No. 3 2.15-2.55n; No. 2 yellow 2.49V,-2.60n;No.32.29V.-2.59n. No. 2milo3.99-4.09n. No. 1 soybeans 5.12Vi-5.19n. Hoppers 88.00-92.00. Salina terminal, Tuesday Hard wheat—$3.21 down 1 cents Corn—$2.43 down 1 cents Milo—$3.85 unch Soybeans—$5.06 unch Country elevator composite, Tueiday Hard wheat—$3.06 down 1 cents Corn—$2.38 down 1 cents Milo—$3.75 unch Soybeans—$4.91 unch Open High Low Settle CATTLE 40,000 Ibs.; cents per Ib. Feb 61.20 61.55 60.65 61.15 Apr 61.35 61.67 61.02 61.35 Jun 61.50 61.82 61.05 61.40 Aug 60.35 60.55 60.00 60.30 Oct 58.90 59.15 58.70 58.77 Dec 60.72 60.75 60.40 60.55 FEEDER CATTLE 44,000 Ibs.; cents per Ib. Jan 65.45 65.80 65.30 65.45 Mar 66.20 66.70 66.07 66.35 Apr 65.95 66.40 65.95 66.05 May 64.90 65.15 64.70 65.00 Aug 66.05 66.15 65.60 65.67 HOGS 30,000 Ibs.; cents per Ib. Feb 46.20 46.80 46.20 46.62 Apr 42.65 43.10 42.65 42.97 Jun 45.55 45.95 45.50 45.85 Jul 45.60 46.00 45.60 45.77 Aug 44.52 45.07 44.52 44.80 Oct 41.60 41.97 41.55 41.97 Dec 42.45 42.50 42.40 42.50 Feb 43.35 43.35 43.30 43.30 Apr 41.25 41.25 41.17 41.25 PORK BELLIES 38,000 Ibs.; cents per Ib. Feb 63.60 64.30 63.60 63.82 Mar 63.80 64.50 63.80 64.10 May 64.35 65.30 64.35 64.90 Jul 64.80 64.80 64.70 65.00 Aug 62.50 62.70 62.30 62.70 Chg. + .05 + .18 + .03 + .15 + .22 + .05 —.12 + .13 + .05 + .40 —.23 + .32 + .17 + .38 + .27 + .25+ .37 + .05 + .05 + .30 + .55 + .40 + .35 + .65 Metals NEW YORK (AP) — Handy & Harmon silver Tuesday $5.830, off 0.035. The bullion price for silver earlier in London was $5.800, off $0.067. Engelhard silver $5.830, off $0.030: fabricated $6.238, off $0.032. NY Comex silver spot month Monday at $5.850, off 0.020. NEW YORK (AP) — Selected world gold prices Tuesday: Foreign: London morning fixing $327.00, up $0.20. London afternoon fixing closed holiday. Paris afternoon closed holiday. Frankfurt fixing $327.66, up $1.04. Zurich late afternoon closed holiday. Domestic: Handy 8 Harmon $329.70, up $2.65. Engelhard $330.00. up $2.80. Engelhard fabricated $346.50, up $2.94. NY Comex gold spot month Tue. $329.00, up $0.50. Republic National Bank closed holiday. OMAHA, Neb. (AP)(USDA) — Omaha Livestock Market quotations Tuesday: Hogs: 1,800; barrows and gilts mostly steady, except over 250 Ib, steady to 50 higher. U.S. 1-3 220-240 Ib 47.50-48.00; sows 350-450 Ib steady to 50 lower; over 450 mostly steady; 350-450 Ib 35.00-35.50; 460-495 Ib 37.00-39.00; 500-650 Ib 42.50-43.00 Cattle and Calves: 300; not enough any slaughter class to establish market test. Few slaughter cows weak to 1.00 lower; slaughter cows, few breaking utility 2-3 33.50-34.00: cutter and boning utility 1 -3 33.00-35.00: Conner and low cutter 28.00-33.00. KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) — Quotations for Tuesday: Cattle 200: Trading moderately active, slaughter cows steady to firm. Slaughter cows, cutter and utility 32.50-37.">0, few high dressing 37.50-40.00. Hogs 500: Trading moderately active, barrows and gilts 50 lower; 1-3 210-260 Ib 46.5047.00. Sows under 500 Ib 50 lower; over 500 Ib 3.00 lower; 1-2 300-500 Ib 35.50-36.00; 1-3 over 500 Ib 40.00. DODGE CITY (AP) — Western Kansas feedlot sales: Trade moderate. Slaughter steers and heifers steady to weak. Inquiry fairly good, demand light to moderate. Sales confirmed an 3,900 slaughter steers and 5,500 slaughter heifers Monday. For the week to date 17,300 head confirmed. Slaughter steers: Choice 2-3, few 4 1125-1200 Ib 64.00-64.75, mostly 64.50; choice with end good 1100-1200lb64.00-64.25. Slaughter heifers: Choice 2-3, few 4 975-1050 Ib 63.25-63.75, mostly 63.50; choice with end good 62.50-63.00. Sales FOB feedlot net weights after 4 percent shrink. ST. JOSEPH, Mo. (AP) — Quotations for Tuesday: Cattle slaughter 50: No test. Hogs 2,000: Barrows and gilts 50 lower; 1-2 200-260 Ib 46.50-47.00; 1-3 250-270 Ib 46.0046.50. Sows under 450 Ibs steady, 450-500 Ib steady to 50 lower, over 500 Ib mostly 50 lower; 1-2 300-450 Ib 36.00, reputation lots 36.25; few 450-500 Ib 37.00; 1-3 500-650 Ib 41.00, 20 head 41.50. Sheep 50: Slaughter lambs steady: choice and prime 100-110 Ib No. 1 and 2 pelts 56.0058.00; wooled 54.00-56.00. riette of the home; two sons, Charles of Mankato and John of Topeka; two daughters, Mary Smies of Courtland and Ann Newsome of Sunnymead, Calif.; a brother, Leslie of Manhattan; two sisters, Ethyl Dias of Newton, Iowa, and Martha Orth of Kansas City, Mo.; six grandchildren, seven great-grandchildren and 12 stepgreat-grandchildren. The funeral will be at 2 p.m. Thursday at Kramer Funeral Home, Mankato, the Rev. LaRon Branson officiating. Burial will be in the Pleasant View Cemetery, Montrose. Memorials may be made to the Republic County Hospital or the Heartland Care Center, both of Belleville, in lieu of flowers. Friends may call today at the funeral home. Fred Neaderhlser SOLOMON — Fred Neaderhiser, 89, rural Solomon, died Tuesday, Dec. 31, at the Ottawa County Hospital, Minneapolis. Funeral arrangements will be announced by Shields Funeral Home, Minneapolis. John A. Weber NAPERVILLE, HI. - The funeral for John A. Weber, 56, Naperville, HI., was Dec. 28 in Naperville. Burial was in the St. Mary's Cemetery, Ellis. Mr. Weber died Dec. 26 at Edward's Hospital, Naperville. He was born Sept. 6,1929, in Ellis. He had worked for Swift and Co. in Salina and other cities for many years. Survivors include his wife, Emma Lou of the home; a son, Mark of Eden Prairie, Minn.; two daughters, Debra of Painted Post, N.Y., and Lori of Naperville; and one grandson. Jesse J. Lee TESCOTT — Jesse J. Lee, 83, Tescott, died Monday, Dec. 30, at the Ottawa County Hospital, Minneapolis. Mr. Lee was born March 17,1902, on a farm east of Tescott. He was a retired farmer-stockman and a member of the Tescott United Methodist Church. Survivors include his wife, Margaret of the home; and a sister, Elnora Shirack of Salina. The funeral will be at 2 p.m. Thursday at the United Methodist Church, Tescott, the Rev. Charles Haines officiating. Burial will be in the Highland Cemetery, Minneapolis. Memorials may be made to the church or the Tescott Ambulance Fund. Visitation is until noon Thursday at Shields Funeral Home, Minneapolis, and until service time at the church. Leroy Schmidt GENESEO — Leroy Schmidt, 82, Geneseo, died Tuesday, Dec. 31, at the Lyons District Hospital. Mr. Schmidt was born Oct. 13,1903, in Bushton. He was a retired farmer- stockman and also a retired custodian for Geneseo schools. He was a member of the United Methodist Church, Booster Club, and 55 Plus Club, all of Geneseo. Survivors include his wife, Louise of the home; a son, Charles of Geneseo; two daughters, Lois Pate of Oklahoma City, and Darlene Johnson of Burleson, Texas; 13 grandchildren and 18 great-grandchildren. The funeral will be at 10:30 a.m. Thursday at the United Methodist Church, Geneseo, the Rev. Kendal Utt officiating. Burial will be in the Geneseo Cemetery. Memorials may be made to the church. Visitation is from 8:15 a.m. to service time at the church. Grubb-Parsons Funeral Home, Ellsworth, is in charge of arrangements. » 5 teens treated after one-car crash REXFORD — Five Rexford teenagers were treated at Citizens Medical Center, Colby, after they were injured early Tuesday in an accident near Rexford. The driver, Thomas Benson, 18, suffered a broken arm, and one of the passengers, Mark Marshall, 15, suffered a broken wrist. Charles Marshall, 19, Brian Marshall, 17, and Michael Benson, 14, suffered cuts and bruises, said a Kansas Highway Patrol dispatcher. The accident occurred about 2:15 a.m. on the Rexford access road, about nine miles north of the U.S. 24 and U.S. 83 junction. The car went out of control on a curve, slid into a north ditch, knocked down a utility pole and rolled one-half times. Youths (Continued from Page 1) for parents and children. "The important thing is the family is working together. That is the primary result we see. The child gains effective control over his or her own life," Yates said. Helping in that process are the meetings with the parents while the youngsters are in the wilderness. Passport contracts for adult counselors, and this time worked with Dennis Toews, a counselor for the Salina school district. "Parents have to make changes to make changes in the kids," Toews said of the importance of the parental counseling sessions. "The ultimate goal is working toward cooperation," he said. The text for the sessions is Systematic Training for Effective Parenting of Teens. Each session covers a different chapter. Toews said parents are encouraged to test what they learn from each session on their child while he's home between trips. For Nancy Brunin, signing her son up for Passport was a humbling experience. "It was admitting my son needed extra help and guidance. I admit I had a problem with discipline." Change, she said, had to come from both sides, and she credits the parents' sessions for helping her while her son was away. "As far as relationships, it's ... brought us closer," she said. For Steve and Karen Riedel and son John, the Passport experience proved to be a healing one for the family. "We talk together more — we're communicating," Karen Riedel said. Both agreed the boys and parents were sharing the same experiences. "You're learning the same things," Steve Riedel said. "(You're learning) how to handle him without yelling at him — learning how to treat him more like an adult," he said. Bom parents agree the experience was worthwhile. "My only regret is we couldn't pay more," Karen Riedel said. Fully financing a Passport trip can be a burden for many families. Yates said it costs $65.11 a day for a child for the 58-day treatment program, which includes the 45-day outdoor adventure and the pre- and post-trip counseling sessions. The total cost Correction for each boy is nearly $3,800. Passport asks the parents to pay what they can. The rest comes from foundation grants and private donations, Yates said. Passport Director Jim Beer said the parental share, which averages $200 to $300, makes up about 7 percent of the total cost. Residential treatment, Beer said, would cost twice that much. To test the results of the program, St. Francis conducts two- and five- year followups on the participants, comparing the data with a control group consisting of boys and girls who originally were approved for a Passport trip, but were never included in the final 12. Ron Force, clinical psychologist and research assistant for St. Francis Homes, is finding that 90 percent of the Passport participants reached or surpassed Passport's minimum criteria for success as teenagers. Of the control group, Force said about 80 percent met or exceeded the minimum standard. On another scale, Passport participants scored at the 60th percentile in their ability to cope, while the control group measured at the 30th percentile, Force said. While Force sees the hard numbers, school personnel have to deal with the flesh and blood results of Passport. "We feel it has a positive effect on the boys and girls who participate," said Sunset School Principal Jerry Dyck. "It has changed their behavior and taught them to get along with their peers better. They're also taught that they must suffer the consequences if it doesn't go right. Sometimes these kids can't handle that." He said the two Sunset students who were recent Passport participants have changed. "We can already see some positive things. One wanted to argue all the time — with me, his teachers. We don't see that happening in him yet." Of the six weeks of missed lessons while the boys are on the trips, Dyck said he sees a trade-off: If the kids can't get along with others, academics isn't going to mean much. Passport's Community Services Coordinator Linda Troutfetter agrees. "Some teachers and schools believe that the child's behavior needs to be modified in order for the child to function in school," she said. Briefly Salman held in theft of pickup A 27-year-old Salina man was held Tuesday in the Saline County Jail following his arrest Monday on a charge of felony theft of a pickup. Timothy McDaneld, 2316 Aurora, was arrested about Monday afternoon after Salina'police were notified by South Dakota authorities that McDaneld and a stolen 1975 Ford pickup might be in the Salina area, according to Assistant Police Chief Glen Kochanowski. McDaneld is awaiting extradition to Mercer County in South Dakota. The pickup, valued at $3,000, was recovered at the time of the arrest. School administrators who object to sacrificing six weeks of school sometimes will nominate children for a summer program. "What we want to be is a resource for the schools. We want to be someone to call on when they need us," Troutfetter said. Group (Continued from Page 1) to terrorist attacks when we can identify the attackers and have the ability to take action." Administration officials said confusion had arisen when a White House aide who is traveling with the president in Palm Springs, Calif., told reporters that American allies had been urged to "lean on" Israel to act with restraint after the attacks on Friday. Administration and Israeli officials said later that the aide had been confused and that no such call for restraint had been sent either to Israel or to the allies. On Monday, White House spokesman Larry Speakes said in Palm Springs that if another country locates those responsible, "and they attack them and wipe them out, that's fine with us." Administration officials said that the Joint Chiefs of Staff had prepared a list of military options for the president's consideration, but that no decision had been made to exercise them. A State Department spokesman, Charles E. Redman, reasserted that nations have a "legitimate right of self-defense" against terrorism. He spoke in response to a United Nations Security Council statement that condemned the terrorist attacks but called for restraint in response. The report on the Abu Nidal group appeared designed to highlight the threat posed by the group to Western European countries, which have been viewed by American officials as hesitant to join in isolating Libya. "Even before the recent attacks on Vienna and Rome airports, Abu Nidal had begun to concentrate his field of operations in Western Europe," the report said. "The pattern of concentrating his efforts in Europe has coincided with the strengthening of his links with Libya." Nidal, whose real name is Sabry al- Banna, broke with the mainstream of the Palestine Liberation Organization in the early 1970's. His group at first found favor with Iraq, the report said, but more recently it has been based in Syria and, increasingly, in Libya. The United States has steadily increased efforts to have Libya shunned as an outlaw state. It has broken relations with the Libyan government, barred imports of Libyan oil and restricted Libyan purchases of military-related technology. But most European allies have refused to join in these sanctions. For your information Hospital admissions Asbury — Joan K. Corwin, 505 Sunset Drive; Emma M. Crook, 1328 N. Fifth; John J. Gunter, 918 Sherman; Linda L. Hines, 700iCedar; Roy C. Kinzie, 401 S. Eighth; Lorna L. Mayhew, 936 Merrill; Justin P. Meier, 949 S. Santa Fe; John W. Page, 2105 Applewood; Jodi Rinderer, 1034 Dover Circle; Gregory R.L. Robertson, 736 N. Fifth; George A. Schad, 1431 W. Cloud; Katie A. Conrad, Alton; Lena B. Cross, Minneapolis; Darlene F. Ferguson, Abilene; Gene A. Jepson, Lucas; Reta A. Lott, Bennington; Theresa Luna, Abilene; Euince E. Shanahn, Minneapolis; Penney L. Stafford, Concordia; Wendy L. Sweeney, Dodge City; Donna K. Walker, Lincoln; Edwin E. Van Meter, Gypsum; Patricia A. Weber, Minneapolis; Lisa K. Beagley, Ellsworth. St. John's — Christopher Heinrich, 420 Weather N. Broadway; Clinton G. Peters, 813 N. 12th; Lucille M. Harold, Junction City; and Richard L. Mattingly, Abilene. Hospital dismissals Asbury — Lucille M. Brown, 649 E. Prescott; Kayla J. Eilrich, 1705 Sycamore; Keith Gregory, 1640 Redwood; Martina J. Hackney and baby girl, 312 S. 12th; Kuntsch baby boy, 1329 Franklin; Nora F. Thomas, 743 Cherokee; Eugene E. Aernsman, Kanopolis; Darlene M. Ferguson, Abilene; Gerald J. Fischer, Seward; Wayne N. Oberg, Smolan; Charlotte Short, Assaria; William A. Startman, Ellsworth; and Doris D. Smith, Agenda. St. John's — Rosa E. Ashton, 2054 Lambertson; Saralyn M. Carlson, 127 S. Kansas; Agnes Jilka, 224 E. Minneapolis; Robert E. Karber, 822 Carl; Venue P. Walker, 900 Elmhurst; Vera M. Yelek, 1215 Andrew; Frances N. Mountz, McPherson; and Deanna L. Stanley, Bennington. Births Boys: Kelly A. and Judy D. Long, Lindsborg, 7 Ibs., born Dec. 31. Kenneth L. and Wendy L. Sweeney, Dodge City, 7 Ibs. 12 ozs., born Dec. 31. Police blotter Theft — 600 block of North Eighth, cassette tapes and leather cassette tape case from the car of Sheila S. Boyer, Belleville; $215 loss. District Court Dismissed — Deborah Sue Parsons, 26, Salina, three charges of forgery in connection with checks on the account of L & W Drywall, between May 11 and May 28. Because of a Journal error, the age restriction for customers of The Place, a non-alcohol establishment that caters to youths, was incorrect in a story about New Year's Eve parties in Tuesday's editions. The Place caters to youths 14 years and older. EXTENDED OUTLOOK Friday through Sunday Little if any precipitation expected. Lows in the upper teens and 20s, highs in the 40s. ZONE FORECASTS Zones 1,2,4 and 5 — Partly cloudy today, with highs 50 to 55 and southwest winds 10 to 20 mph. Partly cloudy tonight and Thursday, with lows tonight 25 to 30 and highs Thursday about 50. Zones 3 and 6 — Partly cloudy today, with highs in the mid-50s and south to southwest winds 15 to 25 mph. Partly cloudy tonight and Thursday, with lows tonight 25 to 30 and highs Thursday inthemid-50s. Zones 7,8,10 and 11 — Partly cloudy today, with highs about 50 and south to southwest winds 15 to 25 mph. Partly cloudy tonight and Wednesday, with lows tonight 25 to 30 and highs Thursday 45 to 50. Zones 9,12 and 17 — Partly cloudy today, with highs 50 to 55 and south to southwest winds 15 to 25 mph. Partly cloudy tonight and Wednesday, with lows tonight in the low to mid-30s and highs Thursday in the lower 50s. Zones 13, 14, 15 and 16 — Partly cloudy today, with highs in the upper 40s and south to southwest winds 15 to 25 mph. Partly cloudy tonight and Thursday, with lows tonight 30 to 35 and highs Thursday 45 to 50. ELSEWHERE IN KANSAS Tuesday highs-lows and precipitation to 6 p.m. Belleville 50-24, Beloit 49-23, Chanute 44-32, Coffeyville The Forecast/for 7 p.m. EST. Wed., Jan. 1 20 7O High Temperatures Showers Rain Flumes Snow FRONTS: Warm w Occluded- - Stationary ' National weamer Service NOAA u S Deoi oi Commetce 48-32, Concordia 46-24, Dodge City 47-21.01, Emporia 4430, Garden City 46-20 .05, Goodland 47-29, Hill City 51-19, Hutchinson 50-30, Pittsburg 44-32, Russell 47-22, Topeka 43-28, Wichita 48-29. SALINA WEATHER At City Airport, 9 p.m. Tuesday: Temperature 33F; Barometer 30.10 in.; Wind S 10 mph; Relative Humidity 72%; 24-hour Precipitation to 7 p.m. none. Tuesday's High 49; Record is 63 in 1954. Tuesday's Low to 9 p.m. 24; Record is -7 in 1968. Today's Sunset 5:19; Tomorrow's Sunrise 7:49. 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.
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