The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas on January 7, 1986 · Page 9
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The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas · Page 9

Salina, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 7, 1986
Page 9
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On the Record The Salina Journal Tuesday, January 7,1986 Page 9 Deaths & funerals Atwood Brief| y Lewis Meri Ellner HAYS — Lewis Merl Ellner, 81, Hays, died Sunday, Jan. 5, at St. Anthony's Hospital, Hays. Mr. Ellner was born Aug. 30,1904, in Seneca. He was a retired farmer and a member of the First Presbyterian Church, Hays. • Survivors include his wife, Frances of the home; two sons, Dean Of Hays and Delbert of Funk, Neb.; a brother, Frank of Coos Bay, Ore.; two sisters, Mary Bell of Lebanon and Helen Coop of Salem, Ore.; five grandchildren and four great- grandchildren. The funeral will be at 1:30 p.m. Wednesday at the First Presbyterian Church, Hays, the Rev. Kent Hollingsworth officiating. Burial will be in the Mount Allen Cemetery, Hays. Memorials may be made to the church or the Hospice of the Plains, Hays. Visitation is from 1 to 8 p.m. today at the Hays Memorial Chapel. James M. Maze LINCOLN — James M. Maze, 76, Lincoln, died Monday, Jan. 6, at the Lincoln County Hospital. Mr. Maze was born July 8,1909, in Ellsworth. He was a farmer- stockman and a member of the Saddle Club of Sylvan Grove and the Kansas Livestock Association. Survivors include his wife, Bernita of the home; a son, Clifford of 507 Gail, Salina; a daughter, Shirley Ronan of Lincoln; a brother, Jesse of Rt. 2, Salina; seven grandchildren and five great-grandchildren. The funeral will be at 2 p.m. Wednesday at the Hall Mortuary, Lincoln, the Rev. Claude Fillingim officiating. Burial will be in the Lincoln Cemetery. Memorials may be made to the Mid-America Rest Center, Lincoln. Visitation is from noon to 9 p.m. today and until service time Wednesday at the mortuary. Dewey W. Richards POMPANO BEACH, Fla. — Dewey W. Richards, 87, Pompano Beach, Fla., died Sunday, Jan. 5, at the Holy Cross Hospital, Fort Lauderdale, Fla. Mr. Richards was born Aug. 5, 1898, in Culver. He was a retired farmer, having farmed near Ben- nington State Lake, and a former car salesman for Waddell Cadillac and Oldsmobile. After retiring from farming in 1965, he moved to Pompano Beach. His wife, Violet L., died in 1983. Survivors include four daughters, Mabel Mullen of 944 Sunrise Drive, Salina, Gladys C. Elgin of Coral Springs, Fla., Viola J. Moore of Pompano Beach, and Eileen Evans of 614 E. Republic, Salina; a brother, Alvin of McPherson; three grandchildren, eight great-grandchildren and three great-great-grandchildren. Funeral arrangements will be announced by the Ryan Mortuary, Salina. Memorials may be made to the Falun Lutheran Church. H. Eldon Fleury JAMESTOWN - H. Eldon Fleury, 74, Jamestown, died Sunday, Jan. 5, at his home. He was born Nov. 12, 1911, near Jamestown. He owned and operated an automotive repair shop in Jamestown. Survivors include his wife, Dorothy of the home; a son, Eldon of Seneca; a daughter, Barbara Ketterer of Concordia; a sister, Selma Wyckoff of Altamont; two brothers, Lynn of Salina and Reed of Dodge City; and five grandchildren. The funeral will be at 10:30 a.m. Wednesday at Chaput-Buoy Funeral Chapel, Concordia, the Rev. Roberta Faulkner officiating. Burial will be in West Branch Cemetery, southwest of Concordia. Memorials may be made to Life Line at St. Joseph's Hospital, Concordia. Friends may home. call at the funeral John Bert Stevenson John Bert Stevenson, 96, 901 S. Fifth, died Monday, Jan. 6, at Asbury Hospital. He was born Nov. 4, 1889, at Beverly. He was a farmer in the Tescott and Culver areas until 1958, when he moved to Salina. He was a member of the University United Methodist Church. Survivors include two sons, Eldon of 1019 Mellinger and J.R. of Memphis, Tenn; nine grandchildren; 13 great-grandchildren; and two great-great-grandchildren. The funeral will be at 1:30 p.m. Wednesday at University Methodist Church, the Rev. W. Lawrence Grove officiating. Burial will be in Culver Union Cemetery, Culver. Memorials may be made to the church. Friends may call until 12:30 p.m. Wednesday at Bigge-Moos Chapel Funeral Home. Innocent plea entered for farmer from Norton OBERLJN (AP) — An innocent plea was entered Monday for a Norton fanner accussed of stealing equipment and farm supplies from a farm and grain elevator in Norcatur. The plea was entered for Lynn Thiele in Decatur County District Court after he refused to make a plea. Thiele, who is scheduled to appear in court again on Feb. 10, is free on $5,000 bond. Thiele is charged with three counts of theft and two counts of burglary. He is accused of taking tires, wheels, fertilizer, grease, oil, diesel fuel, televisions, tools and a boat. Some of the missing items were found July 26 at a farm Thiele owned in Rulo, Neb. Two people were killed there in August, but authorities have said Thiele was not related to the slay ings. A handgun allegedly used in the killings was found in August at Thiele's farm northwest of Norton in northwest Kansas. Three people have been charged in the deaths of James Thimm, 26, of Beatrice, Neb. and Luke Stice, 5, of Falls City, Neb. One of those charged, 16-year-old Dennis Ryan, was arrested at Thiele's farm in Norton. People living at the Rulo farm were allegedly members of the right- wing Posse Comitatus. Grain CHICAGO (AP) — Futures trading Monday on the Chicago Board of Trade: 5,000 bu minimum; dollars per bushel WHEAT Mar May Jul Sep Dec CORN '. Mar May Jul Sep i Dec Mar May OATS Mar May Jul Sep Dec Open 3.29'A 3.07V., 2.78 2.77 2.87% 2.47% 2.50V, 2.51 2.32V< 2.22'/7 2.31 V, 1 .37% 1.39% 1.37% High 3.33 Vi 3.1 1 1 /, 2.79% 2.78V. 2.89 2.47V. 2.51 2.51 2.33V, 2.23V, 2.31 V, 1 .37 3 /4 1.39V, 1.38 Low 3.28 3.07 2.76V, 2.75V4 2.86 2.46V. 2.50 2.49V, 2.32'/4 2.22% 2.30V, 1.37% 1.38V, 1.37% Last 3.32% 3.10 2'.78 2.77'/4 2.88V, 2.47 2.50 2.50 2.33% 2.23 2.31 2.35V, 1.37% 1.39 1.37V, 1.33V, 1 .40V, Chg. + .02 + .01 % + .00% + .00V. + .01% + .OOV, — .00 V, —.00% —.00% —,00V. —.00% —.00% + .OOV, SOYBEANS Jan Mar May Jul Aug Sep Nov Jan Mar 5.32'/i 5.42 1 /. 5.53 5.61 5.56V. 5.43 5.40 5.44'A 5.58 5.34 5.45 5.54'/4 5.62 1 /. 5.61 V, 5.43 5.40V, 5.48 5.58 5.28% 5.38 5.48% 5.56 5.55V, 5.38 5.33V, 5.44V, 5.54 5.33 5.43V. 5.53'A 5.61 5.60 5.39V, 5.37 5.47V, 5.57 + .03% + .02 3 /4 + .03% + .02% + .02 —.01 V, —.01 —.01 V, —.02 Livestock / Hayden CHICAGO (AP) — Futures trading Monday on the Chicago Mercantile Exchange: Open High Low Settle Chg. CATTLE 40,000 Ibs.; cents per Ib. Fob 58.90 59.15 58.20 58.47 —.25 Apr 59.87 60.55 59.60 59.77 +.07 Jun 60.20 60.67 59.65 59.80 —.25 Aug 59.20 59.55 58.70 58.77 —.38 Oct 58.00 58.10 57.60 57.62 —.10 Dec 60.00 60.00 59.50 59.50 —.10 FEEDER CATTLE 44,000 lb«.;c<>nti per Ib. Jan 64.60 65.20 Mar 64.90 65.15 Apr 64.60 65.10 May 63.75 64.00 Aug 64.95 65.35 HOGS 30,000 Ibi.; cents per Ib. 64.50 64.25 64.22 63.25 64.55 64.82 64.35 64.40 63.32 64.55 + .25 —.42 —.05 —.23 —.35 CHICAGO (AP) — Soybean futures prices closed higher Monday at the Chicago Board of Trade, despite slumping soy oil prices. At the close, wheat was % cent to 2 cents higher with the contract for delivery in March at $3.32% a bushel; corn was V, cent lower to V, cent higher with March at $2.47 a bushel; oats were V, cent lower to V, cent higher with March at $1.37% a bushel; and soybeans were 2 cents lower to 3% cents higher with January at $5.33 a bushel. KANSAS CITY (AP) — Wheat futures Monday on the Kansas City Board of Trade: Open High Low Settle Chg. WHEAT 5 000 bu minimum; dollars per bu«hel 328 3.29V. 3.25 J /4 3.27V, —.00V, 3 10V. 3.10V. 3.08% 3.09V, 277 2.78 2.76 2.77V. +.00'/4 2.78 2.79 2.77V, 2.76V. +.01 2.86 2.86 2.86 2.87 —.00V, Feb 46.00 46.47 Apr 42.25 42.72 Jun 45.05 45.60 Jul 45.45 45.75 Aug 44.30 44.70 Oct 41.85 41.90 Dec 42.70 42.70 Feb Apr PORK BELLIES 38,000 Ibt.; cent! per Ib. Feb 64.50 65.50 Mar 64.50 65.30 May 65.30 66.00 Jul 65.00 65.50 Aug 63.00 63.00 46.00 42.25 45.05 45.40 44.30 41.65 42.65 64.40 64.50 65.30 64.95 62.55 46.40 42.55 45.30 45.55 44.55 41.65 42.65 42.95 39.75 65.42 65.20 65.95 65.42 62.85 + .55 + .40 + .33 + .13 + .15 + .25 + .35 + .30 + .15 + 1.10 + .93 + .65 + .52 + .65 Mar May Jul Sep Dec KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) • Wheat 97 cars: 2'/. lower to V, higher; No. 2 hard 3.44-3.44 V,; No. 3 3.20'/4-4.04n; No. 2 red wheat 3.18'/4-3.28n; No. 33.07V.-3.27n. Corn 145 cars: Unch to % higher; No. 2 white 240-260n: No. 3 2.15-2.55n; No. 2 yellow 2.47V.-2.58'/>n; No. 32.27V..2.57'/<.n. No.2milo3.96-4.06n. No. 1 soybeans 5.11 %-5.22n. Hoppers 78.00-80.00. Sollno terminal, Monday Hard wheat—$3.10 unchanged Corn—$2.42 up 1 cent Milo—$3.78 up 2 cents Soybeans—$4.98 up 3 cents KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) — Quotations for Monday: Cattle 100: Receipts consigned to auction later in the week. Hogs 1,100: Trading slow, barrows and gilts 50 lower; 1-3 210-260 Ib 46.00-46.50; 2-3 275 Ib 45.00; few 280-290 Ib 44.00-44.50. Sows, uneven; under 500 Ib 50-75 higher, over 500 Ib 1.50 higher; 1-2 300-500 Ib 36.50-37.00; 1-3 over 500 Ib 42.25-42.50. Sheep 125: Slaughter lambs 1.00 higher. Shorn slaughter lambs, choice and prime 95 Ib No. 1-2 pelts 59.00. Wooled slaughter lambs, choice and prime 95-110 Ib 55.00-56.00. DODGE CITY, Kan. (AP) — Western Kansas feedlot sales: Trade slow Friday and over the weekend. Few sales slaughter steers and heifers 1.50-2.00 lower then early Thursday. Inquiry fair, demand light. Feedlots current. Sales confirmed on 2,100 slaughter steers and 700 slaughter heifers Friday. Sales confirmed last week on 49,700 head. Slaughter steers: Choice 2-3, few 4 1125-1180 Ib 61.75 to mostly 62.00; choice with end good 2-3 1100-1200 Ib 61.00-62.00; few mixed good and choice 1325 Ib cutting bulls 60.00. Slaughter heifers: Few choice with end good 2-3 975-1000 Ib 59.00-61.00; few choice with end commercial and good heifers and heife- rettes 1100 Ib 57.00. Sales FOB feedlot net weights after 4 percent shrink. Clarification Iry elevator composite, Monday wheal—$2.95 unchanged Country Hardwh Corn—$2.37 up 1 cenl Milo—$3.68 up 2 cents Soybeans—$4.88 up 3 cents Metals NEW YORK (AP) — Handy 8 Harmon silver Monday $5.815, up 0.010. The bullion price lor silver earlier in London was $5.790, up $0.045. Engelhard silver $5.830, up $0.030; fabricated $6.238. up $0.032. NY Comex silver spot month Friday at $5.820, up 0.066. NEW YORK (AP) — Selected world gold prices Monday: International — London morning fixing $327.80, up $1.05; London afternoon fixing $328 00 up $1.25; Paris afternoon $329.21, up $251- Frankfurt fixing $328.30, up $1.96; Zurich . late afternoon bid $328.25, up $1.75 $327.00 asked. Domestic — Handy & Harmon $328.00, up $1.00; Engelhard $328.40, up $1.25; Engelhard fabricated $344.82, up $1.31; NY Comex gold spot month Man. $328.80, up $0.70: Republic National Bank $328.75. up $1.00. Asbury Hospital and St. John's Hospital both offer 24-hour emergency room services seven days a week. However, physicians are on duty at Asbury's emergency room only from Monday through Thursday and at St. John's emergency room only from Friday through Sunday. A story in Sunday's Journal on emergency room physician service indicated that the emergency rooms were not open at the times when a physician is not on duty. * * * The northbound Trailways bus from Wichita to Lincoln, Neb., arrives in Salina at 3:50 a.m. A story in Monday's Journal about a change in bus scheduling did not specify the direction of travel for the Wicnita- Lincoln route. (Continued from Page 1) conceded that some tax increase is imminent. Hayden, who earned a bachelor's degree from Kansas State University in 1966 and a master's degree from Fort Hays State in 1974, called the sales tax proposal Carlin's "last hurrah," and said, "The idea that government can spend itself to prosperity is ill-founded." "I will lead the effort to reject the governor's last hurrah, at the same time realizing that essential services must be maintained and certain programs enhanced," Hayden said. "If a tax increase is necessary, it should be broad-based. It should be for only the amount justified, and it should consider our future as well as our present needs. "At a time when a very large recession has hit agriculture, general aviation and the energy industries, a tax-and-spend philosophy is not what Kansas needs. Prudent fiscal policy was never needed so badly as today." Although he said Carlin's record will not be an issue in the race, he made numerous references to the governor and his policies and hammered away at the sales tax proposal. "The governor has called for $200 million to be taken out of the pockets of every Kansan," he said. However, Hayden said a tax increase is likely because "at this point, it appears current revenues as projected will not meet our needs." "I think the fight will be more over the amount than the method.'' He said the Legislature should consider an increase in the income tax which he said is as broad-based as the sales proposal and "more progressive." Hayden also tabbed economic development as a focal point of the coming campaign. "I see 1986 as the golden opportunity to shape an economic development program which will put Kansas on solid ground for future generations," he said. "As a legislative leader, I will work vigorously to bring these plans into focus and insure that the best become part of our public policy." Hayden first made his official declaration before the hometown folks in Atwood, the Rawlins County seat which has a population of 1,665. He later flew to Garden City, Wichita, Emporia, Topeka and Kansas City, Kan., to make repeat announcements for the benefit of the media in those cities. Hayden, an insurance agent in Atwood, was accompanied by his wife, Patti, and his two daughters, Chelsi, 10, and Anne, 4. (Continued from Page 1) been from the western part of the state: Andrew Scheoppel, Ness City, served from 1943 to 1947, and Fred Hall, Dodge City, served from 1955 to 1957. Both were Republicans. Hayden's 13 years in Topeka as a state representative has made his name well known throughout the state and should offset the obscurity of coming from western Kansas, Lewis said. But no matter how popular Hayden is, he will have to raise a lot of money to pay for a state gubernatorial campaign, Lewis said. "It takes dollars to become governor, and Mike is not rich; he does not have an individual or family fortune to lean back on," Lewis said. "If he can raise enough money and gets good media coverage, all he needs to do to win is to be himself," Lewis said. Bob Creighton, Atwood's mayor, also is a strong Hayden supporter. He has been Hayden's campaign manager since he was first elected to the House in 1972. "He's got the intellectual capacity, he has experience with the Legislature and he has proven himself a leader," Creighton said. It is too early to tell who will be Hayden's toughest opponent, Creighton said. Not much is known about Larry Jones, a Wichita business executive who is the only other declared Republican candidate, and speculating about people who are considering the race is premature, Creighton said. For example, two of the leading contenders a few months ago, Attorney General Bob Stephan and U.S. Rep Bob Whittaker, no longer are in the election picture, Creighton said. Mike Hayden, 41, has lived in Atwood most of his life. He spends four months of the year in Topeka as a legislator, and the other eight months as an insurance agent for the E.G. Mellick Insurance Agency in Atwood. After graduating from high school he earned a bachelor's degree in wildlife conservation from Kansas State University in 1966. He spent three years in the Army, including 13 months in Vietnam, as an infantry officer. He went back to school and was elected to the House of Representatives in 1972 while doing graduate studies at Fort Hays State University. He received a master's degree in biology from Fort Hays in 1974. 16-year-old to face adult charges A 16-year-old Salina boy was charged Monday as an adult in Saline County District Court with felony crimes involving several recent burglaries and thefts. Paul G. Curbow Jr., 16, 236 E. Beloit, appeared in court before Associate Judge Gene Penland to hear the charges. He is charged with aggravated burglary, three counts burglary, three counts felony theft and a.charge of misdemeanor theft. He was arrested in connection with a report of aggravated burglary in the 600 block of South Santa Fe on Dec. 31. The other charges are in connection with a break-in and theft of $120 from a residence in the 500 block of West Kirwin on Oct. 8, a break-in and theft of a $250 cassette recorder from a residence in the 800 block of South Santa Fe on Nov. 12, the theft of $185 on Nov. 16 or 17, and a break- in and theft of $250 from One Hour Martinizing, 540 S. Santa Fe. According to court records, Curbow is being charged as an adult because he previously was prosecuted as a juvenile on two felony offenses. He is scheduled to have a preliminary hearing on the new charges Jan. 16. Curbow remains in the Saline County Jail in lieu of $12,000. Salinan convicted of drug charge A Salina man was convicted of felony possession of marijuana Monday after he entered a guilty plea to the charge in Saline County District Court. Carl P. Johnson, 27,301 S. llth, appeared before District Judge David Knudson to enter a guilty plea to that charge and a misdemeanor charge of possession of drug paraphernalia. Johnson's guilty plea was the result of plea negotiations that resulted in the dismissal of two counts of selling marijuana. The sale charges were filed in connection with transactions involving an undercover Salina police officer on July 26 and 27. The possession charges stemmed from a search of Johnson's home conducted on Sept. 12 when he was arrested on the sale charges. The possession of marijuana charge is classified as a felony because Johnson was convicted of possessing the substance in September 1982. Johnson is one of 38 people who have been prosecuted or are facing prosecution as a result of the six-month undercover operation. He is scheduled to be sentenced Feb. 10. Chamber dinner tickets available About 200 tickets are available for the Salina Area Chamber of Commerce' annual banquet Jan. 14. So far, 930 tickets have been sold for the event that will feature Los Angeles Dodgers baseball manager Tommy Lasorda as the keynote speaker. Tickets are available for $17.50 at the chamber office, 115 W. Iron. The dinner is to begin at 6:30 p.m. at the Bicentennial Center. Russell chooses new slogan city RUSSELL — A Wichita resident has won $50 for giving Russell a new slogan, "Pride of the Plains." The entry of Mrs. John Collins was chosen from 149 in the slogan contest, which was sponsored by the Russell Chamber of Commerce. The slogan will be used by the Convention and Visitors Bureau for brochures, signs and other promotions. "We are especially pleased that so many people took time to enter the contest," said Glenda Finke, chamber manager. "The quality and originality of the entries are outstanding." Other entries included "Russell, the Flame on the Range," "Hustle to Russell," and "Come to Russell — 4,999 Smiling Faces — and a Few Sore Heads." For your information Hospital admissions Asbury - Tara Allen, 1028 N. Fourth; Elmer L. Cobb, 401 Anderson; Gladys M. Graf, 508 Moon; Beverly M. Krich, 1220 W. North; Kathleen A. Reinert, 509 Marvin; Leslie C. Tappendick, 504 W. Ellsworth; Albert L. Willis, 1534 Bachtold; Emma L. Booth, LaCrosse; James H. Dible, Ellsworth; Cecile J. Errebo, Sylvan Grove; Darlene M. Ferguson, Abilene; Mary Heidrick, Beloit; Shelly M. Janssen, Ellsworth; Jay D. KaUrnan, Belleville; Laurie J. landfors, Marquette; Jay W. Martin, McPherson; Velma M. Schultz, Gaylord; Ralph Titsworth, Beloit; Emery Tramblay, Clyde; Minnie E. Valleroy, Abilene; Alan A. Weide, Lindsborg; and Trudi A. Wfflmeth, Jewell. St. John's — Bertha Scott, 605 N. llth; Jason Wescoat, 812 Iron; Daryl Armstrong, 820 Seneca; and Sandra Moore, Manhattan. Hospital dismissals Asbury — A. Louise House and baby boy, 1661 W. Republic; Vincent D. Jacobo, 395 N. Perm; Margaret M. Shaver, Rt. 1; Anne G. Thibault, 1201 Meyer; Myra Thomas, 530 N. 13th; Kelli J. Carter, Brookville; Darlene M. Ferguson, Abilene; and Vivia M. Morris, Smolan. St. John's — Judy Blahut, 227 N. Oakdale; Jason Wescoat, 812 W. Iron; and Leola Pearl Kendall, Herington. Weather Birth Boy: Leland R. and Beverly M. Krich, 1220 W. North, 7 Ibs., 5 ozs.; born Jan. 6. District Court Charged — Paul G. Curbow Jr., 16, 236 E. Beloit, charges of burglary and misdemeanor theft in connection with a Oct. 8 break-in in the 500 block of West Kerwin when $120 was taken, burglary and felony theft in connection with a Nov. 12 break-in in the 800 block of South Santa Fe when a $250 cassette recorder was taken, felony theft in connection with the Nov. 16 or 17 theft of $185, burglary and felony theft in connection with a Dec. 23 break-in at One- Hour Martinizing, 540 S. Santa Fe, when $250 was taken, and a charge of aggravated burglary in connection with a Dec. 31 break-in at a residence in the 600 block of South Santa Fe in which someone was present. Dismissed — Robert E. Zelfer, 37, 446 Queens, charge of impairing a security interest on or before Oct. 2 in connection with the sale of a boat pledged as security at First National Bank. Found guilty — Carl P. Johnson, 27, 301 S. llth, felony possession of marijuana and possession of drug paraphernalia for possessing the drug with a prior possession conviction and drug paraphernalia items on Sept. 12 when his residence was searched; dismissed were two counts sale of marijuana in connection with transactions on July 26 and 27 involving an under- cover police officer. Duane A. Grossman, 35, 2088 Shalimar Drive, attempted felony theft involving a check written on the account of his mother, Mae Grossman; dismissed was a charge of forgery. Tracy Brown, 21, 810 Neal, Oct. 13 burglary at Smoky Hill Inc., 1615 Magnolia, and Oct. 27 burglary at Midwestern Farm Implement, 614 E. Pacific; dismissed was an additional charge of burglary for a break-in at Superior Plumbing and Heating, 2203 Centennial, on Sept. 28. Sentenced — Billy F. Adamson, 60, 804 Merrill, second conviction for driving under the influence of alcohol, one year in jail, remaining sentence will be suspended under the conditions he serve five days in jail, pay a $500 fine, surrender his driver's license for 120 days and successfully complete the Central Kansas Foundation's Intermediate Structured Out-Patient program. Divorces Filed—Angela Marie Zvolanek vs. Neal Anthony Zvolanek; Paul Johnson Wiseman vs. Naomi Jean Wiseman; Jo Lynne Peterson vs. Mitchell Eugene Peterson. Marriage licenses Myron L. Cash, 28, and Teri L. Williams, 20, both of Salina. Police blotter Theft — 3019 Scanlan, Tony's Pizza Service, two scales, $3,300 loss. EXTENDED FORECAST Thursday through Saturday Little or no precipitation. Highs Thursday in the upper 40s to low 50s, cooling to the low to mid-40s by Saturday. Lows Thursday in the low to mid-20s, falling to the teens by Saturday. ZONE FORECASTS Zones 1, 2, and 3 — Partly sunny today, highs 30 to 35 and west to southwest winds 10 to 15 mph. Fair tonight, lows in the teens. Partly cloudy and warmer Wednesday, highs in the 40s. Zones 4, 5, 6, 7 and 8 Partly cloudy today, highs 25 to 30 and north winds 10 to 15 mph. Fair tonight, lows in the teens. Partly cloudy and warmer Wednesday, highs in the 40s. Zones 9,10,11,12,13,14,15,16 and 17 - Mostly sunny but cold today, highs 25 to 30 and northeast winds 10 to 20 mph. Fair and cold tonight, lows in the teens. Partly cloudy and warmer Wednesday, highs in the 30s. ELSEWHERE IN KANSAS Monday highs-lows to 6 p.m. Belleville 33-17, Beloit 29-21, Chanute 43-26, Coffeyville 50-29, Concordia 24-20, Dodge City 36-26, Emporia 36-28, Garden City 42-23, Goodland 25-23, Hill City 30-20, Hutchinson 39-27, Pittsburg 44-32, Russell 28-23, Topeka 30-25, Wichita 47-29. The Forecast/for 7 p.m.. EST, Tue., Jan. so High Temperatures 7O FRONTS: Warm-w Cok) Occluded—-—- Stationary Showers Rain Flurries Snow Nabonal Wealher Service NOAA SALINA WEATHER At City Airport, 9 p.m. Monday: Temperature 20F; Barometer 30.27 in.; Wind NE13 mph, gusting to 18 mph; Relative Humidity 80%; 24-hour Precipitation to 7 p.m., none. Monday's High 29; Record is 62 in 1939. Monday's Low to 9 p.m. 20; Record is minus 15 in 1910. Today's Sunset 5:24; 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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