The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas on January 9, 1986 · Page 9
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas · Page 9

Publication:
Location:
Salina, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 9, 1986
Page:
Page 9
Start Free Trial
Cancel

On the Record The Salina Journal Thursday, January 9,1986 Page 9 Deaths & funerals Lena Holle Lena Holle, 84, 500 Anderson, died Wednesday, Jan. 8, at St. John's Hospital. ; She was born Dec. 11,1901. Funeral arrangements will be announced by the Bigge-Moos Chapel Funeral Home. Alice Studer CONCORDIA — Alice Studer, 69, Concordia, died Tuesday, Jan. 7, at St. Joseph Hospital, Concordia. Mrs. Studer was born Aug. 5,1916, in Ionia. She was a homemaker and a member of the First United Methodist Church. Survivors include her husband, William of the home; two sons, Eugene Clark 'of Concordia and Richard Clark of Atlanta; four daughters, Jeanette Brennan of Visalia, Calif., Alice Lorraine Pruitt of Augusta, Ga., Glada Atkins of Salina, and Ruth Ann Oliveira of Goshen, Calif.; a brother, Jack Loomis of Tacheco, Calif.; five sisters, Ethel Modlin of Scandia, May Linder of Hood River, Ore., Lucille Spooner of Phoenix, Ariz., Esther Thompson of Courtland, and Opal Thompson of Concordia; 22 grandchildren and seven great-grandchildren. The funeral will be at 2 p.m. Friday at the Chaput-Buoy Funeral Chapel, Concordia, the Rev. Stephen Letourneau officiating. Burial will be in the Caldwell Cemetery, south of Formoso. ; Memorials may be made to the American Lung Association. Visitation is at the funeral home. Allison D. Hassler CHAPMAN — Allison D. Hassler, 90, Chapman, died Tuesday, Jan. 7, at the Chapman Valley Manor. Mr. Hassler was born Feb. 23,1895, south of Chapman. He was a former principal of the Chapman Grade School and a former history and economics teacher at Chapman High School. He was a member of the American Legion, the Scherer Memorial Lutheran Church, and a 60- year member of the Masonic Lodge, all of Chapman. He was a veteran of World War I. Survivors include nieces and . nephews. The funeral will be at 1:30 p.m. Saturday at the Scherer Memorial Lutheran Church, Chapman, the Rev. W.W. Alexander officiating. Burial will be in the Reinhardt Cemetery, south of Chapman. Memorials may be made to the church or the Chapman Valley Manor. Visitation is at the Londeen Funeral Chapel, Chapman. Jessie F. Barstow OSBORNE — Jessie F. Barstow, 89, Osborne, died Tuesday, Jan. 7, at Parkview Manor, Osborne. Mrs. Barstow was born April 21, 1896, at Lewis. She was a homemaker and a member of the Osborne Garden Club. Survivors include her husband, Curt of the home; two sons, Edward Stigall of St. Joseph, Mo., and Rex Barstow of Wichita; two daughters, Dolores Clayburn and Pauline Dragon, both of Marcellus, Mich.; and seven grandchildren. The funeral will be at 11 a.m. Friday at Clark-Gashaw Mortuary, Osborne, the Rev. Anthony Benigas officiating. Burial will be in Lewis Cemetery. Memorials may be made to the Assembly of God Church, Osborne. Friends may call from 2 to 8 p.m. today at the mortuary. ' Albert E. Kay MINNEAPOLIS — Albert E. Kay, 73, Minneapolis, died Wednesday, Jan. 8, at Ottawa County Hospital, Minneapolis. Funeral arrangements will be announced by Shields Funeral Home, Minneapolis. Hays man named Lindsborg official A Hays resident, Dale Ward, has been hired as Lindsborg city administrator. Ward has a master's degree from the University of Kansas. At Hays, he is district manager for Ralston Purina Co. He will assume his Lindsborg duties Feb. 10. Ward replaces Ann Gottberg, who left Dec. 1 to become McPherson County administrator. Official says defense may avoid cuts WICHITA — Sizable defense spending cuts aren't inevitable despite budget-balancing legislation enacted by Congress last month, Air Force Secretary Russell Rourke said Wednesday. "There are cynics in the city of Washington who will say, 'Give up while the giving's good. You've had it. You had four or five good years over at Defense now it's time to eat the apple. You don't have a prayer. Your budget is going to be cut to ribbons.' "Rourkesaid. "The president of the United States didn't accept that. Your majority leader in the Senate didn't accept it. I don't accept it." Rourke spoke at a press conference after a brief tour of McConnell Air Force Base in Wichita. President Reagan's fiscal 1987 budget will provide for 3 percent real growth for the Department of Defense, said Rourke, 54, who became Air Force secretary in December after serving as the Pentagon's chief lobbyist for more than four years. The secretary said the Reagan administration's defense buildup will continue. Asked to guarantee that McConnell will be kept open and will receive 16 B-lb bombers as scheduled starting in 1987, Rourke said, "As sure as taxes are and death, and you can guarantee Russell Rourke yourself on both of those." There had been concern about McConnell's status because it was included on a March list of 22 bases the Pentagon said could be closed to cut military spending without affecting national security. Rourke acknowledged the Graham-Rudman- Hollings federal budget reduction law would force the Pentagon to carefully scrutinize programs still under development. "Some of those luxuries are going to be gone," he said. "And we're not going to be able to get everything that we think is absolutely needed for national-security." The secretary said a re-evaluation of defense projects would be complete in May or June. One of the programs being studied is a T-46 trainer contract the Air Force has with Fairchild Republic Co. of Long Island, N.Y. A Wichita manufacturer, Cessna Aircraft Co., has submitted an unsolicited proposal suggesting the cancellation of the contract in favor of refurbishing or building new T-37s, a trainer Cessna built. Russ Meyer, Cessna board chairman, attended Wednesday's press conference and said afterward he thinks the tightening of federal spending will help Cessna. He said T-37s produced by Cessna would cost the government about $2.1 million a plane for a total cost of about $1.2 billion. Meyer said the Fairchild T-46s will cost a total of $5 billion to produce. Semis collide head-on as 3 die in fiery crash Grain Livestock CHICAGO (AP) — Futures trading Wednes' day on the Chicago Board of Trade: Open High Low Lait Chg. 5,000 bu minimum; dollars per buihel WHEAT 'Mar .'May Jul Sep 'Dec .CORN • Mar •May Jul ISep .Dec •Mar OATS Mar .May •Jul Sep Dec 3.33V, 3.11V, 2.79V. 2.79 2.89V. 2.48 1 /. 2.52V. 2.52V, 2.34V, 2.24V. 2.32V, 1.38% 1 .39V 4 1.38 1.34 1.42 3.34V, 3.12V. 2.80V. 2.80 2.90 2.49V. 2.53V. 2.53V, 2.35 2.25 2.32V, 1.39 1.40 1.38 1 .34 V, 1.42 3.31 V. 3.09V, 2.79V, 2.79 2.88V. 2.48V. 2.52 2.52V. 2.34V, 2.24 2.32 1.38V. 1 .39 ! /i 1.37 1.34 1.41 3.33V, 3.11 2.80 2.79V. 2.89V. 2.48V, 2.52V, 2.52V, 2.34V, 2.24V, 2.32V, 1 .3BV. 1.40 1.37V, 1.34V, 1.41 —,00V. — .oov. — .oov. — .ooy. —.oov. —.oov. —.oov, —.oov. —.oov, —.oov, —.oov, — .01 —.00% SOYBEANS Jon Mar May Jul Aug Sep Nov Jan Mar 5.41 V, 5.51 '/. 5.62V, 5.71 5.70V, 5.50 5.43 5.52V, 5.62 5.43 5.53V, 5.65 5.73V. 5.71 5.50 5.43 5.53V, 5.63 '/, 5.37V. 5.48 5.58V. 5.68 5.67 5.47 5.41 5.51 V, 5.61V, 5.42V, 5.52V, 5.63V, 5.72V, 5.68 5.49 5.43 5.53V, 5.63V, —.01 + .oov. —.02 + .02 + .oov. —.oov, —.oov, CHICAGO (AP) — Futures trading Wednesday on the Chicago Mercantile Exchange: low Settle Chg. 57.30 59.02 58.65 57.65 56.95 58.80 57.30 59.20 59.05 58.20 57.07 59.00 —1.50 —1.32 —.97 —.80 —.78 —.60 65.45 64.95 65.05 64.00 65.05 perlb. 46.00 41.90 45.30 45.60 44.75 41.50 42.50 42.75 39.85 64.00 63.60 63.95 63.00 64.00 44.92 40.60 44.30 44.90 43.60 40.90 42.02 42.57 39.85 64.05 63.80 64.15 63.10 64.00 45.00 40.75 44.40 44.90 43.70 40.90 42.02 42.57 39.85 —1.02 —1.22 —.80 —.85 —1.05 —1.20 —1.25 —.87 —.65 —1.00 —.62 —.40 —.18 + .05 CHICAGO (AP) — Soybean futures prices rallied near the close to overcome some earlier declines Wednesday at the Chicago Board of Trade. Grain prices were mostly lower. At the close, wheat was 3 /« cent lower with the contract lor delivery in March at $3.33V, a bushel; corn was unchanged to '/« cent lower with March at $2.48% a bushel: oats were unchanged to V, cent lower wiht March at $1.38'/4 a bushel and soybeans were 1 cent lower to 2 cents higher with January at $5.42'/, 0 bushel. KANSAS CITY (AP) — Wheat futures Wednesday on the Kansas City Board of Trade: Open High Low Settle Chg. WHEAT •5,000 bu minimum; dollarl per buihel •Mar 3.29 3.29V. 3.27% 3.28% —.01V, 'May 3.10 3.10 1 /, 3.08'/i 3.09V, —.OOV. 'Jul 2.89 2.80 2.78'/4 2.78'A — .01 V. .Sep 2.80% 2.87 2.79 2.79% —.02 •Dec 2.87 2.87 2.87 2.87 ' KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) — Wheat 27 cars: 2 'lower to 3 higher; No. 2 hard 3.43V,-3.48; No. 3 •3.64; No. 2 red wheat 3.20V4-3.29V.n; No. 3 3.09'/<-3.28%n. Corn 21 cars: Unch to 2 lower; No. 2 white 2.40-2.60n; No. 3 2.15-2.55n; No. 2 yellow 2.50 l /,-2.61%n;No.32.30'/,-2.60%n. No.2milo3.99-4.09n. No. 1 soybeans 5.22V,-5.31 n. Hoppers 78.00-80.00. Salina terminal, Wednesday Hard wheat—$3.12 unch Corn—$2.43 down 1 cents Milo—$3.80 down 1 cents Soybeans—$5.09 up 2 cents Country elevator composite, Wednesday Hard wneat—$2.97 unch Corn—$2.38 down 1 cents Milo—$3.70 down 1 cents ' Soybeans—$4.99 up 2 cents 63.50 63.70 64.85 64.80 62.45 63.67 63.95 64.97 65.10 62.45 —1.68 —1.37 —1.23 —.85 —.95 Metals NEW YORK (AP) — Selected world gold prices Wednesday. ' Foreign — London morning fixing $330.90, up $0.90; London afternoon fixing $332.60, up $2.60; Paris afternoon $332.30. up $1.90; Frankfurt fixing $331.16. up $1.51; Zurich late afternoon bid $331.50. up $1.50 $332.00 asked. Domestic — Handy S Harmon $332.60. up $2.35; Engelhard $333.00, up $2.60; Engelhard fabricated $349.65, up $2.73; NY Comex gold spot month Wednesday $334.40. up $3.40; Republic National Bank $333.00, up $2.50. NEW YORK (AP) — Handy & Harmon silver Wednesday $5.870. up 0.010; the bullion price for silver earlier in London was $5.895, up $0.050; Engelhard silver $5.890, up $0.030; fabricated $6.302. up $0.032; NY Comex silver spot month Tuesday at $5.903, up 0.067. Open High CATTLE 40,000 Ibs.; cents per Ib. Feb 58.60 58.60 Apr 60.30 60.40 Jun 60.00 60.20 Aug 59.00 59.10 Oct 57.80 58.00 Dec 59.50 59.50 FEEDER CATTLE 44,000 lbi.;centi perlb. Jan 65.20 " ~ Mar 64.90 Apr 65.00 May 64.00 Aug 65.05 HOGS 30,000 Ibi.; cent! Feb 46.00 Apr 41.70 Jun 45.17 Jul 45.55 Aug 44.75 Oct 41.32 Dec 42.27 Feb 42.75 Apr 39.85 PORK BELLIES 38,000 Ibi.; cents per Ib. Feb 64.75 64.85 Mar 64.90 64.90 May 65.80 65.90 Jul 65.55 65.60 Aug 63.20 63.20 OMAHA, Neb. (AP) — Omaha Livestock Market quotations Wednesday: Hogs: 2300; barrows and gilts 50-1.25 lower, many 1.00 lower; fairly active trading after slow opening; U.S. 1 -3s 215-250 Ibs 46.50-47.00, 170 head 47.25; sow weights under 500 Ibs steady to 25 lower, over 500 Ibs 1.00 lower; 350-650 Ibs 37.00-38.25. Cattle and Calves: 700; light supply steers and heifers steady; few cows steady; steers choice 1100-1325 Ibs 60.00-61.00; mixed good and choice 1050-1200 Ibs 58.00-60.00; heifers limited offerings choice 975-1100 Ibs 58.5059.00; mixed good and choice 925-1025 Ibs 56.00-59.00; cows high cutter and boning utility 32.00-33.00; Conner and low cutter 28.50-32.00. KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) — Quotations for Wednesdy: Cattle 1,200: Trading slow, slaughter cows steady to 1.00 lower. Not enough of any other class to establish market prices. Slaughter cows, cutter and boning utility 31.00-36.00, high dressing individual 36.60. Feeder steers, medium frame 1, few mixed lots steers and bulls 300-500 Ib 64.5065.60. Feeder heifers, few medium frame 1, 360-600 Ib 53.00-55.85. Hogs 1,000: Trading slow, barrows and gilts 50 lower; 1-3210-260 Ib 46.50-47.00; 2-3 one lot 265 Ib 46.25; one lot 285 Ib 44.50. Sows uneven; under 500 Ib 50 lower, over 500 Ib 2.50 lower; 1 3 300-600 Ib 37.50. DODGE CITY (AP) — Western Kansas feedlot sales: Trade moderate. Slaughter steers and heifers 1.00-1.50 lower, ful decline late. Inquiry good, demand light. Soles confirmed on 6,200 slaughter steers and 6,200 slaughter heifers Tuesday. For the week to date 29,400 head confirmed. Slaughter steers: Choice 2-3, few 4 1080-1225 Ib 60.00-61.00, mostly 60.50; choice with end good 2-3 1075-1225 Ib 59.50-60.50, few early 61.00; few mixed good and choice 1125-1300 Ib 58.50-59.50. Slaughter heifers: Choice 2-3, few 4 950-1100 Ib 58.25-60.00, mostly 59.00; choice with end good 960-1050 Ib 58.25-59.50; few mixed good and choice 1000 Ib 59.00. Sales FOB feedlot net weights after 4 percent shrink. ST. JOSEPH, Mo. (AP) — Quotations for Wednesday: Cattle-feeders 5,500: Feeder steers and heifers steady to 2.00 higher, most advance on calves and short yearlings compared to mid-december sale. Not enough on offer over year end holidays to establish price trends. Feeder steers, medium and large frame 1, 375-400 Ib 68.50-73.00; 400-500 Ib 66.0070.25: 500-600 Ib 60.00-66.50; 600-700 Ib 58.0062.00; 700-800 Ib 58.00-61.25; 800-950 Ib 57.0058.10, fleshy 830 Ib 56.00. Feeder heifers, medium and large frame 1, 300-500 Ib 56.0061.25; 500-800 Ib 54.00-56.50. calves and short yearlings. Hogs 2,000: Borrows and gilts 25-50 lower; 1 3 200-260 Ib 46.50-47.00; 2-3 250-270 Ib 46.0046.50; shipment 3-4 340 Ib 41.00. Sows under 500 Ib 25-50 lower, over 500 Ib 2.00-3.00 lower; 1 -2 300-500 Ib 37.00-37.50; 1 -3 500-650 Ib 37.0038.00. STRONG CITY (AP) — Three people were killed in the fiery head- on collision of two tractor semi- trailer trucks on a U.S. 50 bridge east of Strong City before dawn Wednesday, the Kansas Highway Patrol said. "It appears the trucks exploded on impact, so there's no way anyone could have survived," said Sherry Meyers, a patrol dispatcher in Salina. The highway was closed between Strong City and Emporia until about 6:30 p.m. as workers cleared wreckage and debris from the bridge. The patrol identified the driver of one truck as Thomas Helton, 60, of Liberty, Mo. He was alone. The driver of the other truck was identified as James H. Woodard, 20, of Batesville, Ark. The identity of a passenger in his truck was not known, authorities said. Investigators said one of the trucks was hauling toys and other merchandise. The second truck was loaded with bricks of frozen meat. Some of the meat was found 50 yards from the crash site. . A firefighter at the scene said one of the drivers was thrown from his vehicle to the rear of the second truck. The driver and passenger in the second truck were trapped inside and burned beyond recognition, the firefighter said. Three volunteer fire departments in Chase County were at the scene several hours trying to bring the fire under control. Heavy smoke billow- Ing from the wreckage could be seen from several miles away and prevented emergency workers from getting close to the trucks. Cold weather caused fire hoses to freeze. The collision occurred on the same stretch of two-lane highway where seven people died in traffic accidents last year. The crashed occurred on a bridge over Peyton Creek that is being prepared for replacement later this year. Highway Patrol Superintendent Bert Cantwell was in Chase County Wednesday for a meeting with county officials and legislators to discuss the number of fatalities on the route and other matters. He went to the scene of the truck collision to inspect the road. The accident occurred about five miles east of Strong City. SRS official gets support for office smoking ban TOPEKA (AP) - Robert Harder, secretary of the state Department of Social and Rehabilitation Services, has won the first round in the battle over a smoking ban he has imposed in SRS offices throughout the state. The first challenge to Harder's edict came from some SRS employees, who contended it could not be enforced in the elevator lobby on the sixth floor of the State Office Building here — which is the floor occupied by the SRS central headquarters. The smokers argued the lobby area was a public area and technically not leased by SRS. But Harder took the position that becuase SRS occupies the entire sixth floor of the building, the elevator lobby area constituted SRS space and the smoking ban applied to it. The issue went to Marvin "Mike" Harder, state secretary of administration, for a ruling. Mike Harder, who is no relation to the SRS secretary, agreed with Robert Harder. That means the smoking ban remains in force in the entire sixth floor of the State Office Building, as well as in non-public areas of SRS facilities throughout Kansas. While other state agencies have not followed Robert Harder's lead so far, some are expected to follow suit once they see how his order is received by workers and how challenges are resolved. Harder said he has received no requests from any SRS employees to modify his order, which took effect Jan. 1. "This policy has been bumped around for a number of months and, while in an agency as big as this not everyone would have been in a position to learn or know of it, we at least got the word to all our key administrators about what we would be doing," he said. "Our position has already been modified slightly. Originally, we said the smoking ban would apply to patients in our institutions as well, and we've backed off from that." Sabol grants waiver on nursing home rule For your information TOPEKA (AP) — Barbara Sabol, secretary of the state Department of Health and Environment, Wednesday agreed to wait until July 1,1988, to implement a state mandate that requires nursing homes to provide 24- hour licensed nursing care. The legislative committee that reviews rules and regulations drafted by state agencies had suggested Tuesday that the department postpone for an additional year a requirement that Kansas nursing homes provide round-the-clock care by licensed nurses. A shortage of licensed nurses was the reason for seeking the additional delay, said state Rep. J. Santford Duncan, R-Wichita. Starting July 1, 1986, nursing homes are supposed to provide the 24-hour care by licensed nurses. However, after they applied for a waiver, they automatically were given a grace period until July 1, 1987, to provide the licensed nurse care. After July 1, 1988, no additional waivers will be granted, said Bob Moody, a Health and Environment Department spokesman. "She has agreed to the committee's recommendation," Moody Oklahoman faces trial OTTAWA (AP) — A Custer City, Okla., truck driver was bound over for trial Wednesday on charges he robbed and tied up two people at an I- 35 rest stop in eastern Kansas on New Year's Eve. Larry K. Crawford, 40, was to be arraigned today on charges of aggravated kidnapping, aggravated robbery, aggravated assault and kidnapping. Correction Because of a Journal error, a municipal court item in Wednesday's edition incorrectly listed the address of Donald R. Smith. Smith's address is 1101 N. Seventh. Robert E. Denman, 70,1927 Page, who died Tuesday, is survived by two grandchildren. The information on survivors was omitted in an obituary published Wednesday. said. "The secretary felt the recommendation met her objective of establishing a definite time frame for requiring the 24-hour nursing care in the homes. "But as of July 1,1988, there will be no more waivers." The nursing home industry is divided whether the two-year delay is needed. The Kansas Health Care Association, a group of about 250 profit- making nursing homes, says the two- year period is needed to study problems related the 24-hour nursing coverage. The Kansas Association of Homes for the Aging, a group of 70 non-profit homes, contends the delay is unnecessary. Both groups agree the 24-hour coverage is needed, but differ over the financial effects on nursing homes. The department estimates it will cost the nursing homes $2 million a year in added costs. Weather Hospital admissions Asbury — Margaret J. Baetz, 915 Russell; Geneann F. Gordon, 1112 Oak Circle; Vesta E. Hartzell, 610 Gypsum; Carol Jo Jackson, 913 Gypsum; Venicca Renee Wheeler, 819 Tulane; Cranston E. Barrett, Hope; Fred V. Dellett, Larned; Marilyn L. Glover, Americus; Lucille M. Harold, Junction City; Melba M. Lonberger, Lincoln; Waldon L. Nelson, Russell; Barbara J. Reh, Lucas; and Pandora A. Smith, Woodbine. St. John's — Eunice Jo Smith, Rt. 1; Selma Steele, 820 Manchester; John A. Eberwein, 1700 Quincy; Daniel R. Saulnier, 1900 Simmons; Paul G. Shipp, 906 Kennison; Nicholas Kuntzsch, 1329 Franklin; Albina Cisneros, Kanopolis; Chantry B. George, Lindsborg; Brandon M. Marcotte, Solomon; and Kay E. Oliver, Concordia. Hospital dismissals Asbury — Margaret J. Carpenter, Salina; Elmer L. Cobb, 401 Anderson; Lenora M. Farmer, 331 Missouri; Margie L. Gomel, 1008 Harold; Gladys M. Graf, 508 Moon; Kaiser baby girl, 611S. Second; Beverly M. Krich and baby boy, 1220 W. North; Tara M. Nelson, Marymount College; Trevor L. Stroda, 204% E. Kirwin; Cheryl A. Collins, Belleville; Cecile J. Errebo, Sylvan Grove; Oswald W. Johnson, Lindsborg; Patti S. Richards, Solomon; Philip A. Ross, Bridgeport; Velma M. Schultz, Gaylord; and Charles E. Zahn, Abilene. St. John's — Barbara J. Allen, 428 E. Clatlin; Harvey L. Miller, 324 N. Perm; Scott R. Vidrine, 612 W. Lincoln; Frank T. Stejskal, Rush Center; Clarence C. Van- dergiesen, Downs; and Dorothy L. Casey, Minneapolis. Births Boy: Gregory T. and Geneann F. Gordon, 1112 Oak Circle, 6 Ibs. 14 ozs., born Jan. 8. Municipal Court Criminal — Donald R. Smith, 29,1101 N. Seventh, a charge of petty larceny for taking $23.36 worth of merchandise on Nov. 19 from Alco Discount Store, 1820 S. Ninth; 30 days in jail, with parole granted after 10 days, $100 fine. Traffic - Willis E. Henning, 41, 337 N. 13th, a charge of driving while under the influence; diversion granted. Recycling Newspapers that are bagged or tied in bundles will be accepted during a recycling drive from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday at the First Covenant Church Youth Center parking lot, one-fourth block west of the church on Cloud. Only newspapers, computer paper and aluminum cans will be accepted. The drive is corsponsored by the League of Women Voters of Salina. EXTENDED OUTLOOK Saturday through Monday Little or no precipitation expected, with lows in the mid-20s to low 30s and highs in the mid-40s to mid-50s. ZONE FORECASTS Zones 1 and 2 — Sunny today, with highs in the low to mid-50s and variable winds 5 to 15 mph. Mostly clear tonight, with lows in the mid- to upper 20s. Partly cloudy Friday, with highs about 50. Zones 3, 4, 5, 6, 7 and 8 — Sunny today, with highs in the low 50s and south winds 10 to 20 mph. Mostly clear tonight, with lows in the mid- to upper 20s. Partly cloudy Friday, with highs about 50. Zones 10 and 11 — Sunny today, with highs about 50 and south winds 10 to 20 mph. Mostly clear with lows in the mid-20s. Partly cloudy Friday, with highs about 50. Zones 9 and 12 — Sunny today, with highs in the upper 40s and south winds 10 to 20 mph. Mostly clear tonight, with lows in the low 20s. Partly cloudy Friday, with highs about 50. Zones 13,14,15,15 and 17 — Sunny today, with highs in the upper 40s and south winds 10 to 20 mph. Mostly clear tonight, with lows about 20. Partly cloudy Friday, with highs about 50. ELSEWHERE IN KANSAS Wednesday highs-lows to 6 p.m. Belleville 40-12, Beloit 43-12, Chanute 35-9, Coffeyville 39-9, Concordia 40-13. Dodge City 40-16, Emporia 35-7, The Forecast/for 7 p.m. EST, Thu., Jan.9 National Weather Service NOAA U S Deot ol Commerce Garden City 45-14, Goodland 47-18, Hill City 50-12, Hutchinson 41-11, Pittsburg 36-9, Russell 42-15, Topeka 35-8, Wichita 34-10. SALINA WEATHER At City Airport, 9 p.m. Wednesday: Temperature 26F; Barometer 30.49 in.; Wind S 16 mph; Relative Humidity 50% ; 24-hour Precipitation to 7 p.m. none. Wednesday's High 39 ; Record is 67 in 1963. Wednesday's Low to 9 p.m. 10; Record is -28 in 1913. Today's Sunset 5 : 26 ; 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. ,

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free