The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas on January 9, 1986 · Page 15
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The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas · Page 15

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Salina, Kansas
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Thursday, January 9, 1986
Page:
Page 15
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Local/Kansas 2 Briefly Wilson Lake Eagle Day planned WILSON LAKE - The fourth annual Eagle Day will begin about 10 a.m. Saturday and conclude about 1 p.m. at Wilson Lake, with the Corps of Engineers as host. It will be at the Wilson Project Office below the dam. There will be a slide program, "Life History of Eagles." Representatives of the Kansas Fish and Game Commission will discuss their non-game program and will give an overview of the wintering eagle population at Wilson Lake. Federal regulations pertaining to birds of prey will be presented by a representative of the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service. Maure Weigel, director of the Raptor Rehabilitation Center near Sauna, will discuss his work on care and rehabilitation of injured eagles, hawks and owls. He will bring one of his winged boarders with him. There also will be a guided vehicle tour to Lucas Park to observe eagles. The Wilson Lake area serves as a wintering ground for eagles from December through February. K-State offers courses in area MANHATTAN — Kansas State University will offer courses in Salina, Ellsworth and Clay Center during the 1986 spring semester, which begins Jan. 20. Eleven courses providing one to three hours of graduate credit will be offered in Salina for persons interested in updating professional skills or working toward advanced degrees. Some may also be taken for undergraduate credit. Two courses on Clinical Teaching will be offered in Ellsworth. Each is for one graduate credit and will meet from 4:30 to 6:55 p.m. Thursdays. The first will be from March 20 to April 17, and the second will meet from April 24 to May 22 at Ellsworth High School. "Creativity in Education" will be offered from 4:30 to 6:55 p.m. Thursdays, Jan. 23 to May 8, at Clay Center High School for three graduate hours. To pre-register or to obtain more information, call 1-800-432-8222 between 8 a.m. and 6 p.m. Registrations also will be accepted at the first class session. Grand National Team bridge set A Grand National Team Game sanctioned by the American Contract Bridge League is planned Sunday in Salina, with the Salina Duplicate Bridge Club as host. The first session begins at noon at Red Coach West. It is expected to end about 4:30 p.m., with the second session to follow a dinner break. The entry fee is $48 for each four-member team. Reservations have been received from eight teams, and about 12 teams are expected from throughout the state, sponsors said. Reservations must be made by Friday by calling Mrs. Bolt at 8278157. The entry fee includes the meal. This is the first level of competition for Grand National Teams. Winners will go to the next level March 7-9 at Tulsa, Okla., with those winners going to the national championships at Toronto, Canada, in July. Sijgn communicaton class planned The Occupational Center of Central Kansas, 370 Schilling Road, will sponsor a basic sign communication class for people with a hearing loss, said Phyllis Anderson, administrative services coordinator. The class is open only to people with a hearing loss and a family member of their choosing, Anderson said. Classes, which run from Feb. 18 to May 15, will be from 3:30 to 5 p.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays. A class fee of $30 includes the student material book. Pre-registration is required and enrollment is limited, Anderson said. For more information, call Nancy Johnson at OCCK, 827-9383. Meeting to focus on rape crop About 200 fanners and businessmen interested in oil seed rape are expected to attend an organizational meeting Saturday of the Mid America Oil Seed Association, a group promoting rape as an alternative crop. Registration for the day-long conference begins at 8:30 a.m. at the Salina Inn, 1-70 and north Ninth Street. There is a $6 registration fee. Speakers at the conference and their topics will be David Hayes of Daehnfeldt Inc., Albany, Ore., the development of oil seed rape for commercial use; Larry Robertson of the Colby Experiment Station, oil seed rape as an alternative crop; Ernie Miller, Agro Ingredients, Des Plaines, 111., oil markets; and Hugh Campbell, Saskatchewan, Canada, low eurisic acid rape. Bids to be taken on road projects TOPEKA—The Kansas Department of Transportation will take bids Jan. 16 in Topeka for highway construction and maintenance projects in several north-central and northwest Kansas counties. The projects, by counties: Cloy — K-15, north city limits ol Cloy Center to the Clay-Washington county line 11 9 miles overlay. Decatur — U.S. 83, 9 miles north ol the Sheridan-Decatur county line, then north to Oberlin, 8 miles grading, surfacing and bridge. Dickinson — K-43, north city limits of Enterprise north to the junction of Interstate 70 and K-43,3.8 miles overlay. Rawllni — County road, east of Atwood, bridge replacement. Solln* — County road, 1.5 miles west of New Cambria and south 2.1 miles, surfacing. Washington — (1) K-9, south junction K-15 to junction of K-9, K-15E and K-1SW 12 1 miles overlay; (2) U.S. 36, east city limits of Washington east to four lanes 9 2 miles recycling; (3) K-l 15, Palmer east to junction of K-l 15, K-9 and K-15, .7 of a mile overlay For Life insurance, check with State Farm. »Permanent Life. • Term Life. »Retirement, pension and group plans. •Universal Life. JOE SEED 1329 E. Iron Salina, Ks. 825-4998 Like a good neighbor. State Farm is there The Salina Journal Thursday, January 9,1986 Page 15 KG&E asks for lower rates for top customer TOPEKA (AP)•- Kansas Gas and Electric Co. of Wichita will lose its biggest power customer — Vulcan Chemicals Co. — and other ratepayers will suffer if state utility regulators do not approve a special dis-. counted rate for the company, the utility said Wednesday. Earnest A. Lehman, KG&E manager of rates, said in testimony before the Kansas Corporation Commission that Vulcan is willing to accept a lower quality of power service in exchange for lower rates. The KCC must approve the rate change. Lehman said Vulcan won't accept substitutions to the proposed five- year contract, which calls for Vulcan to make a $16 million payment in advance to KG&E. Vulcan has given KG&E a deadline of Jan. 15 to win KCC approval of the deal, he said. "Under the agreement, the customer would not be guaranteed a steady and reliable source of energy," Lehman said during cross examination by Brian Moline, chief counsel for the KCC staff. "It would ehange from firm service, which is guaranteed reliable around the clock, to an interruptable service." Lehman said Vulcan might experience a loss of service due to weather outages, power line problems or regular testing. However, Moline questioned KG&E witnesses about the frequency Vulcan might lose power. He clearly doubted such outages would happen on a regular enough basis to warrant a rate discount. Under the proposal, Vulcan's rates would drop several cents for each kilowatt hour, depending on how much power it uses. Vulcan has threatened to build its own power plant and generate its own electricity if the agreement is not approved. "If this is not approved, we would prefer to spend our money on a power plant and become self-sufficient at Wichita as we have at our Geismar, La., plant," William Bryant, energy manager for Vulcan, testified. "The facility could be built and fully operational within two years and the entire project could be done for under $50 million." Bryant said Vulcan projects the power plant would pay for itself within three years. He noted that Vulcan already built a $10 million power plant at its Wichita facility that provides 33 percent of the total power needs. Vulcan is a major producer of chlorine and caustic soda and is the world's second largest manufacturer of chlorinated organic solvents with manufacturing plants in Port Edwards, Wise., Louisiana and Wichita. The Wichita plant produces chlorine, caustic soda, muriatic acid, hydrogen, chlorinated organic solvents and pentachlorophenal. County itches with measles NEWTON (AP) - The number of suspected measles cases has grown to 17 in Harvey County, health officials said Tuesday as they pressed their search for the source of the state's largest outbreak since 1982. The original cases were reported Dec. 20, the first in Harvey County since 1972. Elsewhere in the state, there had been just one case of measles in 1985 — in April in suburban Kansas City. There have been recent outbreaks elsewhere last year — and cases were reported in Colorado, Missouri and Oklahoma. So far, the Harvey County Health Department director, working with two representatives of the Kansas Department of Health and Environment, have not found the source of the measles, which surfaced among students in Chisholm Middle School. It since has spread to include two preschoolers, a 28-year-old man and two women in their early 20s. This type of measles commonly is known as the "red" or "hard" measles. Tell it to the Journal... if you see a fire, hear about a controversy, know someone especially interesting— The Journal would like to know. You can win up to $25 Call 823-6363 or 1-800-432-7606. Ask for the news desk. Last week's news tip winner: Mary K. Sandels, Herington $15 BIT? TODAY ORDER TODAY Selected in-stock Patterns includiiig Graucloth From top quality selected sample books Thonsanrts of popular patterns. Coordinate fabrtoe found In sample books available at our gal. Beg. $18.99 WaUoovenngu sold in double roll packages. In stock available in most stores. 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