The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas on January 11, 1986 · Page 11
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The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas · Page 11

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On the Record The Salina Journal Saturday, January 11,1986 Page 11 Deaths & funerals Frank R. Wheeler PHOENIX, Ariz. - The funeral for Frank R. Wheeler, 52, Phoenix, was Tuesday at the Shadow Mountain Mortuary, Phoenix. Mr. Wheeler died Jan. 3 at the Humana Hospital in Phoenix. He was born in Salina and had moved to Arizona in 1978 from Long Beach, Calif. He was a veteran of the Korean War. Mr. Wheeler Survivors include two daughters, Brenda Aronson and Pamela Smithson, both of Long Beach; his mother, Tammy Wheeler of Phoenix; three sisters, Wynona Henry of Ellsworth, and Patricia Burt and Wanda Baker, both of Phoenix; and three grandchildren. Marie K. Helwer SYLVAN GROVE - Marie K. Helwer, 90, died Friday, Jan. 10, at Lincoln County Hospital. Mrs. Helwer was born March 5, 1895, at Dreispitz, Russia. She was a homemaker and had lived in Sylvan Grove since 1938, when she moved from Wilson. She was a member of the Bethlehem Lutheran Church at Sylvan Grove. Survivors include her husband, Jacob, of the Lucas Nursing Center; one son, Edward of Russell; three grandchildren and two great- grandchildren. The funeral will be Monday at the Bethlehem Lutheran Church, with the Rev. Robert Haas officiating. Burial will follow in the Sylvan Grove Cemetery. Memorials may be made to the church. Friends may call from noon to 9 p.m. Sunday and from 9 a.m. to noon Monday at the Rodrick-Minear Funeral Home in Sylvan Grove. Mary Estelle Beatty DENVER — The funeral for Mary Estelle Beatty, 74, Denver, was Sunday, Jan. 5, in Denver. Mrs. Beatty died Tuesday, Dec. 31, 1985, in Denver. Mrs. Beatty was born April 9,1911, in rural Saline County. She was a former employee of the Planters Bank and Trust Company. Her husband, George, preceded her in death. Survivors include two sons, Goerge F. of St. Louis, Mo., and Stephen W. Grain of Wheat Ridge, Colo.; two daughters, Barbara A. Aldrete, Golden, Colo., and Mary Pat Beatty of Bozeman, Mont.; three sisters, Helen Johnson of Irvine, Calif., Genevieve Zimmerman of Wheat Ridge, C*olo., and Mildred Simpson of Philadelphia, Pa.; a brother, Fred Hinnenkamp of Lockhart, Texas; and five grandchildren. Burial was in the Logan National Cemetery, Denver. Memorials may be made to the Multiple Sclerosis Society, 455 Sherman, Denver. Elizabeth Franz McPHERSON - Elizabeth Franz, 97, McPherson, died Thursday, Jan. 9, at Memorial Hospital, McPherson. Mrs. Franz was born Dec. 11,1888, in Buhler. She was a homemaker and a member of the First Baptist Church, McPherson. Her husband, John J., died in 1947. Survivors include a son, John E. of Siloam Springs, Ark.; three daughters, Ella E. and Esther Franz of McPherson, and Margaret A. Kroeker of Viola; five grandchildren and seven great-grandchildren. The funeral will be at 1:30 p.m. Monday at the First Baptist Church, McPherson, the Rev. Lawrence Clark officiating. Burial will be in the Buhler Cemetery. Memorials may be made to the First Baptist Church Organ Fund. Friends may call from 3 to 5 p.m. Sunday at the Glidden Funeral Home, McPherson. Matthew Paul Yerton WICHITA — Matthew Paul Yerton, 3 months old, of Wichita, died Wednesday, Jan. 8, at his home. He was born Oct. 3,1985, in Wichita. Survivors include his parents, Roger Kent and Mary Kay Mattson Yerton of the home; his maternal grandfather, Wesley Mattson of Goessel; and paternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs Richard Yerton of Wichita. The funeral will be at 10:30 a.m. Monday at the Anderson Funeral Home, Lindsborg, the Rev. Loyd Johnson officiating. Burial will be In the Elmwood Cemetery, Lindsborg. Memorials may be made to the Sudden Infant Death Syndrome Foundation. Friends may call from 9 a.m. until service time Monday at the Anderson Funeral Home. Livestock Victim of truck crash identified STRONG CITY (AP) - The third victim of a two-truck collision Wednesday has been identified as the teen-age brother-in-law of one of the drivers, a funeral home director said Friday. David Croy of the Croy Funeral Home at Cottonwood Falls said the third victim was identified as Allen Keller, 17, of Shepherd, Texas, who was known to be traveling with Harold James Woodard, 21, of Batesville, Ark, the driver of one of the trucks. The Kansas Highway Patrol said trucks driven by Woodard and Thomas Helton, 60, of Liberty, Mo., were destroyed in a fiery head-on collision on a U.S. 50 bridge east of Strong City before dawn Wednesday. Inflation at lowest 3-year level in 2 decades, government says WASHINGTON (AP) - Prices at the wholesale level inched up a modest 1.8 percent in 1985, producing the lowest three-year inflation rate in two decades, the government said Friday. Economists said the year-end figures point to another year of relatively low inflation for 1986. Wholesale prices rose 0.6 percent in 1983 and 1.7 percent in 1984. The Labor Department said wholesale prices rose only 0.4 percent in December, moderating from the 0.8 percent increase of the month before. Analysts credited the lower Wheat (Continued from Page 1) ing." A new wheat program was included in the Food Security Act of 1985, the farm bill signed by President Reagan on Dec. 23. It includes Fanners (Continued from Page 1) CHICAGO (AP) — Futures trading Friday on the Chicago Board of Trade Open High Low Last Chg. 5,000 bu minimum; dollars per bushel WHEAT Mar May Jul Sep Dec CORN Mar May Jul Sep Dec Mar May OATS Mar May Jul Sep 3.34',, 3.09 1 /. 2.80 2.79V, 2.89 2.49 1 /. 2.53V. 2.53 s /. 2.34V, 2. 24',", 2.32V, 2.36V, 1.3BV. 1.39% 1.36V, 1.32 3.37 3.11% 2.81 V. 2.81 V, 2.91 2.49V. 2.53V, 2.53V. 2.35', 2.25V. 2.33% 2.36V. 1.38V, 1.39% 1.37 1.32 3.34V, 3.09", 2.79V, 2.79V. 2.89 2.48V. 2.52V, 2.52V, 2.34V, 2.24% 2.32% 2.36% 1.37V. 1 .38V. 1.36% 1.32 3.36'., +. 3.10 — . 2.79V. — . 2.79% 2.89V, 2.48% — . 01% OOV. 00% OOV, 2.52", —.OOV, 2.52V. —.OOV, 2.35 —.OOV, 2.24V, —.OOV. 2.32% —.OOV. 2.36V, —.00% 1.38% + 1.39 — 1.36V, — 1.32 — .00% .OOV, .00% .01 SOYBEANS Jan Mar May Jul Aug Sep Nov Jan Mar 5.40 5.50 5.61 5.69 5.66V, 5.46% 5.42V, 5.52 5.61 5.40", 5.50V, 5.62 5.71 '", 5.66V, 5.47 5.43V, 5.53 5.62V, 5.33 5.43V, 5.55V, 5.65': 5.64 5.45 5.40", 5.50V, 5.61 5.35 — 5.45 — 5.57 — 5.67% — 5.66 — 5.46 — 5.41V, — 5.52 — 5.62 — .09 .08''. .08 .07 .04 .03 .02 "4 .03 .03 CHICAGO (AP) — Soybean futures prices declined Friday on the Chicago Board of Trade, CHICAGO (AP) — Futures trading Friday on the Chicago Mercantile Exchange: Open High Low Settle Chg. CATTLE 40,000 Ibs. Feb Apr Jun Aug Oct Dec ; cents per Ib. 58.50 60.50 59.60 58.80 58.15 60.30 59.32 61.25 61.15 59.90 58.75 60.30 58.45 60.50 50.25 58.80 58.15 59.90 59.27 61.10 60.85 59.55 58.27 59.90 + 1.45 + 1 .35 + 1.03 + .83 + .70 + .60 FEEDER CATTLE 44,000 Ibs. Jan Mar Apr May Aug HOGS ; cents per Ib. 64.85 64.85 65.00 3.97 65.40 65.45 65.90 65.90 64.55 65.60 64.80 64.85 65.00 63.97 65.35 65.10 65.65 65.67 64.27 65.45 + .35 + 1.13 + 1.02 + .62 + .65 30,000 Ibi.; cents per Ib. Feb Apr Jun Jul Aug Oct Dec Feb Apr 44.90 40.90 44.05 44.90 44.00 41.75 42.60 42.50 39.75 45.45 41.40 44.57 45.15 44.00 41.75 42.60 42.50 39.75 44.55 40.60 43.95 44.55 43.45 40.85 41.90 42.50 39.75 45.00 41.05 44.10 44.70 43.47 40.85 42.05 42.70 39.80 + .40 + .55 + .40 + .23 + .02 — .15 —.25 — .20 — .20 PORK BELLIES 3B. 000 Ibs Feb Mar May Jul Aug .; cents perlb. 62.50 62.95 64.10 63.50 61.30 64.20 64.40 65.20 65.00 62.75 62.52 62.90 63.95 63.50 61.30 63.60 63.80 64.85 64.95 62.42 + 1.25 + 1.10 + .83 + .60 + .62 Wheat closed at 1 V. cent lower to 1 V 4 cent higher with the contract tor delivery in March at $3.36V) a bushel; corn was V. cent to 1 cent lower with March at $2.48'', a bushel: oats were unchanged to 1 cent lower with March at $1.38 a bushel: and soybeans were 2V, cent to 10 cents lower with January at $5.34 a bushel. . KANSAS CITY (AP) — Wheat futures Friday on the Kansas City Board of Trade: Open High Low Settle Chg. WHEAT 5,000 bu minimum; dollars per bushel Mar 3.27 3.29 3.27 3.2BV. + .OH. May 3.08V, 3.10 3.08 3.08 — ,00V. Jul 2.78 2.79 2.77 2.77 —.OOV. Sep 2.79 2.79 2.76'. 2.76', —.01V, Dec 2.84 KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) — Wheat 84 cars: '/, to 5V, higher: No. 2 hard 3.36-4.05V,n; No. 3 3.25-4.04Vin; No. 2 red wheat 3.21-3.28V,n; No. 3 3.10-3.27 V,n. Corn 15 cars: Unch to V. higher: No. 2 white 2.40-2.60n; No. 3 2.15-2.55n: No. 2 yellow 2.50V.-2.61 V.n: No. 3 2.30".-2.60'.n. No.2milo3.99-4.09n. No. 1 soybeans5.18'/,.5.30',n. Hoppers 77.00-79.00. Salina terminal, Friday Hard wheat—$3.14 up3cenls Corn—$2.43 down I cents Milo—$3.76 down 2 cents Soybeans—$4.98 down 10 cents Country elevator composite, Friday Hard wheat—$3.00 up 3 cents Corn—$2.38 down 1 cents Mllo—$3.66 down 2 cents Soybeans—$4.88down lOcents Metals NIW YORK (AP) — Selected world gold (Minis I i iiiciy. Foreign — London morning tixing $339.45. up $5.95: London afternoon fixing $340.45, up $695: Paris afternoon $339.40. up $3.93: Frankfurt lixing $338.60, up $5.44; Zurich late afternoon bid $339.75, up $6.00 $340.25 asked. Domeitlc — Handy S Harmon $340.45. up $6.95; Engelhard $340.85, up $6.95; Engelhard fabricated $357.89, up $7.29; NY Comex gold spot month Friday $341.70. up $3.40: Republic National Bank $341.25, up $4.00. NEW YORK (AP) Handy & Harmon silver Friday $6.115. up 0.105: the bullion price for silver earlier in London was $6.110. up $0.204; Engelhard silver $6.050. all $0.005: fabricated $6.474, off $0.005; NY Comex silver spot month Thursday at $6.127. upO.217. OMAHA, Neb. (AP)(USDA) — Omaha Livestock Market quotations Friday: Hogs: 2,500; barrows and gilts 210-250 Ib. fully steady, 250-280 Ib. firm to 50 higher, 280300 50 to 1.00 higher, trading fairly active; U.S. 1-3 210-250 Ib. 46.00-46.50. U.S. 2-3 250-260 Ib. 42.00-46.25, U.S. 2-4 270-310 40.00-45.00, U.S. 3-4 320-380 Ib. 37.00-39.00; sows weights under 450 Ib. steady to 25 lower, over 450 Ib. steady; U.S. 1-2 350-500 lb.36.00-37.00;U.S. 1-3500-650 Ib. 37.00-37.50. Cattle and Calves: 200, not enough any slaughter class to afford market test. Sheep:none. KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) — Quotations for Friday: Cattle none: Earlier in the week: Slaughter cows, cutter and boning utility 31.0036.00; high dressing individual 36.00-37.50. Hogs 400: Trading moderately active, barrows and gilts steady: 1-3 210-260 Ib 45.5046.00. Sows scarce. Sheep none. DODGE CITY (AP) — Western Kansas feedlot sales: Trade slow early, moderate later. Slaughter steers steady to 50 higher, instances 1.00 higher; slaughter heifers steady to 50 higher than late Wednesday. Inquiry fairly good, demand improved during the day and fairly good late. Feedlots current. Sales confirmed on 2,700 slaughter steers and 5,900 slaughter heifers Thursday. For the week to date 64,000 head confirmed. Slaughter steers: Choice 2-3. few 4 1125-1225 Ib 59.50-60.00: choice with end good 2-3 11501200 Ib 58.00-59.00; few choice 1025 Ibs in northern area 58.75; few mixed good and choice! 265 Ib 59.00. Slaughter heifers: Few choice 2-3, few 4 9401025 Ib 57.50-58.50; choice with end good 2-3 975-1025 Ib 56.50-57.50; few choice with end commercial and good 1025 Ib heifers and heifereltes 56.00. Sales FOB feedlot net weights after 4 percent shrink. ST. JOSEPH, Mo. (AP) — Quotations for Friday: Hogs 1.500: Barrows and gills steady to 50 lower: 1 -2 200-250 Ib 45.50-46.00; 2-3 250-270 Ib 44.50-45.50: 270-280 Ib 44.00-44.50; shipment 297 Ib 42.00. Sows under 500 Ib 50 lower, over 500 Ib steady to 50 higher: 1 -2 300-500 Ib 36.50; 1-3 500-650 Ib 37.50-38.00. Call or mail your news tip to The Salina Journal; up to $45 in cash awarded weekly. . jump to 25 percent. As a result, 15 to 20 percent of the population of rural Kansas could be displaced, Ward said. "This is a community problem and there has to be a community response," he said. "It has to be people in this state rebuilding agriculture." The FACTS program, which started at KSU in July, operates a hotline for troubled farmers. The staff includes a financial consultant, an attorney and a crisis intervention and family therapist. "The FACTS program is not there to address political issues or policy issues," Ward said. "What we're there to do is answer the phone and help one person at a time. One of the most valuable services a person can get is to have someone listen to them." When the service began, counselors received three telephone calls. By the third day, the number has grown to 20 a day. Ward said by the end of 1985, the program had responded to pleas from more than 1,600 farm families. "That's a lot of people calling for help," he said. He said 70 percent of FACTS clients needed financial and legal assistance. Another 11 percent sought off-farm employment. Six percent had family problems. "Three out of four people who call are men and he's probably going to be 49 years or older," Ward said. "He has probably been in farming for at least 25 years and has an average of 1,000 acres." He said the difference between the present farm depression and the one that devastated agriculture in the 1930s was isolation. Fifty years ago, everyone was in the same sinking boat. Today, there is a wide financial gap between many farmers. "Unlike the Depression (of the 1930s), people don't know which of their neighbors are having problems," Ward said. "People really tend to feel isolated in this situation.'' Ward said the FACTS staff expects to receive telephone calls for help this year from 5 percent of the farmers in Kansas. He said that estimate adds to the irony of a sign near his house, which reads: "One farmer feeds 78 people and you." "There are farm families out there who can't afford to feed themselves," Ward said. Corrections Because of a Journal error, a photograph of Dave Kerr inadvertently was used Friday with a story about Fred Kerr delaying a decision on whether to seek the Republican nomination for governor. * * * Because of a Journal error, a story in Friday's editions incorrectly identified the state official who ruled on the Social and Rehabilitation Services smoking ban in the lobby of the State Office Building sixth floor. The official was Marvin "Mike" Harder, state secretary of administration, whose agency acts as landlord of the building. * * * Because of a Journal error, a story in Friday's Journal about a concert by the rock group Loverboy at the Salina Bicentennial Center incorrectly stated the number of times the group has appeared here. The band previously performed here in 1982 and 1984. * * * Because of incorrect information supplied The Journal, a birth announcement published Friday incorrectly identified the father of a girl born Jan. 8 at Asbury Hospital to Randy E. and Venicca Renee Wheeler, 819 Tulane. December rate to a slowing in food and energy price increases. Food prices rose 0.3 percent for the year, after a 3.5 percent rise in 1984, while energy prices generally showed no annual change. A large part of the year's food price increase was an overall 12.3 percent boost in the cost of vegetables and a surge, in beef prices in the fall that since has ended. Food prices actually fell six months out of the year. Beef prices, which had climbed 11.8 percent in October and 4.5 percent in November, fell 0.7 percent in December. For December alone, overall food prices were up 0.8 percent, following a 1.6 percent jump in November. Gasoline prices were up 3 percent for the year. For December, the increase was 2.8 percent, compared to a 3.7 percent increase in November. Analysts said they anticipate that falling crude oil prices — resulting from the chaotic meeting last month of the Organization of Pel 'leum Exporting Countries — will s >w up in significantly lower gasoline and other fuel costs. Labor Department economist Craig Howells said the slight increase in gasoline prices posted in December — a month when these prices typically decline — occurred because refiners were using up their inventories and holding off on new Briefly lower price supports favored by the administration to make U.S. wheat cheaper on the world market. It also provides for an "acreage reduction" program in 1986, the details of which may be announced next week. The 1986 program could call for a 25 percent reduction, the maximum authorized in the new law. Farmers wanting to be guaranteed price supports and "deficiency" payments in 1986 would have to comply by idling a specified number of acres. Schwensen was asked if he thought the maximum cutbacks would be justified. "Yes, and I think this decline of 7 percent (in the national winter wheat acreage) reflects an underplanting on the part of farmers in response to what they believed to be the (forthcoming) acreage reduction for 1986," he said. Winter wheat makes up about three-fourths of total U.S. wheat production. The remainder is planted in the spring and is harvested later the same year. A related supply-and-demand report included a small upward revision showing that the total 1985 wheat crop was 2.42 billion bushels, down 7 percent from 1984. Winter wheat accounted for 1.83 billion bushels of last year's harvest. The new figures showed that the total U.S. wheat stockpile next June 1, the start of the new 1986-87 marketing year, could be about 1.8 billion bushels, up from 1.43 billion bushels last June 1. That is wheat in excess of domestic and export needs. Wheat prices at the farm continue to be projected at $3 to $3.20 per bushel this year, compared with $3.38 in 1984-85 and $3.53 in 1983-84. For your information crude oil purchases in anticipation of much lower prices. This led to spot shortages and spot increases, Howells said. Crude oil prices themselves fell 4 percent for all of 1985. Department anaysts noted that, if the effects of food and energy prices were removed from the overall calculation, wholesale prices would have held steady for December. Declines in the costs of cars and prescription drugs would have offsetted gains in prices for clothing, tobacco, cosmetics, costume jewelry and light trucks. At the White House, presidential spokesman Larry Speakes called the wholesale price report "a remarkable record of low inflation." Private economists generally agreed that the report points toward continued low inflation, with 1986 producer prices creeping up just a tad more than they did through 1985. "The turmoil that exists in the world market for crude oil and all the weakensses that it is beginning to show will ultimately impact on domestic prices, bringing them down," said Frantz Price, an economist for Chase Econometrics, a Bala Cynwyd, Pa., forecasting firm. He said the declining dollar on international markets has not yet made much of an impact on U.S. wholesale prices, judging from the December figures. No leads in local purse-snatching Police still have no leads in a Jan. 4 purse-snatching involving a 22- year-old Salina woman, Jill Casey, as she returned to her apartment at 411 S. 10th. The theft occurred about 3:30 a.m. The loss was set at $15 for the purse and billfold. The robber was described as a black male about 5 feet, 6 inches tall, with short hair and wearing a khaki jacket and blue jeans. He may have been driving a blue 1974 or 1975 pickup. Family support group to meet CONCORDIA — A new support group, North Central Kansas Families for Mental Health, will meet at 2 p.m. Sunday in the St. Joseph Hospital cafeteria in Concordia. The group was organized for families with a member who has a long- term mental illness. More information can be obtained by calling Martha Souchek, 243-3329. Hospital admissions Asbury — Donald A. Achenbach, 1926 Ruskin Rd.; Holly L. Anderson, 2014 Ruskin Rd.; Catherine J. Catlin, 1409 Crescent Dr.; Candace L. Herl, 515 W. Ash; James R. Holcomb, 517 S. Fifth; Vera Ann Jewell, 836 Hancock; Orville C. Robbins, 321 E. Jewell; Jacqueline J. Robidou, 519 Regent Rd.; Patricia A. Temple, 2311 Shalimar; Myra Thomas, 530 N. 13th; Quyen T. VanNguyen, 1140 Augusta; Ivan L. Colton, Delphos; Alisa K. Goff, Minneapolis; Nellie W. Gutka, Bridgeport; Jenelle Lea Hoel, Bennington; Velma J. Perez, Gypsum; Alice M. Ploutz, Kanopolis; Jolene M. Thurber, Concordia. St. John's — Edna M. Crawford, 838 Scott; Mabel Warner, Minneapolis; Lawrence M. Cooney, Abilene; Eugene W. Stillings, Concordia. Hospital dismissals Asbury — Tara Allen, 1028 N. Fourth; Teresa A. Eddy, 1941 Gebhart; Elnora M. Folsom, 2729 Belmont, Terri Greiner, 1661 W. Republic; Harley D. Heller, 429 W. South; Harold C. Page, 1210 State; Leslie Weather C. Tappendlck, 504 W. Ellsworth; Edward Van Ness, Rt. 2; Albert L. Willis, 1534 Bachtold; Marine K. Jahnke and baby girl, Abilene; Reva W. Klotzbach, Topeka; Barbara J. Reh, Lucas; William H. Yetter, Burr Oak. St. John's — Daryl W. Armstrong, 820 Seneca; Matilda L. Leiker, 900 Elmhurst; Imogene Padgett, 900 Elmhurst; John A. Eberwein, 1700 Quincy; Eunice Jo Smith, Rt. 1; Selma Steele, 820 Manchester; Albina Asneros, Kanopolis; Douglas Clarke, Belleville; Ray E. Wendlandt, Herrington; Tevila M. Mickels, Hunter; Abby C. Baughan, McPherson; Janette K. Crowther, Lindsborg. Births Girls — Christopher A. and Patricia A. Temple, 2311 Shalimar, 6 Ibs. 4% oz., bom Jan. 9. Matthew J. and Catherine J. Catlin, 1409 Crescent Dr., 7 Ibs. 15 oz., born Jan. 10. Vera Ann Jewell, 836 Hancock, 6 Ibs. 15Vz oz., born Jan. 10. Minh and Quyen T. VanNguyen, 1140 Augusta, 7 Ibs. 6 oz., born Jan. 10. Michael V. and Alisa K. Goff, Minneapolis, 6 Ibs. 15 oz., bom Jan. 10. Divorces Filed — Kendal J. Carswell vs. Alma I. Carswell; Patty B. Hullman vs. Michael L. Hutlman. Granted — Kenneth Alvin Sharp Jr. and Eulala Mae Sharp; Norman L. Holben and Mildred Lucille Holben; Karen Ann Cinalli and Joseph Paul Cinalli Jr.; Peggy Sue Hardin and James Edward Hardin; Terry Lee McBurney and Theresa Marie McBurney. Marriage licenses Roland H. Vanderbilt, legal age, and Genevieve Henning, legal age, both of Salina. Police blotter Burglary — 311 E. Pacific, Bar-B's Bar, money and food from vending machine of Hawk & Son Vending, 841 Plaza Drive; $256 loss. Theft — 508 S. 12th, radar detector from vehicle of Ronnie K. Green, 508 S. 12th; $130 loss. Bicentennial Center parking lot, ornament from car of Steven M. Unrein, Hays; $125 loss. EXTENDED OUTLOOK Monday through Wednesday Little or no precipitation. Highs in the 40s to low 50s, and lows in the 20s to low 30s. ZONE FORECASTS Zones 1 and 2 — Mostly sunny and unseasonably warm today, with highs about 60 and westerly winds shifting north at 10 to 20 mph. Partly cloudy and cooler tonight and Sunday, with lows tonight from 25 to 30 and highs Sunday in the mid- to upper 40s. Zones 3 and 6 — Mostly sunny and unseasonably warm today, with highs in the low to mid-60s and southwest winds at 15 to 25 mph. Partly cloudy and cooler tonight and Sunday, with lows near 30 tonight and highs about 50 on Sunday. Zones 4, 5, 7 and 8 — Mostly sunny and unseasonably warm today, with highs in the lower 60s and southwest winds 15 to 25 mph. Partly cloudy and cooler tonight and Sunday, with lows tonight in the upper 20s and highs Sunday in the upper 40s. Zones 9, 12 and 17 — Mostly sunny and unseasonably warm today, with highs from 55 to 60 and southwest winds 10 to 20 mph. Partly cloudy tonight, with lows about 30. Partly cloudy and cooler Sunday, with highs in the lower 50s. Zones 10 and 11 — Mostly sunny and unseasonably warm today, with highs in the mid- to upper 50s and southwest winds 10 to 20 mph. Partly cloudy tonight, with lows in the low 30s. Partly cloudy and cooler Sunday, with highs in the mid- to upper 40s. Zones 13,14,15 and 16 — Mostly sunny and unseasonably warm today, with highs in the upper 50s or low 60s ,and south winds at 10 to 15 mph. Partly cloudy tonight, ecr The Forecast/for 7 p.m. EST. Sat., Jan. 11 -—-10 <t ~ p - High Temperatures Showers Rain Flurries Snow FRONTS: Warm,_ Occluded -w- Stationary ' National WMtTKK Service NOAA U S Oeoi of Cammetce with lows about 30. Mostly cloudy and cooler Sunday, with highs in the upper 40s or low 50s. ELSEWHERE IN KANSAS Friday highs-lows to 6 p.m. Belleville 57-30, Beloit 55-29, Chanute 49-24, Coffeyville 55-20, Concordia 54-30, Dodge City 54-29, Emporia 51-30, Garden City 56-25, Goodland 55-25, Hill City 56-29, Hutchinson 55-33, Pittsburg 52-27, Russell 57-30, Topeka 50-29, Wichita 55-24. SALINA WEATHER At City Airport, 9 p.m. Friday: Temperature 35F; Barometer 30.31 in.; Wind SW 10 mph; Relative Humidity 67%; 24-hour Precipitation to 7 p.m. none. Friday's High 55; Record is 75 in 1911. Friday's Low to 9 p.m. 30; Record is -24 in 1982. Today's Sunset 5:28; Tomorrow's Sunrise 7:48. Broadcasting of local, state and regional weather condition! continues 24 hours a day on NOAA Weather Radio WXK-92 on a frequency of 162.400 MHzFM.

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