On the Record The Salina Journal Monday, January 13,1986 Page? Deaths & funerals May Pauline Burch May Pauline Burch, 91, formerly of 115 W. Wilson, died Sunday, Jan. 12, at Windsor Estates Nursing Home. Mrs. Burch was born June 12,1894, in Emporia. She was a former teacher and had been a housemother in Manhattan. She was a member of Christ Cathedral, the PEO Sisterhood, the Junior Leagues of Wichita and Topeka, and the Phi Beta Phi Sorority. She was co-founder of the American Association of University Women in Wichita. She had been a Salina resident since 1960. Her husband, Allen B., died in 1948. Survivors include two daughters, Betty-Dreher of 440 Upper Mill Heights Drive and Joan Gibbon of Eau Claire, Wise.; eight grandchildren and eight great- grandchildren. A graveside service will be at 1 p.m. Wednesday in the Old Mission Cemetery, Wichita. Visitation is at the Geisendorf Rush Smith Funeral Home. Ralph O. Fink Ralph 0. Fink, 74, 1165 E. Woodland, died Saturday, Jan. 11, at St. John's Hospital after a long illness. '. Mr. Fink was born June 22,1911, in ;Alma. He had been a machinist and deisel mechanic for Exline Corp. for many years. He was a member of the Trinity Lutheran Church. He had been a Salina resident since 1953. Survivors include his wife, Delia of the home; a son, Arlen of Salina; a daughter, Ethel Clark of Salina; a brother, Kenneth of San Diego, Calif.; a sister, Maebelle Gilbert of San Diego; three grandchildren and a great-grandchild. The funeral will be at 11 a.m. Wednesday at the Roselawn Mortuary Chapel, the Rev. Wendell L. Haubein officiating. Burial will be at 2 p.m. Wednesday in the Greenwood Cemetery, Council Grove. : Memorials may be made to the Alzheimer Support Group. . Visitation is until service time at the mortuary. Letfta L. Byquist VAUGHNSVILLE, Ohio - Letita L. Byquist, 79, Vaughnsville, died Saturday, Jan. 11, at Indian River Memorial Hospital, Vero Beach, Fla. She was born Nov. 16, 1906, in Lima, Ohio. She was a homemaker. Her husband, Stanley H., died Jan 3., 1986. Survivors include two sons, Jack of Salina and Timothy of Sacramento, Calif.; two daughters, Ingrid Dalland of Vero Beach, Fla., and Shirley Byquist of Toledo, Ohio; nine grandchildren; and three great- grandchildren. The funeral will be at 10:30 a.m. Wednesday at Hartroan Sons Funeral Home in Colombus Grove, Ohio, the Rev. Owen Wright. Burial will be in Vaughnsville Cemetery. Visitation is from 2 to 4 p.m. and 7 to 9 p.m. Tuesday at the funeral home. Ralph V. Hosteller ; INMAN — Ralph V. Hostetler, 76, Inman, died Saturday, Jan. 11, at Pleasant View Home, Inman. He was born April 20, 1909, near Groveland. He was a retired farmer and auctioneer. He was a member of Oil reports the Inman Mennonite Church. Survivors include his wife, Odena of the home; two sons, Garry and Lynn, both of Inman; a brother, Marvin of McPherson; two sisters, Beulah Bontrager of McPherson and Mae Knopsnyder of Bend, Ore.; and seven grandchildren. The funeral will be 2 p.m. Tuesday at Inman Mennonite Church; the Revs. Jerry Moore and Ben Friesen. Burial will be in West Liberty Mennonite Cemetery, near Inman. Memorials may be made to Pleasant View Home. Friends may call from 6 to 9 p.m. today at Glidden Funeral Home, McPherson. Eva Gusty DENVER — Eva Custy, 98, Denver, died Friday, Jan. 10, in Denver. Mrs. Custy was born May 12,1887, in Zurich. Survivors include a son, James E. Jick of Mission Viejo, Calif.; a daughter, Neolah Pauly of Los Angeles; a sister, Lily Robinson of Denver; five grandchildren and 12 great-grandchildren. The funeral will be at 10:30 a.m. Tuesday at the Sacred Heart Catholic Church, Plainville, Father Donald Pfannenstiel officiating. Burial will be in the church cemetery. A rosary will be said at 7 p.m. today at Mosher's Funeral Home, Plainville. Visitation is this evening at the funeral home. Edward Hochman ELLSWORTH - Edward Hochman, 61, Ellsworth, died Saturday, Jan. 11, atHoisington. He was born July 24,1924, in Ellsworth County. He was a reel assembler for Essex Group, Inc., Hoisington. He was a lifetime Ellsworth resident. He was a member of the Ellworth Masonic Lodge AF and AM No. 146. Survivors include his wife, Janeice of the home; three brothers, Harold of California, Ernest of Kanopolis and Martin Jr. of Ellsworth; and three sisters, Blanch Blachly of Paola, Lillian Dlabal and Shirley Truhlar, both of Ellsworth. The funeral will be at 10 a.m. Tuesday at Grubb-Parsons Funeral Home, Ellsworth, the Rev. Donald Ray and Ron Garrett officiating. Burial will be in Ellsworth Memorial Cemetery, with Masonic graveside rights. Memorials may be made to the Ellsworth Masonic Lodge. Friends may call from 9 a.m. to 8 p.m. today and from 8 a.m. to 10 a.m. Tuesday at the funeral home. Joan L. Johnson PLAINVILLE — Joan L. Johnson, 55, Plainville, died Saturday, Jan. 11, at the Rooks County Nursing Home, Plainville, after a long illness. Mrs. Johnson was born April 12, 1930, in Codell. She was a former school teacher and a member of the Christian Church and ESA. Survivors include her husband, Donald E. of Wichita; a son, Forest of Dayton, Ohio; two daughters, Sarah Claiborne of Philadelphia and Sue Hays of Olathe; her mother, Aura Winters of Plainville; a sister, Norma Kistner of Independence, Mo.; and three grandchildren. The funeral will be at 2 p.m. Tuesday at the Christian Church, Plainville, the Rev. Wendell Sack officiating. Burial will be in the Plainville Cemetery. Memorials may be made to the Rooks County Nursing Home. Visitation is at Mosher's Funeral Home, Plainville. Hormel set to reopen strike-plagued plant AUSTIN, Minn. (AP) — Hormel officials said Sunday that a meat- packing plant shut down by a five- month strike by 1,500 union workers would reopen today despite warnings of violence and the breakdown of negotiations. "We remain available (for further talks) but the plant will open," said Chuck Nyberg, senior vice president of Geo. A. Hormel & Co. He said the Austin-based company had "gone the last mile" in trying to resolve the bitter dispute over wages and working conditions. "We're going to have a war down here, I'm afraid," Mayor Tom Rough, himself a striking worker, said last week about the proposed reopening. "The crisis is getting near." Jim Guyette, president of Local P-9 of the United Food and Commercial Workers, said his members would picket the plant this morning. "Our struggle is a non-violent one and we want to keep it that way," he said, adding that the union would try to talk with members who planned to cross picket lines. "We intend to try to contact those people and let them know the strength of any union is its people and that crossing the picket line is not a good idea." Miles Lord, a retired federal judge and a union supporter, told about 800 striking workers and their backers at a rally Sunday that the meatpackers should not return to work today. Gov. Rudy Perpich asked company officials to delay the reopening because of the possibility of violence, but Hormel officials refused. Hormel sent letters to striking employees advising them to return to work and advertised for replacements. Extra officers will be on duty today in case of violence, said Austin Police Chief Don Hoffman. Guyette said after talks broke off Saturday that the company and union were "on a collision course." No further talks have been scheduled. Pet of the week Kansas operators announced 67 new locations, including 13 wildcats, and completed 74 tests during the past week. Drilling completions as reported to The Independent Oil & Gas Service: Dickinson County Rains & Williamson Oil Co. Inc., No. ) Barten 'A', I9-15-2E, NE NW NE, Borten Conf field, dry and abandoned. Ellli County Chief Drilling Co. Inc., No. 1 Hall, 35-11-20W, SE NE SW, WC field, dry and abandoned. Tenneco Oil Co., No. 4-12 Wieland, 1-13- 16W, 205'E, C SE NE NE. Fairport field, water in well. Tenneco Oil Co., No. 4-13 Wieland Unit, 1-13- 16W, 125'FNL & 125TEL, NE/4, Fairport field, water in well. GSJ Petroleum Inc., No. 1 'B' Schmidtberger, 31-13-16W, SW NW NW, OWWO Herzog field, abandoned location. Petroleum Inc., No. 1 long 'O', 20-13-20W, NW NW NE, Raynesford Ext field, dry and abandoned. Four-Way Operating Inc., No. 2 Gross, 28-14- 17W, SE SE SE, Herl field, 9 barrels of oil and 78 barrels of water a day. Ellsworth County Derrick-American Oil Inc., No. ) 'B' Stoltenberg, 22-16-10W, SW NW SE, OWWO Stoltenberg field, abandoned location. Rains 8 Williamson Oil Co. Inc., No. 1 Pfister, 15-17-7W, NW NW NE, WC field, dry and abandoned. Range Oil Co. Inc., No. 1 Bettenbrock, 23-17- 7W, 15'E, C N/2 NE NW, WC field, dry and abandoned. D.R. lauck Oil Co. Inc., No. 1 Behnke, 35-17- 9W, NW NE SW, Lorraine Ext field, dry and abandoned. North Plains Oil Inc., No. 1 Stratmann, 12-17- 10W, C N/2 NW NE, OWWO Stoltenborg field, oil well. Cove County A. Scolt Ritchie, No. 3 Engel, 17-11 -31 W, C S/ 2 S/2 SE, OWWO Penny field, abandoned location. Falcon Exploration Inc., No. 1 Teeter, 26-13- 30W, NW NE SW, Gave West Conf field, 60 barrels of oil a day. Texas Energies Inc., No. 1-31 Evans, 31-14- 28W. C N/2 N/2 SE, Jim Ext field, abandoned location. Texas Energies Inc., No. 1-13 Ottley, 13-14- 30W. C W/2 E/2 SE. WC field, abandoned location. Texas Energies Inc.. No. 2-23 Chapman, 23- 15-26W, NW NE NE, Bearcat SW field, abandoned location. RFP Exploration Co., No. A 1-4 Coberly, 4-15- 27W, SE SW NW. Nancy field, abandoned location. Berexco Inc., No. 2 Consuella, 25-15-30W, SW NE NE, York SW field, dry and abandoned. Graham County A. Scott Ritchie, No. 2 Voss, 7-6-21W. SW NE SE, Boys So. field, oil well. Thunderbird Drilling Inc., No. 1 Alexander 'L', 26-7-21W, SE NW SE, WC field, dry and abandoned, BMP Petroleum Inc., No. 1-25 Barnet, 25-7- 25W, SW NW NE, WC field, dry and abandoned. Ron's Oil Operations inc., No. 11-2 Paxson, 11-8-24W, 1730'FNL & 1390'FEL, NE/4, Penokee field, dry and abandoned. Bankoff Oil Co., No. 3 Schweitzer, 12-8-24W, C W/2 E/2 NW, Welty field, 23 barrels of oil a day. Marlon County Dieter Production Co., No. 1-7 Bert Jost, 7- 19-2E, SE NW NE SW, Ratzlaff field, dry and abandoned. McPharion County Petro Energies Inc., No. 1 Nightingale, 13-21- 2W, SE NE SW, OWWO Winslnger West field, lost hole. Phillips County Sierra Petroleum Co. Inc., No. 3 Kanzelmeyer, 6-2-18W, NE SE SW, Huflstutter field, 96 barrels of oil a day and trace of water. Rooks County BMP Petroleum Inc., No. 1-7 Brewer, 7-6- 19W, C SE NE, WC field, dry and abandoned. Liberty Operations & Completions Inc., No. 2 States, 20-6-20W, NW NE NE, Todd NE field, oil well. Rim Oil Co.. No. 1 Roelfs, 32-7-I7W, 140'W, C NE NW NW, Riffe Ext field, dry and abandoned. Four-Way Operating Inc., No. 5 Clayton, 35- 7-17W, SE SE NW, Stockton field, 5 barrels of oil and 45 barrels of water a day. Mid-Continent Energy Corp., No. 1 Pekarek, 8-10-19W, NW SW NE, Lynd So. field, dry and abandoned. Russell County BMP Petroleum Inc., No. 1 A.L. Hall, 35-14- 15W, C N/2 SE SE, Gorham field, dry and abandoned. Cities Service Oil & Gas Corp., No. 6 'A' Kastrup. 15-15-12W, NE SW NW, Hall-Gurney field, 24 barrels of oil and 137 barrels of water a day. Cities Service Oil & Gas Corp., No. 7 Kastrup •A', 15-15-12W, NW SE NW, Hall-Gurney field, oil well. Roy Vonfeldt, No. 6 Luerman 'C', 17-15-12W, C E/2 SE SE, Hall-Gurney field, 23 barrels of oil and 60 barrels of water a day. N-B Co. Inc., No. 4 Weeks, 28-15-13W, SE SE SW, Trapp field, dry and abandoned. Saline County Range Oil Co. Inc., No. 2 'C' Nelson, 18-16- 1W, C N/2 N/2 NE, Hunter NW field, 5 barrels of oil and 14 barrels of water a day. Sherman County Hawkins Construction Co., No. 1-9 Fred J. Hawkins Jr., 9-8-40W, NE NE NE, Goodland Niobroro Gas Area field, dry and abandoned. Thomas County L.B. Petroleum Inc., No. 31-6 Moorhous, 31- 10-31W, 2370'FNL & 2330'FWL, NW/4, Campus No. Ext field, oil well. Trego County Taurus Oil Co., No. 1-17 Flax T, 19-13-21W, 2040'FSl & 730'FEL, SE/4, WC field, dry and abandoned. John O. Farmer Inc., No. 3 North 'E', 24-15- 21W, C E/2 SE SW, Brenner SE field, dry and abandoned. \ Journal Photo HOMELESS — This pure- white female kitten, six to eight months old, loves to hug and is ready for adoption at the Salina Animal Shelter on State Street Road. Shelter hours are 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. and 3 to 5:30 p.m. Monday though Friday, and 10 a.m. to noon Saturday. Correction BUILDING COLLAPSE VICTIM — Rescue workers carry a wounded man who was buried with scores of others Sunday when four neighboring apartment buildings collapsed in a chain reaction in downtown Cairo, Egypt. At least two people were killed. Scientists fear human activity is changing Earth's atmosphere By Hie New York Times WASHINGTON — Human activity is changing the Earth's atmosphere and scientists know too little about the long-term environmental consequences, according to a draft of an international scientific report by 150 scientists from 11 countries. The report, which was coordinated by the National Aeronautics and Space Administration, confirms that activities ranging from the burning of fossil fuels to emissions of chlorofluorocarbons are changing the atmosphere. The report warns that it would take centuries for the atmosphere to recover from these changes. The warming of the Earth from the greenhouse effect, which results when pollutants in the atmosphere block the escape of heat from the Earth's surface, is expected by scientists to have far-reaching social and economic consequences. They say it could turn food- producing areas into dust bowls and melt the polar ice caps, causing flooding in coastal areas. They also say that ozone depletion, by allowing harmful radiation from space to reach the Earth's surface, could increase human cancer and damage plant and animal life. The report, which is some 2,000 pages long, confirms mathematical models that have been warning for more than a decade that gases from industry and other human activity are changing the chemistry of the Earth's atmosphere. The study subjected the recent findings on changes in atmospheric chemistry to an assessment based on precise measurements taken by satellites and other monitoring devices. The report said that given the incomplete knowledge of the chemical relations among ozone, climate, and the trace gases emitted by human activities, "we should recognize that we are conducting one giant experiment on a global scale by increasing the concentrations of trace gases in the atmosphere without knowing the environmental consequences." Dr. F. Sherwood Roland, professor of chemistry at the University of California at Irvine, said he agreed with the report's contention that the continued release of gases into the atmosphere represented "a totally uncontrolled experiment with no kind of knowledge of where we are going in the end." 'Running doctor' to speak at Bethany LINDSBORG — Dr. George Sheehan, who has written five books on fitness and is known as the "running doctor," will speak at Bethany College today and Tuesday. Sheehan will talk about "Technology and the Pursuit of Health" at 7:30 p.m. today in Presser Auditorium at Bethany. On Tuesday, he will talk with any interested runners at 8 a.m. in Stroble-Gibson Centennial Center. At 10:15 a.m., he will conduct an open forum in Burnett Center Auditorium. The forum, "The Politics of Fitness," will include an look of the fitness phenomenon and reactions of those involved and profiting from it. Sheehan is at Bethany as part of January's inter-term academic activities. Sheehan, 67, a New Jersey physician who is a member of the President's Council on Physical Fitness, began running in 1958, at the age of 40. Since then, he has competed regularly in marathons and other running events. When he was 50, he ran a mile in 4 minutes, 47.6 seconds, which was a world's record for his age group. Weather When he was 61, he ran the Marine Corps Marathon in 3 hours, 1 minute, 10 seconds, his best marathon time. He continues to run, averaging 30 miles a week. He is the medical editor for the Red Bank (N.J.) Register, has a column in "Runner's World" magazine and has written five books. His books are "Dr. Sheehan on Running," "Running and Being: the Total Experience," "Dr. Sheehan's Medical Advice for Runners," "This Running Life," and "How to Feel Great 24 Hours a Day.'' He is on the medical staff of a Red Bank, N.J., hospital, and is a member of the hospital's electro- cardiology and stress testing board of internal medicine. For your information Hospital admissions Asbury — Michele G. Burger, 2215 Meadowlark Lane; Jay Cairns, 925 Gypsum; Richard E. Berber, 2751 Melanie Lane; Linda F. Carpenter, Junction City; Merlyn L. Jones, Ellsworth; Donald J. Rohrig, Hunter; Louis A. Rusch, Russell; and Trena M. Spear, Smolan. St. John's - Kenneth C. Cole, 1150 N. 12th No. 5; Mary A. Bergstrom, Belleville; and Janette K. Crowther, Lindsborg. Hospital dismissals Asbury — Margaret J. Baetz, 915 Russell; Donald B. Boyd, 915 Me Adams; Mary L. Carlson, 806 W. Walnut; Sharon E. Pejsha, 1205 Kingston; Maxine Putnam, 124 Baker; Patricia A. Temple and baby girl, 2311 Shalimar; Rosetta A. Chartier, Ramona; Peggy J. Crowl and baby boy, Smolan; D.J. Giese, Marquette; Marilyn L. Glover, Americus; Shelly N. Janssen, Ellsworth; Cora M. Lee, Tescott; Velma J. Perez, Gypsum; Alice M. Ploutz, Kanopolis; Martha A. Rogers, Delphos; Alvin C. Sader, Ramona; Pandora A. Smith, Woodbine; and Roxanne C. Thompson and baby boy, Beloit., St. John's — Edmund Gunnerson, 951 S. Santa Fe; and Jared R. Goedert, Belleville. Birth Girl: Michele G. Burger, 2215 Meadowlark Lane, 7 Ibs. 5te ozs., born Jan. 11. Police blotter Theft — 128 W. Kirwin, four mail boxes belonging to Ralph Johnson; $120 loss. A story in Sunday's Journal included incorrect information about two events planned to honor the anniversary of Martin Luther King Jr.'s birthday. A performance at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday at the Grand Avenue United Methodist Church, 304 W. Grand, will feature Eleanor Jones, contralto; Jennifer Gordon, mezzo soprano; Dave Jacobs, tenor; and JoAnne MacDowell, accompanist. Also, on Jan. 19, a 3:15 p.m. prelude to a special worship service by the St. John's Baptist Choir will be at the First Presbyterian Church. EXTENDED FORECAST Wednesday through Friday Mild, with a chance of showers late Wednesday or Thursday. Highs in the mid-50s to low 60s Wednesday, then in the upper 30s to mid-40s Thursday and Friday. Lows in the upper 20s to low 30s Wednesday, then in the upper teens to mid-20s by Friday. ZONE FORECASTS Zones 1,2,3,4,5 and 6 — Sunny and mild today. Highs 55 to 60 and southwest 10 to 20 mph. Clear tonight, lows 30 to 35. Sunny Tuesday, highs 55 to 60. Zones 7,8,9,10,11,12 and 17 — Sunny and mild today. Highs about 50 and southwest winds 15 to 25 mph. Clear tonight, lows about 30. Sunny and mild Tuesday, highs 55 to 60. Zones 13,14,15 and 16 — Sunny today, highs 45 to 50 and south winds 5 to 15 mph. Clear tonight, lows 25 to 30. Sunny and mild Tuesday, highs 50 to 55. ELSEWHERE IN KANSAS Sunday highs-lows to 6 p.m. Belleville 53-29, Beloit 54-25, Chanute 54-32, Cpffeyville 61-29, Concordia 52-29, Dodge City 55-26, Emporia 52-31, Garden City 56-23, Goodland 51-22, Hill City 56-23, Hutchinson 57-29, Pittsburg 56-36, Russell 55-28, Topeka 51-30, \Wichita59-30. The Foi EST, Mon., Jan. 13. High Temperatures Showers Rain Flurries Snow Occluded FRONTS: Stationary t National Weather Service NOAA. u S Oeoi ol Commerce SALINA WEATHER At City Airport, 9 p.m. Sunday: Temperature 31F; Barometer 30.45 in.; Wind NW 7 mph; Relative Humidity 43%; 24-hour Precipitation to 7 p.m., none. Sunday's High 56; Record is 65 in 1928. Sunday's Low to 9 p.m. 31; Record is minus 20 in 1918. Today's Sunset 5:30; Tomorrow's Sunrise 7:48. 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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