The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas on January 17, 1986 · Page 9
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The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas · Page 9

Salina, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, January 17, 1986
Page 9
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On the Record The Salina Journal Friday, January 17,1986 Page 9 Deaths & funerals Harold D. "Ox" Getting BEVERLY - Harold D. "Ox" Getting, 59, Beverly, died Wednesday, Jan. 15, at his home of an apparent heart attack. Mr. Getting was born Nov. 10,1926, in Lincoln and had lived in Beverly for the past 20 years. He was employed as a truckdriver. He was a veteran of World War II and a member of Hunter American Legion Post. He is survived by his wife, Leitha of the home; two stepsons, Don Tabler of 112 S. College and Larry Tabler of Merra Mesa, Calif.; two brothers, Loren of Hays and Elton of Kansas City, Kan.; and a sister, Darlene Fischer of Sunnyvale, Calif. Funeral services will be at 2:30 p.m. Saturday at the Hall Memorial Chapel, Lincoln, the Rev. Claude Fillingim officiating. Burial will be in the Lincoln Cemetery. Memorials may be made to organizations of the donor's choice. Visitation is from noon until 9 p.m. today arid noon to 2:30 p.m. Saturday at the mortuary. Cecil U. Bird CecU U. Bird, 77, 917 Custer, died Thursday, Jan. 16, at his home. Funeral arrangements are pending at the Geisendorf Rush Smith 'Funeral Home. Harold "Shorty" Swartz REPUBLIC — Harold "Shorty" Swartz, 72, Republic, died Thursday, Jan. 16, at the St. Joseph Hospital, Concordia. Mr. Swartz was born Nov. 5,1913, in Harbine. He was a retired Missouri Pacific Railroad employee and also had worked for the Republic Oil Co. He was^a member of the American Legion, Elks Lodge, Eagles Lodge, Masonic Lodge, and the Shrine. Survivors include his wife, Da of the home; a son, Kent of Republic; and three grandchildren. The funeral will be at 2 p.m. Saturday at the United Methodist Church, Republic, the Rev. Elton Hunter officiating. Burial will be in the Washington Cemetery, Republic. Memorials may be made to the church or the Republic High School Gymnasium Fund. Tibbetts-Fischer Funeral Home, Belleville, is in charge. Grain CHICAGO (AP) — Futures trading Thursday on the Chicago Board of Trade: Open High Low lait Chg. 5,000 bu minimum; dollars per buihel WHEAT 3.25 3.29 3.23% 3.27 1 /. +.04 2.99 2.99>/» 2.96 2.97'/> —.00% 2.70 2.71 V. 2.68% 2.68% 2.71% 2.71% 2.68% 2.68 1 /. —.00% 2.82 2.82'/j 2.79 2.79% —.01% 2.86 2.86 2.84% 2.85 Mar May Jul Sep Dec Mar CORN Mar May Jul Sep Dec Mar May OATS Mar May Jul Sep Dec 2.50 2.51% 2.48% 2.48% 2.53'/4 2.55% 2.52% 2.52% 2.53% 2.57 2.52% 2.52% 2.29% 2.31V. 2.29 2.29% 2.20% 2.22% 2.20 2.20% 2.30 2.30% 2.28% 2.28'A 2.33V. 2.34 2.33 2.33% SOYBEANS 1.34% 1.34'/i 1.32'/i 1.35V4 1.35 1 /, 1.34 1.31% 1.32 1.31 1.28 1.28 1.34 1.34 1.28 1.34 .33 .34 .31 .28 .34 Jan Mar May Jul Aug Sep Nov Jan Mar 5.38% 5.39 5.47% 5.49 5.61 5.61 5.69 5.70 5.65V, 5.65% 5.59 5.44% 5.44% 5.38 5.34 5.42 5.53 5.62V. 5.62% 5.59% 5.39 5.34% 5.42V. 5.53% 5.35V, 5.37 5,32 5.32 5.44 5.44% 5.42 5.43 5.54 5.54% 5.52% 5.53% -.00V. -.01 -.00 V, -.00% -.00V. -.00% —.01 V. —.01 % —.00V. —.00% -.03 -.04 -.04V. -.04% -.03% -.01 -.02% -.02 -.02% CHICAGO (AP) — The soybean complex closed lower and the grains mixed Thursday on the Chicago Board of Trade. At the close, wheat was 1 % cents lower to 4 cents higher with the contract for delivery in March at $3.27% a bushel; corn was unchanged to 1 cent lower with March at $2.48% a bushel; oats were unchanged to 1 V> cents lower with March at $1.33 a bushel; and soybeans were 1 cent to 4% cents lower with January at $5.34% a bushel. KANSAS CITY (AP) — Wheat futures Thursday on the Kansas City Board of Trade: Open High Low Settle Cha. WHEAT 5,000 bu minimum; dollars per bushel Mar 3.23% 3.26 3.23% 3.24V. +.02V. May 2.98 2.98 2.94 2.94 —.02% Jul . 2.70 2.72 2.68% 2.69 Sep 2.71 2.71 2.68V. 2.68V. —.00% Dec 2.80 .79% 2.79V. 2.79% KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) — Wheat 35 cars: 1 % to 7 higher; No. 2 hard 3.35%-4.02%n; No. 3 3.24V,-4.01'/.n; No. 2 red wheat 3.24%- 3.29%n; No. 33.13%-3.28%n. Corn 5 cars: Unch to 1 % lower; No. 2 white 2.40-2.60n; No. 3 2.15-2.55n; No. 2 yellow 2.48%-2.61 V.n; No. 32.28%-2.60%n. No.2milo3.90-4.04n. No. 1 soybeans 5.22-5.32n. Hoppers 62.00- 64.00. Salina terminal, Thursday Hard wheat—$3.13 up 1 cents Corn—$2.44 up 3 cents Milo—$3.74 up 5 cents Soybeans—$5.05 down 2 cents Country elevator composite, Thursday Hard wheat—$2.99 up 1 cents Corn—$2.39 up 3 cents Milo—$3.64 up 5 cents Soybeans—$4.95 down 2 cents Metals NEW YORK (AP) — Selected world gold prices Thursday. Foreign — London morning fixing $359.60, up $12.85; London afternoon fixing $363.00, up $16.25; Paris afternoon $369.53, up $22.41; Frankfurt fixing $357.91, up $12.75; Zurich late afternoon bid $363.00, up $15.00 $365.00 asked. Domestic — Handy & Harmon $363.25, up $16.25; Engelhard $363.40, up $16.25: Engelhard fabricated $381.57, up $17.06: NY Comex gold spot month Thursday $356.60, up $7.10; Republic National Bank $355.00, up $6.00. NEW YORK (AP) — Handy & Harmon silver Thursday $6.160, up 0.070: the bullion price for silver earlier In London was $6.310, up $0.208; Engelhard silver $6.195, up $0.065; fabricated $6.629, up $0.070: NY Comex silver spot month Wednesday at $6.148, up 0.139. Charles K.Campbell CONCORDIA — Charles K. Campbell, 86, Concordia, died Thursday, Jan. 16, at the St. Joseph Hospital, Concordia. Mr. Campbell was born May 21, 1899, in Hollis. He was a retired farmer-stockman. Survivors include his wife, Vera of the home; three sons, Lee of Belleville, Richard of Wichita, and Ronald of Manchester, Mo.; two daughters, Carolyn Chaput of Plainville and Lois Johnston of Concordia; a brother, Gaylord of Concordia; two sisters, Mildred Harris of St. Louis, Mo., and Marcine Campbell of Wichita; 11 grandchildren and four great- grandchildren. The funeral will be at 2 p.m. Saturday at the Chaput-Buoy Funeral Home, Concordia, the Rev. Harry Graves officiating. Burial will be in the Hollis Cemetery, northeast of Concordia. Memorials may be made to the Trinity United Methodist Church, Concordia, or the American Heart Association. Laurence Clemence ABILENE — Laurence Clemence, 80, died Thursday, Jan. 16, at his home in rural Abilene. Mr. Clemence was born Jan. 24, 1905, in the Sand Springs community. He was a farmer-stockman and a member of the First United Methodist Church and the Elks Lodge, both of Abilene. Survivors include his wife, Thelma of the home; a son, Joe of Abilene; a daughter, Dorothy Montgomery of Chapman; a brother, Roy of Abilene; seven grandchildren and six great- grandchildren. The funeral will be at 2 p.m. Saturday at the First United Methodist Church, Abilene, the Rev. John Decker officiating. Burial will be in the Abilene Cemetery. Memorials may be made to the church. Visitation is from 7 to 8 p.m. today at the Martin Funeral Home, Abilene. Evelyn M. Andersen Moser KISSIMMEE, Fla. — Evelyn M. Andersen Moser, 61, Kissimmee, died Jan. 10 in Kissimmee. Mrs. Moser was born Jan. 18,1924, in Escanaba, Mich. She was a Livestock CHICAGO (AP) — Futures trading Thursday on the Chicago Mercantile Exchange: Open High Low Settle Chg. CATTLE 40,000 Ibs.; cents per Ib. Fob 57.90 58.10 57.45 57.72 —.85 Apr 60.25 60.60 60.00 60.30 —.62 Jun 60.50 60.50 60.02 60.32 —.48 Aug 59.00 59.17 58.80 59.07 —.33 Oct 58.20 58.20 57.80 57.90 —.30 Dec 59.25 59.45 59.25 59.40 —40 Feb 59.40 59.40 59.40 59.80 FEEDER CATTLE 44,000 Ibs.; cent, per Ib. Jan 64.90 65.90 64.75 65.70 +.80 Mar 65.50 65.97 65.20 65.75 —.10 Apr 65.30 65.55 65.10 65.45 —.25 May 64.10 64.25 63.80 64.00 —.17 Aug 65.50 65.60 65.10 65.50 —.15 Sep 62.50 62.55 62.25 62.55 —.15 Oct 62.00 62.00 62.00 62.00 —.15 Nov 62.70 62.70 62.70 62.85 HOGS 30,000 Ibs.; cents per Ib. Feb 45.65 45.80 45.25 45.40 —.57 Apr 41.55 41.80 41.22 41.35 —.42 Jun 44.95 45.35 44.75 45.17 +.10 Jul 45.70 46.10 45.60 45.95 +.08 Aug 44.07 44.60 43.95 44.25 —.02 Oct 40.90 41.00 40.60 40.90 —.05 Dec 41.95 41.95 41.62 41.75 —.20 Feb 42.87 Apr 40.12 40.12 40.12 40.12 —.05 PORK BELLIES 38,000 Ibs.; cents per Ib. Feb 62.90 63.27 62.45 62.57 —.50 Mar 63.10 63.67 62.70 63.05 —.47 May 64.30 64.30 63.80 63.92 —.65 Jul 63.95 64.10 63.65 64.02 —.10 Aug 61.60 61.75 61.30 61.65 +.05 OMAHA, Neb. (AP) — Omaha Livestock Market quotations Thursday: Hogs: 2,500; barrows and gilts 215-240 Ibs 5075 higher, over 240 Ibs steady to 50 higher fairly active; U.S. l-3s 215-245 Ibs 46.50-47.25- Sow weights under 450 Ibs steady to 25 higher over 450 Ibs steady to 1.00 lower; 350-650 Ibs 36.25-38.00. Cattle and Calves: 500; cows 50-1.00 higher; other classes not tested; cows breaking utility and commercial 32.75-34.75; cutter and boning utility 32.50-35.25, high dressing to 37.25, individual 38.00; Conner and low cutter 30 5032.50. Sheep: None. KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) — Quotations for Thursday: Cattle 4,500: First hour of trading not well established; few early sales feeder steers and feeder heifers steady. Feeder steers, medium and large frame 1, 500-600 Ib 62.0065.75; 600-800 Ib 60.50-62.75; 800-1000 Ib 57.0061.30. Feeder heifers, medium and large frame 1, 300-500 Ib 52.00-57.25; 500-800 Ib 53.0057.20. Hogs 800: Trading moderately active, barrows and gilts steady to 25 higher; 1-3 210-260 Ib 45.75-46.25. Sows uneven; under 500 Ib steady to 25 higher, over 500 Ib 1.00 higher; 1 -2 300-500 Ib 36.00-36.50; 1-3 over 500 Ib 38.0038.50. Sheep 10: Not enough to establish market prices. DODGE CITY (AP) — Western Kansas feedlot soles: Trade moderate. Slaughter steers and heifers steady to 50 higher, few late sales weak. Inaulry good, demand fairly good. Sales confirmed on 7,200 slaughter steers and 4,200 slaughter heifers Wednesday. For the week to dote 48,600 head confirmed. Slaughter steers: Choice 2-3, few 4 1100-1225 Ib 60.00-60.50, few 1250 Ib 59.00; choice with end good 2-3 1050-1230 Ib 59.00-60.00; few mixed good-and choice 1190-1325 Ib 58.5059.00. Slaughter heifers: Choice 2-3, few 4 975-1100 Ib 58.50-59.25, few 1100 Ib 58.00; choice with end good 2-3 940-1050 Ib 58.00-59.00; few mixed commercial to choice 1025 Ib heifers and heiferettes 56.25. Sales FOB feedlot net weights after 4 percent shrink. ST. JOSEPH, Mo. (AP) — Quotations for Thursday: Cattle-slaughter 1,000: Slaughter cows 2.00-3.00 higher than a week ago with most advance on boning cows. Slaughter cows, breaking utility, few commercial 33.00-37.50, high dressing Including boning utility 36.5038.75. Hogs 2,400: Barrows and gilts 25 higher; 1 -3 200-260 Ib. 45.75-46.25; 2-3 250-270 Ib 45.0045.75; few 2-4 270-290 Ib 44.50-45.25; 3-4 300345 Ib 40.00-41.00. Sows under 450 Ib steady, 450-500 Ib 50 lower, over 500 Ib 1.50 lower; 1-2 300-450 Ib 36.00; 450-500 Ib 36.50; 1 -3 500-650 Ib 37.50. homemaker and a former Salina resident. Her husband, Raymond M., died in 1980. Survivors include three sons, Raymond of Kissimmee, Steven of Arlington, Texas, and John of Orlando, Fla.; a daughter, Judith Marie Christman of Redondo Beach, Calif.; her mother, Mrs. Tony Andersen of 835 Highland, Salina; a brother, A. Jay Andersen of 455 Claremont Drive, Salina; two sisters, Barbara Hurlburt of Whittier, Calif., and Phyllis Cranton of Chickasha, Okla.; and two grandchildren. A memorial service will be at 1:30 p.m. Saturday at the First Presbyterian Church, Salina, the Rev. Bernard R. Hawley officiating. Memorials may be made to the church. The Ryan Mortuary is in charge. William Karstensen DENMARK - William Karstensen, Denmark, died Thursday, Jan. 16, at his home. Hall Morturary, Lincoln, is in charge of arrangements. Emerson R. Heller HUNTER — Emerson R. Heller, 66, Hunter, died Thursday, Jan. 16, at the Downs Nursing Home, Downs. Mr. Heller was born June 24,1919, near Hunter. He was a lifelong resident of the Hunter area, where he fanned. He was a veteran of World War U and a member of the New Life Christian Center, Beloit. He is survived by his wife Ruth of the home; two sons, Loren of Hunter and Dwight of Lincoln; a daughter, Carole Schmidt of San Antonio, Texas; a sister, Doris Steward of Glasco; and nine grandchildren. The funeral will be at 10 a.m. Saturday at the Hall Memorial Chapel, Lincoln, the Rev. Jack Wilson officiating. Burial will be in the Spillman Cemetery, Ash Grove, with a military graveside service by the Hunter American Legion Post. Memorials may be made to the New Life Christian Center, Beloit, or the Bethany Baptist Church, Hunter. Friends may call from noon to 9 p.m. today and until service time Saturday. Ward W. Sullivan HAYS - Ward W. Sullivan, 59, Hays, died Thursday, Jan. 16, at St. Anthony's Hospital, Hays, of cancer. Mr. Sullivan was born April 12, 1926, in Albany, Ore. He was a farmer. Survivors include three daughters, Peggy Sullivan of Los Alamos, N.M., Kay Sullivan of Seattle, Wash., and Janice Sullivan of Corpus Christi, Texas; a brother, Harold of Louisville, Kan.; and one grandchild. No services are planned. The body was cremated. Memorials may be made to the Hospice of the Plains, Hays. The Hays Memorial Chapel is in charge. Lowell W.Crum CONCORDIA — Lowell W. Crum, 77, Concordia, died Tuesday, Jan. 14, at St. Joseph's Hospital In Concordia. He was born Sept. 8, 1908, near Jamestown. He had worked as a mechanic for Massey-Ferguson at Deshler, Neb., and at Hastings, Neb. He then farmed near Glasco and owned a machine shop there. Upon retirement, he moved to Glasco. In December 1984, he moved to Concordia. He was a member of the Elks Lodge. Survivors include his wife, Opha; two sons, Walter of Topeka and Jack of Pharr, Texas; several stepchildren; three brothers, Bill and Virgil of Concordia, and Orville of Delphos; two sisters, Madeline Warner of Beloit and Mildred Chancey of Delphos; five grandchildren and two great- grandchildren. The funeral will be at 2 p.m. today at the Chaput-Buoy Funeral Chapel, Concordia, the Revs. Maurice Ptacek and Stephen Letourneau officiating. Burial will be in the Bethel Cemetery southwest of Concordia. The family suggests memorials to the Glasco Ambulance Service or the American Cancer Society. Friends may call at the funeral chapel. Maude Jones WHITE CITY—Maude Jones, 101, White City, died Thursday, Jan. 16, at the Lutheran Nursing Home in Herington. Mrs. Jones was born March 11, 1884, in Breckenridge, Mo. Since 1908, she had been a resident of the White City area, where she was a homemaker. She was a member of the White City Methodist Church. Her husband, William E. Jones, died in 1942. Survivors include a son, Harold of Woodbine; two daughters, Mary Funk of Wymore, Neb., and Nellie Paige of White City; 12 grandchildren, 29 great-grandchildren, and several great-great- grandchildren. Funeral services will be at 2 p.m. Saturday at the Christian Church, White City, Brother Frank Anderson and Brother Larry Sullivan co- officiating. Burial will be in the White City Cemetery. Memorials may be made to an organization of the donor's choice. Friends may call from 2 to 9 p.m. today at the Puryear-Brockmeier Morturary, Herington. Woody (Continued from Page 1) other departments perform their jobs, he said. Nye shows up mainly to observe and show support, but he could step in and make a decision if necessary, he said. But he rarely takes an active part in any of his department's operations because he does not want to interfere with the authority of his department heads, Nye said. Police Chief Woody said instances such as the siege put authorities in a tough dilemma: having to use enough force and taking certain risks to subdue a potentially dangerous person. At the same time, they have to create the least amount of danger to citizens of the community, police officers and the person threatening the public. "Our first thought is for the safety of the public citizenry, but it's our job to take care of anybody posing a threat to the community," Woody said. When they were dealing with Bledsoe, officials were prepared to wait as long as necessary. Officers didn't use much force because Bledsoe did not injure anyone) Woody said. Most law enforement agents were armed with shotguns and wore bullet-proof vests during the siege. Shotguns were used instead of pistols or rifles because shotguns have a shorter range and cover a broader area, Woody said. Long-range weapons such as high- powered rifles were not need because they surrounded Bledsoe's house, and the shorter range of shotguns would lessen the chance of someone being shot on the other side of the house, he said. Faculty (Continued from Page 1) backs were well thought out. Psychology is one of the departments — along with nursing, business accounting, education and science — slated to receive $20,000 in computer equipment under Johnson's plan. "A lot of these moves were moves that were necessary," Gillespie said. Overall, he said, faculty morale does not seem to be diminished. "It's been kind of a strange time because of the uncertainty about what's going on," Gillespie said. "It's important, however, that Marymount not lose its vision of offering quality, unique education." But some faculty see problems with Johnson's plans. "If you start cutting staff, how are you going to have time and energy to develop new programs?" said a member of the religous studies department who asked not to be identified. That department is one of the areas targeted for reduction. Johnson's plan calls for offering a two-year associate degree in religous studies rather than the four-year degree the school offers. The staff member said the decision to drop the requirement for general religous education from six to three credit hours prompted the decision to eliminate the four-year degree. "We have a two-and-a-half-person staff and the major didn't cost the college anything to offer," the staff member said. "But by only requiring students to take three credit hours, it reduces our staff from two-and-a-half to less than two. It takes less people to teach three hours than it does to teach six." Art Department Chairman Barley Elliott said the cutbacks will mean the loss of two, three-hour courses in every major the department offers. "That means we have six hours less to offer prospective majors," Elliott said. "But the courses to be dropped haven't really paid their way. They're labor and money intensive programs." Sister Frederic Eilert, instructor of education and coordinator of the college tutorial program recommended for elimination, said she does not regret seeing her job terminated. "I have enjoyed my work and I think the tutorial program has helped a lot of students," Eilert said. ",I'm going to go on working at something. I see it was necessary, but I'm going to miss it." Nursing Chairwoman Bernadette Griggy said the cutback decisions were made fairly. "The committees and Dr. Johnson worked very, very hard to retain what was necessary in education," she said. The problems at Marymount are real, the faculty said. Gillespie said, "Until recently we have not been monitoring well the kinds of data that allowed us to make the decisions that were made. The process was thorough and responsive to most of the departments." Another faculty member, who asked not to be identified, said most instructors have known the school was in trouble for the past five years. Now, however, more of them are talking about leaving Marymount, he said. Medland said that the timing of Johnson's announcement is significant. "It's action rather than reaction," Medland said. "He's attempting to take action to prevent a situation rather than reacting to it." Parade to kick off cookie sale The Girl Scouts of Salina will kick off their annual cookie sale today with a parade through downtown Salina. The parade will begin at 3:30 p.m. at the Masonic Temple and travel north on Santa Fe to Iron, and then return to the temple. In the event of bad weather, the kickoff will be moved to the Roosevelt-Lincoln Junior High gymnasium. The sales campaign will end Jan. 27. Deliveries are scheduled between Feb. 28 and March 14. Through the cookie sales, Brownies, Juniors, Cadette and Senior Girl Scouts earn credits toward council fees for camping, workshops, uniforms, books and a variety of equipment, plus registration fees. Cookies are priced at $1.75 a box. For more information, call Karen Bird at 825-2151, Lois Orchard at 8277879 or the Central Kansas Council of Girl Scouts at 827-3679. For your information Hospital admissions Asbury—Robert E. Armour, 1317 Faith Drive; Karal A. Baeza, 236 N. Front; Austin Kibler DeYoe, 444 Montrose; Natalie M. Fernandez, 731 N. Seventh; Helen M. Jackson, 331 S. Ninth; Edith J. Loder, 431 W. Kirwin; Blanche P. Maze, Rt. 2; Esther M. NewhaU, 1916 Maple; Margaret B. Segall, 1217 Franklin; Lucinda K. Wegele, 1525 Pawnee; {Catherine L. Dobkins, Abilene; Sandra R. Fritz, Clay Center; Louise Huggins, Ellsworth; John T. Lane, Lincoln; Freda M. Rockwell, Hays; Shirley R. Ulery, Beloit; Laura J. Vetter, Beloit; and Ralph A. Westerman, Ellsworth. St. John's — Joseph Larson, Salina; Mrs. Hersel Duran, 636 N. Fifth; Betty L. Hilton, 1327 W. Republic; Walter E. Nutz Jr., Rt. 1; Warren R. Johnson, Rt. 1; Mildred Seller, 614 Garden; Irene Gentry, Abilene; Harry E. Nazarenus, Luray; and Jeanette A. Suelter, Lincoln. Hospital dismissals Asbury—David J. Larson, 725 S. Ninth; Charlene S. Pitcock, Kenwood View; Mary A. Ponting, 444 S. College; Kim N. Rathbun, 2056 Mission Road; Jamie J. Richardson and baby boy, 600 N. llth; Susan M. Thornburg and baby boy, 1504 Pueblo; Carl F. Carlson, Luidsborg; Theora G. Doll, Lincoln; Nadine M. Herman, Abilene; Laurie J. Lindfors, Marquette; Reta A. Lott, Bennington; Louis A. Rusch, Russell; Emery Tremblay, Clyde; and Marie L. Yerks, Bennington. St. John's — Alpha Girard, 1619 Rush; Jennifer L. Halpain, 711 W. Walnut; Lori Weather R. Kaufman, 1020 N. Ninth; Joseph A. Larson, Salina; Arnold W. Saum, 1533 N. Fifth; Selma Steele, 820 Manchester; Lezlie Getting, Tescott; Angela Meurisse, Brookville; Dwight Brady, Ellsworth; Lavern E. Chaffee, Green; and Henry L. Malir, Wilson. Births Boys: John H. and Lucinda K. Wegele, 1525 Pawnee, 6 IDS. 13 ozs., born Jan. 15. Felipe D. and Karal A. Baeza, 236 N. Front, Bibs. 11 ozs., born Jan. 16. Bill D. and Beverly J. Jones, New Cambria, 6 Ibs. 12H ozs., born Jan. 15. Girls: Mark E. and Amanda M. Rogers, 146 S. Ninth, 9 Ibs. 3% ozs., born Jan. 15. David E. and Lucy Larson, Abilene, 7 Ibs. 5 ozs., born Jan. 15. District Court Sentenced — Bobby J. Chamness, 23, formerly of 1906 N. Fifth, felony theft of a television set he was leasing from Central TV & Appliance, one to three years in prison, probation denied. Kevin J. Laraby, 1056 Warner, possession of marijuana for possessing the drug at the Loverboy concert on Jan. 9 at the Bicentennial Center, $100 fine. David A. Counsman, 22, Fort Riley, possession of drug paraphernalia for possessing a pipe at the Loverboy concert Jan. 9 at the Bicentennial Center. Charged - Tab S. Weis, 23, 544 Reynolds, charges of felony possession of marijuana and possession of drug paraphernalia in connection with the Jan. 9 Loverboy concert at the Bicentennial Center. Found guilty — William L. McKinney, 24,114 E. Crawford, of felony possession of marijuana for possessing the drug in the presence of an undercover police officer on May 29. Acquitted — Rhonda Vance, 24, 631 W. Iron, of a charge of misdemeanor possession of marijuana in connection with plants found on land she was leasing in northwest Saline County on Aug. 5. Muncipal Court Traffic — Ricky L. Hopkins, 27, 769 Willow, a charge of driving under the influence; six months in jail with probation granted after serving 48 hours, license suspended for 21 days and restricted for the remainder of the year, (200 fine. Kenneth Nicholas, 65, Kanopolis, DOT; six months in jail with parole granted after serving 48 hours, license suspended for 21 days and restricted for the remainder of the year, $200 fine. Brent Burns, 34, 641 S. 12th, DUI and driving with a suspended license; 90 days in jail with probation granted after serving five days, license suspended for four months and restricted for the remainder of the year, $600 fine. Police blotter Burglary—552 N. Broadway, Easy Gas, 20 cartons of cigarettes and money; $201 loss and $60 damage. Theft - 2140 W. Crawford, Salina West Auto Truck Center, three radar detectors; $344 loss. EXTENDED OUTLOOK Sunday through Tuesday Mild and dry. Highs in the 40s Sunday, in the 40s east and 50s west Monday and in the 50s statewide Tuesday. Lows in the 20s Sunday and Monday and in the 30s Tuesday. ZONE FORECASTS Zones 1, 2, 4 and 5 — Becoming partly cloudy today, with highs about 60 and southwest winds 5 to 15 mph. Partly cloudy tonight, with lows 25 to 30. Partly cloudy Saturday, with highs about 50. Zones 3 and 6 — Becoming partly cloudy today, with highs in the low to mid-60s and south winds 10 to 20 mph. Partly cloudy tonight, with lows in the low 30s. Partly cloudy Saturday, with highs in the low to mid-50s. Zones 7,8,10 and 11 — Mostly sunny today, with highs about 60 and south winds 5 to 15 mph. Partly cloudy tonight, with lows in the low to mid-30s. Partly cloudy Saturday, with highs in the low 50s. Zones 9 and 12 — Mostly sunny today, with highs about 60 and south winds from 5 to 15 mph. Partly cloudy tonight, with lows in the low to mid-30s. Partly cloudy Saturday, wiht highs in the low to mid-50s. Zones 13, 14, 15 and 16 — Mostly sunny Friday, with highs about 60 and south winds 5 to 15 mph. Partly cloudy tonight, with lows in the low to mid-30s. Partly cloudy Saturday, with highs in the low to mid-50s. Zone 17 — Mostly sunny today, with highs about 60 and south winds 5 to 15 mph. Partly cloudy tonight, with lows in the mid- to upper 30s. Partly cloudy Saturday, with highs in the low to mid-50s. Showers Rain Flurries Snow Nitiorut Weither Swv.ce NOAA. U S Deoi ol Commerce SALINA WEATHER At City Airport, 9 p.m. Thursday: Temperature 41F; Barometer 30.07 in.; Wind SE 9 mph; Relative Humidity 70%; 24-hour Precipitation to 7 p.m. 0 in. Thursday's High 60; Record is 69 in 1951. Thursday's Low to 9 p.m. 34; Record is -9 in 1905. Today's Sunset 5:35; Tomorrow's Sunrise 7:46. Broadcasting of local, state and regional weather conditions continues 24 hours a day on NOAA Weather Radio WXK-92 on a frequency of 182.400 MHzFM. ELSEWHERE IN KANSAS Thursday highs-lows to 6 p.m. Belleville 64-32, Beloit 62-26, Chanute 62-46, Coffeyville 65-41, Concordia 60-34, Dodge City 64-30, Emporia 60-13, Garden City 63-23, Goodland 57-29, Hill City 62-24, Hutchinson 62-39, Pittsburg 63-48, Russell 62-30, Topeka 59-40, Wichita 61-44.

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