On the Record The Salina Journal Saturday, January 18,1986 Page 11 Deaths & funerals ^Burial Parole board sets Cecil U. Bird Cecil U. Bird, 77, 917 Custer, died Thursday, Jan. 16, at his home. Mr. Bird was born August 8,1908, in Elmwood Neb. He was a retired watchmaker and a veteran of World War II. He moved from Kansas City, Mo., to Salina in 1947. He was a member of the First Christian Church, Salina. Survivors include his wife, May G. of the home; a son Robert C. of Denver; a daughter, Connie M. Mays of Marion, Iowa; and seven grandchildren. The funeral will be at 10 a.m. Monday at the Geisendorf Rush Smith Funeral Home, the Rev. Robert Belew officiating. Burial will be in Roselawn Memorial Park. Friends may call at the Geisendorf Rush Smith Funeral Home until the hour of service. Howard D. Whisenhunt MARION — Howard D. Whisenhunt, 61, Marion, died Thursday, Jan. 16, at the Heartland Nursing Home, McPherson. Mr. Whisenhunt was born Dec. 5, 1924, in Texanna, Okla. He was a retired construction worker. He was a Navy veteran of World War II. He was a member of the VFW Post No. 577, American Legion Post No. 1, and the 40 and 8, all of Tulsa, Okla., and the Elks Lodge No. 502, McPherson. Survivors include three sons, Gary Howard of Shawnee, Larry Don of Ukon, Okla., and Jerry Wayne of Liberal; four brothers, Hubert, Grady, and Jack Whisenhunt, all of Oklahoma City, and Alvin Whisenhunt of Plymouth, Pa.; two sisters, Mary Fonesca of Five Points, Calif., and Dorothy Richardson of Tulsa, Okla.; six grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. The funeral will be at 2 p.m. today at the Glidden Chapel, McPherson, the Rev. Henry Hartman officiating. Burial will be in the McPherson Cemetery. Funeral arrangements are being handled by the Glidden Funeral Home, McPherson. Mildred Garrison HEMET, Calif. — A graveside service for Mildred Garrison, a former resident of the Niles, Kan., area, will be at 1:30 p.m. Sunday in the Elmwood Cemetery, Augusta, Kan. Mrs. Garrison died Dec. 21 at Grain Hemet. The body was cremated. She was born at Junction City, Kan., Wit grew up in the Niles area. She spent most of her adult life in Detroit, Mich. She is survived by her husband, Eldon, of the home in Hemet; a daughter, Marlene Sampson of San Diego, Calif.; a sister, Audrey Newcomer of Glendale, Calif.; a grandson raised by the family, Michael GamBrell of Hermitage, Tenn.; and several nieces and nephews. Orvll L. Andrews ATWOOD — The funeral for Orvil L. Andrews, 87, Atwood, was Wednesday, Jan. 8, at the United Methodist Church, Atwood. Mr. Andrews died Sunday, Jan. 5, at Rawlins County Hospital. Mr. Andrews was born Feb. 6,1898, in Decatur County. He was a retired farmer and a longtime resident of Rawlins County. He also served as an Atwood township trustee and was a rural mail carrier. He was a member of the Atwood United Methodist Church, and the Atwood Lions Club, which awarded him a lif e membership in 1978. Survivors include his wife, Charity of the home; three sons, James Leroy of WestviUe, Ind., Duane of Corvallis, Ore., and Rex of Greeley, Colo.; three daughters, Ulafay Fry of Greeley, Colo., Rosalie Beardsley of Lakewood, Colo., and Mary Jo Sharpe of Atwood; 15 grandchildren and nine great-grandchildren. Burial was in the Atwood Cemetery. Memorials may be made to the Atwood Lions Club. Minniedell Brocket! WHEAT RIDGE, Colo. — The funeral for Minniedell Brockett, 79, Wheat Ridge, Colo., was Thursday, Jan. 16, at the Olinger Chapel, Denver. Mrs. Brockett died Monday, Jan. 13, at the Lutheran Medical Center, Denver. Mrs. Brockett was born May 14, 1907, in Lucas. She attended Emporia State University and studied music at Fort Hays State University and Kansas Wesleyan. She taught in the Salina and Lincoln school districts. She moved to Denver in 1938 where she was employed as a clerk in the allotment department of the Air Force Finance Center until her retirement in 1972. She was a member of the Highland Livestock CHICAGO (AP) — Futures trading Friday on the Chicago Board of Trade: Open High Low Lait Chg. 5,000 bu minimum; dollars per bushel WHEAT Mar 3.27V. 3.28'A 3.24 3.27%' May 2.96VJ 2.96 1 /. 2.93 2.95 — .02 1 /. Jul 2.67'A 2.69V. 2.67 2.68'A +.00'/4 Sep 2.68 2.70 2.68 2.68% +.00% Dec 2.78% 2.80% 2.78 2.79'/4 CORN Mar 2.48% 2.50 2.47 1 /. 2.48% +.00% May 2.51V. 2.53'/i 2.51V4 2.52 — .OOY. Jul 2.S2'/i 2.53V. 2.51'/. 2.52V. Sep 2.28% 2.28V. 2.26% 2.27 —.02% Dec 2.19V. 2.20% 2.19 2.19% —.00V. Mor 2.28% 2.29% 2.28 2.28% —.00% May 2.32% 2.33 2.32 2.32 —.01 OATS Mar 1.32V. 1.33% 1.32% 1.33% +.00% May 1.33V. 1.34 1.33 1.33V. —.OO 1 /, Jul 1.31 1.31V. 1.31 1.31 Sep 1.28 1.28 1.27 1.27 —.01 Dec 1.34 1.34 1.33% 1.33% —.00% SOYBEANS Jan 5.33 5.37% 5.31 5.33 — .01V. Mar 5.39% 5.45 5.38 5.39% —.03 May 5.50% 5.56 5.48% 5.52 —.01'/. Jul 5.59 5.64V. 5.57V. 5.58V. —.03% Aug 5.55% 5.62% 5.55% 5.57 —.01 Sep 5.36% 5.42 5.35% 5.35% —.03 Nov 5.32% 5.33% 5.29 5.30% —.01% Jan 5.41 5.43% 5.41 5.41% —.01% Mar 5.51% 5.54 5.51% 5.52% —.01 CHICAGO (AP) — Futures prices for grain were mixed while soybeans prices were lower at the close Friday on the Chicago Board of Trade. At the close, wheat was 2% cents lower to % cent higher with the contact for delivery in March at $3.27% a bushel; corn was 2% cents lower to % cent higher with March at $2.18V. a bushel; oats were 1 cent lower to % cent higher with March at $1.33% a bushel: and soybeans were 1 cent to 3 cents lower with January at $5.33 cents 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 3.25 3.25% 3.22% 3.25 +.00% May 2.93% 2.93% 2.91 2.92 —.02 Jul 269 2.69V. 2.67% 2.69% +.00% Sep 2.68V. 2.70% 2.68% 2.70% +.01V. Dec 2.78 2.78 2.77 2.79 —.00% KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) — Wheat 65 cars: 3 1 /. lower to '/< higher; No. 2 hard 3.40%-3.43; No. 3 3.38%; No. 2 red wheat 3.23%-3.31 %n; No.33.12%-3.30%n. Corn 66 cars: Unch to 3% lower; No. 2 white 2.40-2.60n; No. 3 2.15-2.55n; No. 2 yellow 2.46'/i-2.58n; No. 32.26%-2.57n. No.2mllo3.88-4.00n. No. 1 soybeans 5.19-5.29V.n. Hoppers 59.00-61.00. Salina terminal, Friday Hard wheat—$3.13 unch Corn—$2.44 unch Milo—$3.73 down 1 cents Soybeans—$4.93 down 15 cents Country elevator composite, Friday Hard wheat—$2.99 unch Corn—$2.39 unch Ml!o—$3.63 down 1 cents Soybeans—$4.83 down 15 cents Metals NEW YORK (AP) — Selected world gold prices Friday. Foreign — London morning fixing $357.25, off $5.75; London afternoon fixing $352.60, off $1040; Paris afternoon $361.83, off $7.70; Frankfurt fixing $359.05, up $1.14; Zurich late afternoon bid $353.00, off $10.00 $354.00 asked. Domestic — Handy & Harmon $352.60, off $1065; Engelhard $353.00, off $10.40; En- gelhnrrf fabricated $370.65, off $10.92; NY Comex gold spot month Friday $357.00, up $040; Republic National Bank $355.50, up $o.'so. NEW YORK (AP) — Handy & Harmon silver Thursday $6.160, up 0.070; the bullion price for silver earlier in London was $6.187, off $0.123: Engelhard silver $6.130, off $0.065: fabricated $6.559, off $0.070: NY Comex silver spot month Thursday at $6.149, upO.OOl. CHICAGO (AP) — Futures trading Friday on the Chicago Mercantile Exchange: Open High low Settle Chg. CATTLE 40,000 Ibs.; cents per Ib. Fob 57.30 58.25 57.17 57.75 +.03 Apr 59.80 60.77 59.70 60.27 —.03 Jun 60.10 60.60 59.80 59.97 —.35 Aug 59.00 59.20 58.55 58.82 —.25 Oct 57.80 58.00 57.60 57.62 —.28 Dec 59.40 59.40 59.02 59.12 —.28 Feb 59.40 59.40 59.40 59.80 FEEDER CATTLE 44,000 Ibi.; cents per Ib. Jan 65.30 65.90 65.30 65.50 —.20 Mar 65.55 66.00 65.35 65.65 —.10 Apr 65.25 65.60 65.20 65.27 —.18 May 64.00 64.15 63.80 63.82 —.18 Aug 65.50 65.55 65.20 65.35 —.15 Sep 62.50 62.50 62.50 62.75 +.20 Oct 62.02 62.35 62.00 62.00 Nov 62.80 62.80 62.80 62.80 —.05 HOGS 30,000 Ibs.; cents per Ib. Feb 44.97 45.15 44.25 44.37 —1.03 Apr 41.00 41.47 40.65 40.72 —.63 Jun 44.80 45.45 44.65 44.90 —.27 Jul 45.80 46.20 45.50 45.90 —.05 Aug 43.70 44.52 43.70 44.05 —.20 Oct 40.50 41.00 40.50 40.65 —.25 Dec 41.75 41.90 41.50 41.85 +.10 Feb 42.87 Apr 40.00 40.00 40.00 40.00 —.12 PORK BELLIES 38,000 Ibs.; cents per Ib. Feb 62.25 63.00 61.92 62.35 —.22 Mar 62.70 63.45 62.40 62.82 —.23 May 63.87 64.30 63.52 63.97 +.05 Jul 63.90 64.00 63.50 63.95 —.07 Aug 61.52 61.95 61.40 61.55 —.10 OMAHA, Neb. (AP) — Omaha Livestock Market quotations Friday: Hogs: 2,600; barrows and gilts steady to 50 lower with weights over 240 Ib. mostly steady; sales fairly active. U.S. l-3s 210-240 Ib. 46.5046.75; 350 head at 46.75; 240-250 Ib. 46.0046.50; 250-265 Ib. 45.50-46.00; 260-270 Ib. 45.00-45.50: 270-280 Ib. 44.50-45.00; 280-290 Ib 43.50-44.50; few 295-300 Ib. 42.00-43.00; few 300-310 Ib. 41.00-42.00; 320-350 Ib. 37.50-39.00; 350-380 Ib. 36.50-37.50. Sows under 500 Ib. 2550 lower; over 500 Ib. 50-1.00 lower; weights 350-650 Ib. 35.75-37.00; some over 525 Ib. 37.50. Cattle and Calves: 150; a year ago 783; not enough any slaughter class for a market test. Sheep: None. KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) — Quotations for Friday: Cattle none: Earlier in the week: Slaughter cows, cutter and boning utility 32.8037.00, few high dressing 37.00-39.90. Hogs 400: Trading moderately active, barrows and gilts 25 lower; 1-3 210-260 Ib 45.5046.00. Sows scarce. Sheep none. DODGE CITY (AP) — Western Kansas feedlot sales: Trade rather slow. Slaughter steers steady to 1.00 lower; not enough slaughter heifer sales confirmed for an adequate market test, few sales 50 lower. Inquiry fair, demand light. Most of trade activity late at lower levels. Feedlots current. Sales confirmed on 6,000 slaughter steers and 900 slaughter heifers Thursday. For the week to date 63,700 head confirmed. Slaughter steers: Choice 2-3, few 4 1125-1325 Ib 59.00-60.00, latter price early; few mixed good and choice 1250 Ib 58.00: few mostly good 1150-1180 Ib 55.00-55.50. Slaughter heifers: Few choice 2-3, few 4 1000-1050 Ib 58.00-58.50; few choice with end good 1000 Ib 57.50. Sales FOB feedlot net weights after 4 percent shrink. ST. JOSEPH, Mo. (AP) — Quotations for Friday: Hogs 2,000: Barrows and gilts 25 lower; 1 -3 200-260 Ib 45.50-46.00; 2-3 250-270 Ib 45.0045.75; 270-280 Ib 44.50-44.75; 3-4 323 Ib 39.50. Sows under 500 Ib 50-1.50 lower, over 500 Ib 50 lower; 1 -2 300-500 Ib 35.00; 1 -3 500-650 Ib 37.00. United Methodist Church, the North Side Women's Federation Club, Denver Federation of Women's Club, and the past president of the Women's Press Club, all of Denver. ' Her husband, James C., died in 1962. Survivors include two sons, Robert D. of Arvada, Colo,, and Dion D. of Wheat Ridge; four grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. Burial was in the Crown Hill Cemetery, Denver. Memorials may be made to the American Cancer Society, Denver. William H. Karstensen DENMARK - William H. Karstensen, 73, Denmark, died Thursday, Jan. 16, at his home. Mr. Karstensen was born May 7, 1912, in Blackwell, Okla. He was a store owner and electrician. He moved to Denmark in 1948. He was a member of the Denmark Lutheran Church. Survivors include his wife, Leota of the home; a son, Dudley of Beaumont, Texas; three daughters, Brenda Done of Limon, Colo., Rickie Andersen of Dallas, and Jade Scarlett of Overland Park; three sisters, Clara Nills of Palo Alto, Calif., Connie Lubeck and Huldah Karstensen, both of Beaver Dam, Wis.; and seven grandchildren. The funeral will be at 10:30 a.m. Monday at the Hall Chapel, Lincoln, the Rev. Raymond Mai officiating. Burial will be hi the Denmark Cemetery. Memorials may be made to the American Diabetes Association, the Epilepsy Foundation or to the Denmark Lutheran Church. Visitation will be from noon to 9 p.m. Sunday and until service tune Monday at the Hall Mortuary, Lincoln. Roberts (Continued from Page 1) fourth of the budget to absorb all the cuts. "I do not oppose Gramm-Rudman because it makes cuts ... but I certainly do object to its unfairness." Roberts said he would have preferred to see Congress pass an across-the-board spending freeze. Instead, "We wanted to balance the budget in the worst possible way and that's just what we did.... We put Congress on automatic pilot by turning our duties over to a computer." Roberts, who is scheduled to speak today in Hays, also was critical of a tax bill passed by the House. He called the legislation a "recipe for recession." Included in its provisions are an increase on capital gains taxation, elimination of the investment tax credit and changes in retirement laws. "It may be a populist approach to tout the tax bill as being good for families... but the bottom line is that the bill will not be good for the economy. And that's bad news for all of us," Roberts said. He said the bill hinders incentives for saving and investment — two things needed to put the economy back on track. "Three years ago we set a course of encouraging business and individuals to invest in rebuilding," Roberts said. "They started out to do that. Now, in midstream, we're changing the rules for investment." United Way sets application deadline The Salina United Way has set Feb. 1 as the deadline for organizations to apply for admission as a new United Way agency. To be considered by United Way, an agency must be a non-profit one with a board of directors and be able to demonstrate a community need for its program and services. This and other supporting criteria will be evaluated by the United Way planning and allocations committee in March. For more information, call the United Way at 827-1312. Medley promoted WOODBINE — Larry J. Medley, son of Lynn M. Medley, Woodbine, has been promoted in the U.S. Army to the rank of full colonel. Medley is a student at the National Defense University at Fort McNair, Wash. He earlier earned a master's degree from the Florida Institute of Technology, Melbourne, Fla. (Continued from Page 1) buried.' " Twelve delegates of six tribes met during the conference to discuss what form legislation should take. Represented were the Arikara tribe of North Dakota, the Pawnee Nation of Oklahoma and four tribes of Kansas — Kickapoo, Iowa, Sac And Fox and Pottawatomie. Rob Daugherty, an instructor at Haskell Indian Junior College, said the delegates were not expected to leave the conference with precise legislation to lobby lawmakers in their states. "I think probably what they will do is form some foundation for this," Daugherty said. "We've come to the conclusion already that this is something obviously disturbing to the Indian people." Some states have statutes regarding burial sites, he said. Some regard the excavation of known burial sites a felony; others consider it a misdemeanor. During a session on the legal and scientific considerations in dealing with Indian burial sites, anthropologist Dena Dincauze said the "exploiters of the Salina burial pit" were not archaeologists doing scientific work. Dincauze, a professor of anthropology at the University of Massachusetts-Amherst, said archaeological studies provide information about the nutrition, social rankings, burial rites and medical practices of people living in early non-literate societies. "Material objects deposited in graves give testimony about many aspects of life," she said. The studies keep people from assuming "that people of the past were simple and led simple lives." However, Dincauze added, there are cases in which keeping skeletons is inappropriate. "Clearly, changes must be made— in policies, in practice and in' the publication of the ... results," she said. Correction It is Journal policy to correct mistakes thai appear in the newspaper. Corrections will appear on this page. Corrections The Salina Housing Authority manages 75 single-family homes in its rent-subsidy program. The number was incorrect in a story published in The Journal Friday. Also, of the computer and software the authority agreed to buy, only the software will come from a Searcy, Ark., company. The hardware will come from Computer/land of Salina. public hearing dates TOPEKA — Kelvin White, convicted in Saline County of rape, is one of several prison inmates who will be eligible for parole in February. The Kansas Parole Board has scheduled sessions to hear comments from the public. The first was Thursday in Kansas City, Kan. Others are at 9:30 a.m. Jan. 23 at the Old Courthouse in Wichita, and 9:30 a.m. Jan. 24 at the Topeka Public Library. The board will accept oral or written comments about inmates scheduled for parole hearings. Listed are individuals convicted from north-central or northwest Kansas. Counties listed are the places of conviction and not necessarily the individual's home counties. Soltno — Robert Cook, seven counts forgery and a charge of aggravated weapons violation (some in Barton, Ellsworth, Rooks, Sedgwick and Shawnee counties); Jeffrey Henderson, theft and two counts unlawful use of a credit card (some in McPherson County); Donald Stackley, two counts forgery and two counts attempted forgery (some in Allen, Chase and Lyon counties); Brian Huffmaster. five counts theft (some in Geary and Sedgwick counties); , Danny Johnson, two counts burglary; Earl Bess • III, burglary; and Mary S. Randall, aggravated • robbery and criminal damage to property (some in Wilson). McPhenon — James Boyd, aggravated assault, aggravated burglary, kidnapping, two counts aggravated kidnapping, aggravated escape from custody, robbery and rape (some in Wyandotte County); Jeffery Howell, aggravated escape from custody, theft and aggravated robbery (some In Leavenworth and Reno counties). Dickinion — Clarence Ashberger, aggravated burglary, theft and unlawful possession of a firearm. Decatur — Darin Daniels, theft. Phllllpt — Richard Gardner, theft; Robert Robinson, indecent liberties with a child; Christopher Bullock, burglary; Jodie Randall, forgery and habitually giving worthless checks; Ginger Bandt, forgery and habitually giving worthless checks. Russell — Kevin Mitchell, burglary, unlawful possession of a firearm, aggravated robbery and two counts theft (some in Barton County). Republic — Rex Clemens, theft. Norton — Michael Heinrich, aggravated robbery and theft. Clay — James Shannon, manufacture, possession, distribution or sale of a depressant, stimulant or halluncinogenic drug. Thomas — Charles Brown, aggravated robbery. Ellis — Jerald Grumbein, giving a worthless check. Morion — Rodney Parsons, burglary and arson. Briefly Soup supper set forKW alumni Kansas Wesleyan will conduct a soup supper for alumni Tuesday evening before the school's basketball games with Bethany College at the Bicentennial Center. The soup supper will be served from 5:30 to 7 p.m. in Heritage Hall of the Bicentennial Center. The cost is $2 for adults and $1 for children. Kansas Wesleyan President Marshall Stanton will speak at 6 p.m. on the Second Century campaign and on recent college activities. Alumni and friends who attend the supper will be admitted to the games free. The women's game starts at 6 p.m. and the men's game at 8. 20 adult education courses set The Salina Area Vocational-Technical School is offering 20 courses through the adult education program, beginning next week. Courses in adult basic education and general equivalency diploma preparation, and English as a second language will be offered to those age 16 and older through the Little House Adult Education Center at Memorial Hall. A driver's education course for those age 18 and older will be offered at Sauna Central High School. Call 825-2261 through Monday to enroll. For your information Hospital admissions Asbury — Anne Ellen Blackwell, 1104 N. Douglas; Rhonda L. Hurt, 917 N. 13th; Delores A. Gould, 1312 Pawnee; Rozanne M. Henley, 804 Merrill; Tamara Whelpley Jones, 2109 Wesley; Gordon R. Waller, 819 E. Minneapolis; William A. Wesch, 2888 Tressin Rd.; Colleen Y. White, 430 Hazel a.; Daniel M. Wilkinson, 2345 Kensington Rd.; Pearl M. Chegwidden, Wilson; Kimberly A. Graham, Ellsworth; Kelly A. Johnson, Abilene; Ora Lea Korinek, Ellsworth; Jean C. Rose, Cawker City; Jon D. Thayer Jr., Belleville; Kayleigh A. White, Solomon. St. John's - Daniel J. Elwick, 2337 Meadowlark. Hospital dismissals Asbury — Theodore R. Branstetter, 223 Des Moines; Austin Kibler DeYoe, 444 Montrose; Jamie L. Engstrom, 1200 W. Crawford; Hazel M. Nelson, 678 S. Third; Ronald E. Pells, 2754 Linda Lane; Becky A. Post, 113 S. Third; Amanda M. Rogers and baby girl, 146 S. Ninth; Jennifer G. Wells and baby girl, 1935 Ridgeview; Ernest C. Wolf, 142 Estates Dr.; Harold Beam, Esbon; John G. Dowlin, Glasco; Sandra R. Fritz, Clay Center; Beverly L. Jones and baby boy, New Cambria; John T. Lane, Lincoln; Carol A. Lohmann, Lincoln; Shirley R. Ulery, Beloit; William H. Workman, Newton; Alice J. Walker, Brookville. St. John's — Sarah E. Gawith, 924 Birch Dr.; Ernest F. Oberg, 952 S. Ohio; George M. Sandquist, 905 Choctaw; Andrew J. White, 900 Elmhurst; Lawrence R. Wenthe, Lucas. Births Boys — Albert C. and Rhonda L. Burt, 917 N. 13th, 8 IDS., born Jan. 17. Natalie Fernandez, 731 N. Seventh, 8 Ibs. Weather 4% oz., born Jan. 16. Kimberly A. Graham, Ellsworth, 6 Ibs. 15 oz., born Jan. 17. Girls — Richard M. and Anne Ellen Blackwell, 104 N. Douglas, 8 Ibs. 13 oz. , born Jan. 17. Thomas F. and Tamara Whelpley Jones, 2109 Wesley, 8Ibs. 14 oz., born Jan. 17. Todd A. and Colleen Y. White, 430 Hazel Ct.,81bs.,bornJan.l6. District Court Found guilty — Nathan L. Haggard, 25, 1227 N. Ninth, convicted by a jury of aggravated burglary, rape, aggravated sodomy and theft for breaking into a woman's apartment, raping her and leaving with $12, a letter and her driver's license on Sept. 6. Sentenced — Michael A. Goudy, 20, Rt. 1, Jan. 9 possession of drug paraphernalia for having a roach clip when he was stopped by a Salina police officer, 30 days in jail suspended upon payment of $100 fine. Loren D. Lacy, 19, Great Bend, Jan. 9 possession of marijuana at the Loverboy concert at the Bicentennial Center, $100 fine. Steven Taylor, 40,1328 Winona, Dec. 28 battery for an altercation involving Orville Crowder, 1231 N. Fourth, at Eddie's Club, West State Street, seven days in jail suspended on payment of $200 to the county attorney's office to cover Crowder's medical expenses. Police blotter Theft — 1808 S. Ninth, a radar detector from Ernest Boyd, 725 W. Republic; $100 loss. Burglary—346 N. Ninth, cash, coins and stamps from the office of Waddles Heating and Cooling; $110 loss. Damage to property — 1124 W. Craw- ford, door glass broken at Big A Auto Parts; $113 loss. Forgery —1201 W. Crawford, cashing a worthless check at Dillons; f239 loss. 2012 S. Ohio, cashing a worthless check at Dillons; $239 loss. Divorces Filed — Mary Ann Spratten vs. Jon David Spratten; Collen Louise Moody vs. Robert Roy Moody; Junette Marie Deweese vs. Vester Perry Deweese Jr. Granted — Dennis R. Jenkins and Carol A. Jenkins; Dale K. Christensen and Judith Ann Christensen; Barry Bogart and Claudia Jane Bogart; Rebecca L. Anderson and Rodney L. Anderson. • Dismissed — James Lawrence Engstrom vs. Machelle Le Engstrom. Marriage licenses Terry Lee Burwell, legal age, and Lee Ann Lee, legal age, both of Salina. Animals These pets were Impounded at the Saline County Animal Shelter on West State Street Road from Jan. 14 to Jan. 16. Dogs — Male-neutered black-white border collie mix, 1% miles north of K-4 on Cunningham Rd.; female brown-black collie mix, 1500 block Sycamore; male brown-black-white St. Bernard, 800 block between Cherokee and Navajo; female blonde-brown doberman-chow mix, 200 block W. Kirwin; male-neutered black- silver husky, 800 block Choctaw; male dark silver schnauzer, 500 block W. Kirwin. Cats — Female white-grey with tiger patches domestic shorthair, 300 block Scott; Male kitten orange-white domestic longhair, 500 block Garden; male dark grey-silver Persian mix, 400 block W. Crawford. EXTENDED OUTLOOK Monday through Wednesday Continued unseasonably mild and dry. Highs in the mid-50s and 60s, lows in the mid-20s to mid-30s. ZONE FORECASTS Zones 1 and 2 — Mostly sunny and cooler today, with highs in the mid-50s and northwest winds from 10 to 20 mph. Fair tonight, with lows in the mid-20s. Mostly sunny Sunday, with highs 55 to 60. Zones 3, 4, 5, 6, 7 and 8 — Mostly sunny and cooler today, with highs in the mid- 50s and northwest winds from 10 to 20 mph. Fair tonight, with lows 25 to 30. Mostly sunny Sunday, with highs from 55 to 60. Zones 9,10,11 and 12 — Mostly sunny and cooler today, with highs in the low to mid-50s and northwest winds from 10 to 20 mph. Mostly clear tonight, with lows from 25 to 30. Mostly sunny Sunday, with highs from 50 to 55. Zones 13, 14, 15 and 16 — Partly cloudy and cooler today, with highs in the mid-50s and northwest winds from 10 to 20 mph. Partly cloudy tonight, with lows in the mid-20s. Mostly sunny Sunday, with highs about 50. Zone 17 — Partly cloudy today, with a 20 percent chance for morning showers, highs in the mid-50s and northwest winds from 10 to 20 mph. Fair tonight, with lows in the mid- to upper 20s. Mostly sunny Sunday, with highs from 50 to 55. ELSEWHERE IN KANSAS Friday highs-lows to 6 p.m. Belleville 67-30, Beloit 70-27, Chanute 60-30, Coffeyville TJje Forecast/for 7 p.m. EST, Sat., Jan. 18. High Temperatures 80 Showers Rain Flurries Snow Occluded FRONTS: - Stationary ' National Weattw Service NOAA U S Deal ol Commerce 65-31, Concordia 67-31, Dodge City 67-33, Emporia 67-31, Garden City 69-31, Goodland 66-28, Hill City 68-29, Hutchinson 70-30, Pittsburg 6444, Russell 68-30, Topeka 64-26, Wichita 64-27. SALINA WEATHER At City Airport, 9 p.m. Friday: Temperature 48F; Barometer 29.99 in.; Wind SW10 mph; Relative Humidity 48%; 24-hour Precipitation to 7 p.m. none. Friday's High 69; Record is 67 in 1923. Friday's Low to 9 p.m. 28; Record is -10 in 1930. Today's Sunset 5:36; 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 162.400 MHzFM.
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