On the Record The Salina Journal Sunday, January 19,1986 Page 11 Deaths & funerals Norman D. Johnson Norman D. Johnson, 62, 2055 Corsaut Court, died Saturday, Jan. 18, at St. John's Hospital. •He was born July 10,1923. ^Arrangements will be announced by the Bigge-Moos Chapel Funeral Home. Boy L. Will : Roy L. Will, 30, 528 Seitz Drive, died Friday, Jan. 17, near Gainesville, Texas, from injuries he sustained in a plane crash. ;.Mr. Will was born Feb. 13,1955, in Salina, and was a lifelong resident. He worked as a sales representative for Moss Sales and Service, Salina, and was a member of the Grand Avenue Methodist Church. -Survivors include his wife, Lynn and a son, Tyler, both of the home; his father, Theodore, 1855 S. Ninth; his mother, Mary Jane Hendrix, 458 Maple; two brothers, Roger of 401E. Cloud and Mike of 514 Lena; a sister, Delia Bierman of Topeka; and his grandmother, Nellie Will of Durango, Colo. The funeral will be 2 p.m. Monday at the Ryan Mortuary, the Rev. Curtis Fulton officiating. Burial will i be in the Gypsum Hill Cemetery. i Visitation is after 2 p.m. today at i the mortuary. i Edith W. Krause HOPE — Edith W. Kfause, 95, Hillsboro, died Friday, Jan. 17, at the Parkside Rest Home, Hillsboro. Mrs. Krause was born Aug. 28, 1890, in Hope. She was a homemaker and a member of the Hillsboro Mennonite Church. Her husband, Peter, died in 1960. Survivors include a sister, Esther Wendt of Abilene; a niece, Geneva Shepherd of Abilene; and eight grandchildren. ! There will be a service at 1 p.m. Monday at the Hope City Cemetery, the Rev. Dennis Fast officiating. ; Memorials may be made to the American Bible Society. The Carlson Funeral Home, Hope, is in charge. Floyd Bestwick : GREAT BEND — Floyd Bestwick, 71, died Saturday, Jan. 18, at St. John's Hospital. Mr. Bestwick was born May 26, 1914, in Cambridge, Neb. He lived in Great Bend for the past six years, having moved there from Argonia, where he was employed by Triangle Trucking of Salina. He was a member of the national trucking association Roadmaster. Survivors include his wife, Grace of the home; a son, Marvin L. Walton of Salina; two daughters, Joan Keene of Salina and Patricia Walton of Great Bend; a brother, Wayne Smith of Valley, Neb.; three sisters, Dorothy Jacobson of Valley, Neb., Pearl Duval of Tuscon, Ariz., and Vera Nelson of Hastings, Neb.; 17 grandchildren, 21 great-grandchildren, and two great-great-grandchildren. The funeral will be 10 a.m. Tuesday at the Bryant Christians Funeral Home, Great Bend, the Rev. J.P. McCamey officiating. Burial will be at 3 p.m. at the Argonia Cemetery. Memorials may be made to the Kansas Heart Association. Visitation is from 2 to 9 p.m. today, 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Monday, and on Tuesday. EllaCline COURTLAND — Ella Cline, 86, Courtland, died Friday, Jan. 17, at the Republic County Longterm Care Center, Belleville. Mrs. Cline was born Feb. 7,1899, in Barbourbille, Ky. She was a homemaker and a member of the United Methodist Church, Courtland. Her husband, Harry, died Dec. 15, 1985. Survivors include several nieces and nephews. The funeral will be at 2 p.m. Monday at the Bachelor-Faulkner- Dart Chapel, Belleville, the Rev. Marvin Palmer officiating. Burial will be in the Evergreen Cemetery, Superior, Neb. Memorials may be made to the church. Friends may call at the funeral home. Grace B. Cliff BELOIT — Grace B. Cliff, 79, Beloit, died Saturday, Jan. 18, at the Mitchell County Hospital in Beloit. Mrs. Cliff was born July 15,1906, on a farm near Alva, Okla. She came to Beloit with her family in 1922. She was a homemaker and member of the United Methodist Church, Beloit. Her husband, Roy, died in 1972. She is survived by two daughters, Emma Jane Shaheen of Lincoln, Neb., and Margaret McCune of Beloit; six brothers, Howard McCune of Glen Elder, Frank McCune of Beloit, Clifford McCune of Burr Oak, Claude McCune of Topeka, Kenneth McCune of Washington, and Donald McCune of 608 Jameson; two sisters, Opal Stover of Beloit and Velma Wilson of Colorado Springs, Colo.; and five grandchildren. The funeral will be 2 p.m. Monday at the McDonald Funeral Home, Beloit, the Rev. Robert Conway officiating. Burial will be in Elmwood Cemetery in Beloit. Memorials may be made to the Alzheimer Disease Foundation. Visitation is at the morturary. Norma D. Haney TOPEKA—The funeral for Norma D. Haney, 57, Topeka, was Monday, Jan. 6, at the Miles Memorial Chapel, Winfield. Mrs. Haney died Friday, Jan. 3, at her home after a long illness. She was born Oct. 14, 1928, in Cleveland, Okla. She was educated in Ellinwood before moving to Winfield, where she graduated from high school. She was employed as a telephone operator in Winfield. Her husband, Bob, was the manager of the Southwestern Bell Telephone Co., Salina, from 1957-58. She was a member of the St. David's Episcopal Church, Topeka. Survivors include her husband, Bob of the home; four daughters, Kristin Murphy of Wichita, and Kara Haney, Cinda Hahn and Pamela Kaberline, all of Topeka; her mother of Winfield; a sister, Evelyn Hall of Winfield; and eight grandchildren. Burial was in the Highland Cemetery, Winfield. Memorials may be made to the American Cancer Society or to the Hospice of Topeka. Cuts (Continued from Page 1) 99 win Hansen scholarships ; LOGAN — Ninety-nine students ihave been selected by the Dane G. JHansen Foundation to share $111,000 Jin scholarships. ' The money will be paid to schools of the students' choice. The total will ^grow to $177,000 if winners of renew- iable scholarships maintain sati- Isfactory progress at the college or luniversity level. \ Winners of six major awards, the ; Leader of Tomorrow scholarships, ;will receive stipends of $3,500 per ;year for four years if satisfactory •grade point averages are main• tained. 1 The Leader of Tomorrow winners are Veronica Wilson, Concordia; David Camarata, Hays; Brett Leopold, Hoxie; Karen Spiegel, Formoso; Mary Wilson, Oberlin, and Ron Wasinger, Russell. Also awarded were 48 Hansen student scholarships of $1,250 each, 40 vocational-education scholarships of $500 each, four theological scholarships of $1,500 each, and one postgraduate scholarship of $4,000. Almost 600 students from the 26 eligible counties of northwest Kansas -applied for scholarships in the 1985 Hansen Foundation competition. Members of the screening board are Mrs. H.W. Reece, Scandia; Mrs. if/ Abuse (Continued from Page 1) year. : State efforts to verify program di• rectors' complaints have come up 'empty, said Robert Barnum, SRS i commissioner of youth services. ', "It sounds good to say someone has been pulled because of money, but ;that simply hasn't been the case. Our treatment philosophy is in a state of transition that service providers are having a hard time accepting. Instead of quickly turning to foster care, we're doing everything we can to maintain the family unit." Backing the SRS position is a 1980 federal mandate that favors keeping • families together. Children are re- J moved only as a last resort. Foster ; care is no longer seen as a quick fix. ; -: "Empirical evidence has shown that children want to be raised in their own home with their own family," said Jan Waide, director of SRS youth placement and family services. "When children are taken out of the home they assume the guilt. They think it's their fault or that they're bad, which has had the effect of punishing the victims. "Children have been trying to tell us this for years, but it's only recently that we've begun to listen," Waide said. The change in policy is reflected by 1979 figures showing 4,180 children in Kansas foster care placements outside the home; by 1985 the figure dropped to 2,640. At the same time, reports of suspected child abuse went from 13,710 in fiscal 1979 to 27,000 expected in fiscal 1986. So although reports of child abuse increase, fewer children are being taken out of their homes. For your information Irven Hayden, Atwood; Raymond Lappin, Logan, and Calvin Harbin of Hays, advisor. McDill "Huck" Boyd is chairman of the scholarship committee. The remaining winners are: HANSEN STUDENT Tlsha Davis, Prairio View; Lorrle Bieker, Hays; Kirk Kasson, Oberlin; John Roberg, Winfield; Chad Treaster, Beloit; Michele Lubbers, Grinnell; Klmberly Thaemer), Sylvan Grove; Amy Taylor, Concordia; Shannon Cox, Assarla; Darren Knipp, Salina; Jeff Morris, Salina; Greg Rupp, Salina. Chris Klppes, Colby; Steve Bowman, Colby; Jim Malcolm, Colby; Tracy Sweat, Colby; Ted Bannister, Hays, Amy Brooks, Hays; Mark Schmeller, Hays; Janet Smith, Hays; Lonny Augustine, Ellis; Jeremy Dunn, Oberlin; James Bell, McDonald; Melissa Benjes, Bird City. Kristen Flegler, Russell; Charity Whitney, Sharon Springs; Jodi Miller, Stockton; Kristy Love, Palco; lora Palmer, Plainville; Carolyn Altman, Logan; Doug Graham, Logan; Toad Ned row, Kirwin; Kim Nelson, Phillipsburg; Cathy Doug, Minneapolis; Tanya Davidson, Delphos; Laura Hovey, Atwood. Lyle Hammer, Scandia; Laura Coon, Goodland; Susan Lillich, Goodland; Joanna Long, Goodland; Aaron Riemer, Hoxie; Tamara Grothous, Smith Center; Sam Wire, Smith Center; Susan Sowles, Hill City; Lori Keith, Penokee; Diana Suiter, Lorraine; Tia Ruder, Oakley, and Larry Bales, Alton. VOCATIONAL EDUCATION Danny Penner, Bird City; Michele Bates, Concordia; Russell Blochlinger, Concordia; Greg Peterson, Clifton; Tina Brown, Jennings; Dale Brungardt, Victoria; JaNelle Fisher, Hays; Greg Meder, Pfeifer; Michael Paul, Hays; Connie Smith, Hays. Ronald Peirano, Wilson; Melvin Waymaster, Wilson; Amy Heier, Grainfleld; Laurie Heili, Groinfleld; Shawna Ziegler, Grainfield; Kenny Budke, Beloit; Paula Galloway, Esbon; Annete Wright, Ionia; Jon VonFange, Lincoln; Verlan Brummer, Downs. Troy Walter, Cawker City; Richela Goss, Norcatur; Michael Luft, Norton; Chris Scheetz, Clayton; Karen Crawford, Natoma; Gerry Eickhoff, Natoma; Debra Foster, Osborne; Patty Greif, Osborne; Glna Lomax, Osborne; Scott Becker, Logan. Scott Hoch, Logan; Craig Latham, Agra; Clayton Taylor, Phillipsburg; Brian Schneider, WaKeeney; Alicia Ahlvers, Courtland; Steven Lewis, Colby; Lisa Rupp, Dorrance; Elaine Holzinger, Colby; Constance Slpuslc, Russell, and David Herndon, Lebanon. THEOLOGY Thomas Brady, Phillip Fischer, John Goering and Sandra Jellison. POST-GRADUATE Sandra LeRock, Hays. ACT score of 15, said Al Tiller, admissions director. High school seniors entering college typically have an ACT score between 18 and 20. This year in the Salina school district the average score was 20.1. In Kansas the average was 19.1 and nationally the average was 18.6. Marymount Admissions Director Dan Kunzman said he has "taken a chance" on some students with ACT scores below 13 because "I'm not comfortable with a four-hour test making or breaking a student's admission to Marymount.'' "The ACT was not sent down on stone tablets from Mount Sinai," Kunzman said. "There are lots of successful people for whom that test didn't mean a thing. It's only a tool, nothing less." Johnson has recommended, however, that Marymount Academic Dean Bill Medland be appointed to oversee a committee reviewing applications to the college, and that candidates with scores lower than 13 be carefully reviewed. "There may be an occasion to make an exception but you have to do it on an academic basis," Medland said. "We hope this will improve our retention (of students)." Kunzman agreed the student attrition rate is high, hence his enthusiasm for a proposed Office of Freshman Services. Kunzman, who said he has seen 35 percent of the incoming freshman class in past years depart before the start of their sophomore year, said some schools are phasing out their admissions offices and hiring "enrollment managers." "They're not just charged with getting them here but, in effect, keeping them here," he said. "The point is you need someone whose job it is to help those freshmen get their waterwings." The poor farm economy has made competition for students in the central and western parts of the state even tougher, Kunzman said. Schools such as Kansas State and Fort Hays State universities are becoming more aggressive recruiters. "Our competition is K-State and Fort Hays. It's the myth you can't afford a private education," he said. Kansas Wesleyan President Marshall Stanton said KW officials "are not pleased that our sister college has lost enrollment." Cooperation between the two colleges has always been good, particularly where Marymount students register for classes at Kansas Wesleyan that aren't offered at their school and vice-versa. "We cross register those people," Stanton said. "We have done that for years and plan to continue doing it." Stanton said Kansas Wesleyan and Marymount have different approaches to athletics. "Kansas Wesleyan is not a scholarship school like Marymount," he said. "Athletes get no more or no less financial aid than any other student. We've attempted to emphasize athletics as a motivator to get students to come to college." Stanton said KW has been successful because it doesn't play on a highly competitive level with Board of Regents schools, for instance, and can pay for its sports programs with student tuition revenue. "We're in a conference where everyone is supposed to be equal," he said. "When you move into that competitive status where you're Candidate says he's fighting bad images By JUDITH WEBER Staff Writer Having limited government experience is both a help and a hindrance to his campaign, Larry Jones said Saturday. Jones, Wichita, a contender for the Republican nomination for governor in 1986, was in Salina Saturday to attend a reception for Jones Anthony Tilmans, the new president of Kansas Technical Institute. A new face in the political arena can signify a new approach, Jones said. "I don't carry any baggage from prior political activities," he said. On the other hand, he will have to fight to overcome the negative connotations of having his campaign bear the labels of "Wichita" and "business." Jones said he also had to overcome the Wichita label when he was appointed to the Kansas Board of Regents in 1984. He was the first Wichita State University graduate to be appointed to the board. The board was not hostile to Jones, but did label him, he said. Jones said his being elected chairman of the board eight months after his appointment signified that he had defeated the negative image. The candidate also said he isn't sure what others mean when they call him the "business candidate." Jones was president of the Coleman Co. from 1971 through 1984. "I believe my managerial skills will transfer to government," he said. "I understand the job. Many of its aspects I've done before." There are eight declared and potential candidates for the Republican nomination. The question for the Republican party is not who will win the primary, but whether or not the party has a candidate who can win the election, Jones said. Jones has said he intends to propose initiatives to help Kansas develop more jobs, but he said Saturday that he will not discuss specifics until his appearance at the annual Kansas Day activities next weekend in Topeka. "Whatever we've been doing, it hasn't been working. There needs to be a change." Jones said that economic development needs to be tied in with utilization of state university resources, which would enhance both education and economic development. The Legislature needs to thoroughly study the state's budget before it decides on a sales tax increase, he said. "We've got to be awful sure it's necessary and have to plan for what to do with it." Jones also said agriculture is a major issue that should be addressed at the state level. It's easy for the state to avoid the issue and think of it as a federal problem, he said. Jones raised his family on a farm and said he has compassion for farmers' problems. "It would not be ignored by me," he said. buying students for particular sports you move into a different arena. We don't want to be in that arena. It's a knotty problem." Kansas Wesleyan's athletic budget for this year is $234,000, Stanton said. Marymount's total athletic budget for 1985-86 is about $280,000. "I do not want to be critical because Marymount has used its sports programs effectively,'' Stanton said. Former Marymount Board of Trustees member Fred D'Albini thinks a proposed cutback in basketball, the school's lone revenue producing sport, will hurt. "I think in the long run its going to make it more difficult for them because they had a good name because of basketball and at least they knew where Marymount was," D'Albini said. "You can't say what it's worth. I doubt you'd get very many students that said they came to Marymount because of basketball. But if you dug down and found out how they heard about Marymount—then you have to decide how important it is. It's a tough decision," he said. Don Puterbaugh, a San Diego sophomore recruited to play baseball at Marymount, thinks the faculty in the business department, his major, are well qualified. And he likes school. But without his $1,800 athletic scholarship he likely would have gone elsewhere. "I think it'll discourage a lot of people from coming," he said. "Most of the people here are in athletics and if you take away scholarship money you're going to reduce it (enrollment)." Another student, Daniel Cummings, a senior at Marymount, isn't concerned for his own education, but fears the cutbacks may keep future students away. "If they hear everything's being cut they won't want to come," he said. John Maguire, 1511 Stapler, is president of Marymount's alumni association. "I don't watch basketball," he said. "I'm not a basketball fan. But I hope the trustees of the college and the president together look very hard at what they're doing and the future of what they're doing." Maguire said he f irst learned of the proposed cutbacks at an alumni meeting Jan. 9. "They suprised us. They seemed like they came rather quickly," he said. K5L7 applies for TV station MANHATTAN (AP) — Kansas State University has applied for federal funds to build and operate a television station in Manhattan. Harry Marsh, head of the university's journalism and mass communications department, said Friday that the university also has applied for an operating license. Weather Hospital admissions - Asbury—Emma M. Cook, 1328 N. Fifth; , Nathalie Fehr, Shalimar Nursing Home; Denene D. Rodgers, 700 N. Fourth; Pam A. Zouzas, Rt. 3; Carl D. Caldwell, Portis; Carolyn J. Christopher, Lindsborg; Amy A. Coy, Washington; Meredith G. Lee, Ada; Sharon M. May, Tipton; Esther L. Ploutz, Kanopolis; Doris L. Shafer, Ada. St. John's — Diann Torrey, 924 N. 12th; Robert Boucher, 908 N. llth; Elaine Brubaker, 717 Smith; Joshua Johnson, Abilene; Thomas Kane II, Kansas City, Kan.; Elsie Smith, MUtonvale. Hospital dismissals Asbury — Sandra P. Mowery, Haven Hill Farm; Joy D. Reuter, 1924 Norton; Vivian B. Wiedmer, Rt. 4; Linda F. Carpenter, Junction City; Carter baby girl, Brookville; Katherine L. Dobkins, Abilene; Kelly A. Johnson, Abilene; Linda J. LaPointe, Lincoln; Ralph A. Westerman, Ellsworth. St. John's — Betty Hilton, 1327 W. Republic; Irene Gentry, Abilene; Linda • Griff is, Abilene; Thomas Kane H, Kansas i City, Kan.; Mary VerMillion, Stockton. Births Boys — Robert S. and Sharon M. May, Tipton, 7 Ibs. 15 ozs., born Jan. 17. Darrell D. and Esther L. Ploutz, Kanopolis, 7 Ibs. 8% ozs., born Jan. 18. Animal These animals were Impounded at the Saline County Animal Shelter on West State Street Road on Jan. 16 and 17. Dogs — Male neutered black-silver Husky, Choctaw and Franklin; Male dark silver Schnauzer, 500 block West Kirwin; Female black-tan Doberman, 400 block South Delaware; Male black-tan Collie mix, 1900 block Dover Drive; Male red-tan Doberman, 100 block North Chicago; Female white-black Spaniel mix, 100 block North Chicago; Female black-tan German Shepherd, 200 block North 10th; Female white orange English Setter, Southgate Plaza Parking Lot; Male tan-black-white Terrier-Peke mix, Marymount Road south of Crawford. Cats — Male grey-silver Persian mix, 400 block West Crawford; Male neutered black white domestic shorthair, 1300 block Norton. Police blotter Damage to Property — 2219 Roach, rear window of a vehicle belonging to Joe Leon Christ was shot out at his residence; $100 loss. Meetings These are the government meetings scheduled for the week of Jan. 20. Meetings are open to the public and convene at the City-County Building, 300 W. Ash, unless otherwise noted. Monday Central Kansas Mental Health Board, 4 p.m., 809 Elmhurst. Tuesday Saline County Commission, 10 a.m., room 209. Salina Recreation Commission, 1 p.m., room 200. Salina Planning Commission, 4p.m., room 200. Wednesday Salina School District, 4 p.m., room 200. Thursday Salina Arts and Humanities Commission, 4 p.m., 211 W. Iron. EXTENDED OUTLOOK Tuesday through Thursday Mild Tuesday but turning much cooler Wednesday and Thursday, with little or no precipitation expected. Highs Tuesday in the 60s, cooling to the 40s by Thursday. Lows in the 30s Tuesday, dropping to the teens and 20s by Thursday. ZONE FORECASTS Zones 1 and 2—Sunny and mild today, with highs in the low to mid-€0s and west to northwest winds from 10 to 20 mph. Mostly clear tonight, with lows in the low to mid- 30s. Partly cloudy Monday, with highs in the mid-60s. Zones 3 and 6—Sunny and mild today, with highs in the mid- to upper 60s and west to southwest winds from 10 to 20 mph. Mostly clear tonight, with lows in the low to mid- 30s. Partly cloudy Monday, with highs in the mid-«0s. Zones 4,5,7 and 8 — Sunny today, with highs in the low to mid-60s and southwest winds from 5 to 15 mph. Mostly clear tonight, with lows in the low to mid-30s. Partly cloudy Monday, with highs in the lower 60s. Zones 9 and 12 — Sunny and mild today, with highs about 60 and southwest winds from 5 to 15 mph. Mostly clear tonight, with lows in the lower to mid-30s. Partly cloudy Monday, with highs from 60 to 65. Zones 10 and 11 — Sunny and mild today, wtih highs in the mid- to upper 50s and southwest winds from 5 to 15 mph. Mostly clear tonight, with lows in the mid-30s. Partly cloudy Monday, with highs in the lower 60s. Zones 13,14,15 and 16 — Sunny and mild today, with highs in the low to mid-50s and southwest winds from 5 to 15 mph. Mostly clear tonight, with lows in the mid- 30s. Partly cloudy Monday, with highs in the lower 60s. Zone 17 — Sunny and mild today, with highs in the mid- to upper 50s and light southwest winds. Mostly clear The Forecast/for 7 p.m. EST, Sun Showers Rain Flurries Snow National Weatnw Service NOAA. U S Deot ol Commetce tonight, with lows in the low to mid-30s. Partly cloudy Monday, with highs in the lower 60s. ELSEWHERE IN KANSAS Saturday highs-lows to 6 p.m. Belleville 56-32, Beloit 55-32, Chanute 5745, CoffeyvUle 62-38, Concordia 55-34, Dodge City 55-37, Emporia 56-41, Garden City 56-30-, Goodland 50-24, Hill City 55-37, Hutchinson 57-43, Pittsburg 57-46, Russell 57-34, Topeka 56-42, Wichita 58-38. SALINA WEATHER At City Airport, 9 p.m. Saturday: Temperature 39F; Barometer 30.12 in.; Wind N 8 mph; Relative Humidity 60% ; 24-hour Precipitation to 7 p.m. 0 in. Saturday's High 57; Record is 72 in 1951. Saturday's Low to 9 p.m. 39; Record is -11 in 1984. Today's Sunset 5 : 37 ; Tomorrow's Sunrise 7 : 45. 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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