The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas on January 21, 1986 · Page 9
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The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas · Page 9

Salina, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 21, 1986
Page 9
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On the Record The Salina Journal Tuesday, January 21,1986 Page 9 Deaths & funerals Edith Beryl Dooley Edith Beryl Dooley, 79, 417 S. Seventh, died Monday, Jan. 20, at.As- bury Hospital after a long illness. The funeral arrangements will be announced by the Geisendorf Rush Smith Funeral Home. Irma C. Goetz HOXIE — Irma C. Goetz, 77, Hoxie, died Monday, Jan. 20, at the Sheridan County Long Term Care Unit, Hoxie. Mrs. Goetz was born Aug. 20,1908, in central Kansas. She was a member of the St. Francis Catholic Church and St. Francis sodality, both of Hoxie. Survivors include her husband, William of the home; a son, Jerry of Park; a daughter, Edna Heier of Grainfield; a sister, Nellie Brungardt of WaKeeney; 14 grandchildren and 16 great-grandchildren. The funeral will be at 10:30 a.m. Wednesday at the St. Francis Catholic Church, Hoxie, Monsignor Vincent LeMoine officiating. Burial will be in the church cemetery. A rosary will be said at 7:30 p.m. today at the Mickey-Leopold Funeral Home, Hoxie. Memorials may be made to the Heart Fund. Visitation is at the funeral home. Nicholas Olivier RUNAWAY BAY, Texas - Nicholas Olivier, 30, Runaway Bay, Texas, died Friday, Jan. 17, in a plane crash near Gainesville, Texas. Mr. Olivier was born Sept. 23,1955, in Anthony and graduated from Bennington High School in 1974. He served in the U.S. Air Force and Air National Guard from 1976 to 1980. He was a member of the Catholic Church. Survivors include his wife, Lynne of the home; a daughter, Nicole of the home; three sons, Neil, Brent and Brian all of the home; his father, Rod Olivier of Longton; his mother, Jessie Olivier of Denton, Texas; a sister, Angela Olivier of Denton, Texas; and a brother, Vincent Olivier of Denton, Texas. The funeral will be 2 p.m. Wednesday at the St. Patrick Catholic Church in Harper; the Father John Zich officiating. Burial will be in the Calvary Cemetery in Danville. A rosary will be said at 7 p.m. Tuesday at the Elliott Funeral Home in Harper. Grain Albert Ross Shepard REDLANDS, Calif. — Albert Ross Shepard, 89, Redlands, Calif., died Saturday, Jan. 18. Mr. Shepard was born Nov. 18, 1896, in Bennington. He had lived in Chapman for many years and was a retired Realtor. He was a member of the Elks Club of Santa Anna, Calif., the Chapman American Legion, and the Hemut, Calif., chapter of the Veterans of World War I. His first wife, Gertrude lone, died in 1960. Survivors include his wife, Virginia of the home; three foster daughters, Shirley A. Aylward of Solomon, Ellen I. Bordelon of Las Vegas, Nev., and Linda M. Enes of Orangevale, Calif.; two stepsons, Steven Jackson of Cyprus, Calif., and David Jackson of Long Beach, Calif.; a brother, Floyd of Solomon; a sister, Marguerite Sullivan of Orange, Calif.; 16 grandchildren and 15 great- grandchildren. The funeral will be at 10 a.m. Wednesday at St. Michael's Catholic CHurch, Chapman, Monsignor Gilbert Landoll officiating. Burial will be in St. Patrick's Cemetery, Chapman. A rosary will be said at 7:30 p.m. today at the Londeen Funeral Home, Chapman. Gertrude I. Brett CLAY CENTER - Gertrude I. Brett, 83, Clay Center, died Sunday, Jan. 19, at the Clay County Hospital, Clay Center. Mrs. Brett was born May 1,1902, in Broughton. She was a homemaker and a member of the United Methodist Church. Survivors include her husband, Sam of the home; two brothers, Raymond and Ernest Mosburg, both of Clay Center; and a sister, Stella Woellhof of Clay Center. The funeral will be at 10:30 a.m. Wednesday at the United Methodist Church, Clay Center, the Rev. Robert Fleenor officiating. Burial will be in the Greenwood Cemetery, Clay Center. Memorials may be made to the church. Visitation is after 3 p.m. today at the Neill-Schwensen Funeral Home, Clay Center. The family will receive friends from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. today at the funeral home. Livestock CHICAGO (AP) — Futures trading Monday on the Chicago Board of Trade: Open High Low Last Chg. 5,000 bu minimum; dollars per $buf hel WHEAT 3.25V. 3.26V. 3.23% 3.25 —.02V« 2.90V, 2.93 2.90 2.90V, —.04% 2.67 2.69 2.66V, 2.67V, —.01 2.67'/i 2.69V. 2.67'/4 2.68V., 2.78 2.79V. 2.77 2.78 Mar May Jul Sep Dec CORN Mar May Jul Sep Dec Mar May OATS Mar May Jui Sep CHICAGO (AP) — Futures trading Monday on the Chicago Mercantile Exchange: Open High Low Settle Chg. CATTLE 40,000 lb>.; cents per Ib. —.01% 2.48 2.49V, 2.47V, 2.49% + .00% 2.51% 2.53%" 2.51V, 2.53% +.01 2.52% 2.53 2.51% 2.52% 2.26 2.26% 2.25% 2.26V, —.00% 2.18V. 2.19 2.17V, 2.18% — .01 'A 2.27V, 2.28V, 2.27V, 2.28 —.00% 2.31V, 2.32V, 2.31V, 2.32V, +.00% 1.32V, 1.33V, 1.32% 1.33V, 1.33 1.33% 1.33 1.33V, —.00V, 1.30 1.31 1.29% 1.30V, — .OVi 1.26 1.26 1.26 1.26 —.01 SOYBEANS Jon 5.30V, 5.40% 5.29 5.40V, +.07V, Mar 5.36 5.48 5.35V, 5.47 +.07V, May 5.46 5.58 5.46 5.57V, +.06 Jul 5.55 5.66V, 5.54% 5.66 +.07% Aug 5.52 5.62 5.52 5.62 +.06 Sep 5.35V, 5.45 5.35 5.45 +.08V, Nov 5.28V, 5.36V, 5.27V, 5.36 +.05% Jan 5.37V, 5.46 5.37V, 5.46 +.05 Mar 5.50 5.56 5.49 5.56 +.04 CHICAGO (AP) — The soybean futures complex closed higher, but the grains were mixed Monday on the Chicago Board of Trade. At the close, wheat was 4% cents lower to % cent higher with the contract for delivery in March at $3.25% a bushel; corn was 1% cent lower to 1 cent higher with March at $2.49V, a bushel; oats were unchanged to 1 cent lower with March at $1.33V, a bushel; and soybeans were3V, cents to8V, cents higher with January at $5.41 V, a bushel. KANSAS CITY (AP) — Wheat futures Monday on the Kansas City Board of Trade: Open High Low Settle Chg. WHEAT 5,000 bu minimum; dollars per bushel Mar 3.24 3.24 3.20% 3.20V, —.04V, May 2.90V, 2.91 2.88V, 2.88V, —.03V, Jul 2.67 2.68V, 2.67 2.67% —.01% Sep 2.69V, 2.69% 2.68 2.68V, —.02 Dec 2.77V, 2.77V, 2.77V, 2.77V, — .01V, KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) — Wheat 244 cars: 6% lower to 2 higher; No. 2 hard 3.45%; No. 3 3.20%-3.99V,n; No. 2 red wheat 3.25%-3.33V, n;No. 33.14V,-3.32V,n. Corn 58 cars: Unch; No. 2 white 2.40-2.60n; No. 3 2.15-2.55n; No. 2 yellow 2.46V,-2.58n; No. 32.26 V,-2.57n. No.2milo3.88-4.00n. No. 1 soybeans5.17V,-5.29n. Hoppers 56.00-58.00. Salina terminal, Monday Hard wheat—$3.08 down 5 cents Corn—$2.45 up 2 cents Milo—$3.75up2cen)s Soybean's—$4.93 up 4 cents Country elevator composite, Monday Hard wheat—$2.94 down 5 cents Corn—$2.41 up 2 cents Milo—$3.65 up 2 cents Soybeans—$4.83 up 4 cents Feb Apr Jun Aug Oct Dec Feb 57.70 60.25 60.05 58.90 57.90 59.45 59.25 61.77 61.12 59.70 58.55 59.90 57.52 60.17 60.00 58.80 57.90 59.25 59.25 61.72 60.90 59.55 58.07 59.70 59.80 + 1.50 + 1.45 + .93 + .73 + .45 + .58 FEEDER CATTLE 44,000 Ibs.; cents per Ib. Jan Mar Apr May Aug Sep Oct Nov HOGS 30,000 Ibs Feb Apr Jun Jul Aug Oct Dec Feb Apr 65.75 65.70 65.25 63.90 65.25 63.00 62.20 66.00 66.60 66.10 64.80 65.90 63.00 62.47 64.85 65.70 65.25 63.90 65.25 62.90 62.20 65.35 66.55 66.07 64.60 65.90 63.05 62.47 63.00 —.15 + .90 + .80 + .78 + .55 + .30 + .47 + .20 .; cents per Ib. 44.30 40.75 45.00 45.75 43.85 40.85 41.60 42.87 40.00 44.85 41.60 45.55 46.20 44.50 41.20 42.00 42.87 40.17 43.90 40.70 44.75 45.42 43.85 40.40 41.60 42.85 40.00 44.70 41.55 45.52 46.10 44.45 41.05 42.40 42.85 40.60 + .33 + .83 + .62 + .20 + .40 + .40 + .55 —.02 + .60 Metals NEW YORK (AP) — Selected world gold prices Monday. Foreign — London morning fixing $353.25, up $0.65; London afternoon fixing $351.00, off $1 60- Paris afternoon $354.45, off $7.38; Frankfurt fixing $353.34, off $5.71; Zurich late afternoon bid $351.00, off $2.00 $351.75 asked. Domestic — Handy 8 Harmon $351.00, off $1 60- Engelhard $351.40, off $1.60; Engelhard fabricated $368.97, off $1.68; NY Comex gold spot month Mon. $354.10, off $2.90; Republic National Bank $352.75. off $2.75. NEW YORK (AP) — Handy & Harmon silver Monday $6.135. up 0.020; Engelhard silver $6.160, up $0.030; fabricated $6.591. up $0.032. The bullion price for silver earlier in London was$6.094, off $0.093. NY Comex silver spot month Friday at $6.155,*»ip0.006. AP DOCTORED EYES — Surgeons and medical students use a special projector and polarized glasses to view a magnified life-like image on a large screen at the St. Louis University Medical Center. Possible fraud found at HUD By The New York Times WASHINGTON - Federal investigators have said in recent days that they have uncovered a pattern of frauds against the Department of Housing and Urban Development involving falsified documents used to obtain tens of millions of dollars in government-backed mortgages. More than a dozen real estate agents and mortgage industry officials have already been indicted or convicted because of their involvement in such schemes in southern New Jersey. In the last year, similar swindles have been reported in Houston, Seattle and Milwaukee. The housing agency said it appeared that the frauds were somehow related. "We're very alarmed because there seems to be some sort of whispering campaign among these people," said Robert Nipp, an agency spokesman. "These schemes go from city to city, and it looks like they use the same routine." Investigators say the largest of the frauds apparently took place in Washington, and that they are studying nearly 500 mortgages guaranteed by the Federal Housing Authority, a branch of HUD, in low-income areas of the capital. A federal official knowledgeable about the investigation said that the government faced a possible loss of more than $25 million in Washington alone, which makes it potentially the costliest mortgage swindle in HUD's history. The official said indictments were expected shortly, and that nearly 20 people, including major real estate investors, were targets of the inquiry by the housing agency. Trustees (Continued from Page 1) sibilities." The announcement of the board's decision was delivered unemotionally by Long, in contrast to public pleas to board members from Pratt and former men's basketball coach Ken Cochran. Cochran, who became emotional and wept at one point, received a standing ovation from about 250 audience members attending the forum in Marymount's Little Theater. Cochran used the celebration of Martin Luther King's birthday to compare the dream of former athletic director Larry Muff and Sister Evangeline Thomas — to start a basketball team at the formerly all- women's college — to King's dream of racial equality. "In 1970, Larry Muff and Sister Evangeline Thomas and Marymount College had a dream," Cochran said. "It certainly did not carry the magnitude of Dr. King's dream, but nonetheless it was a dream. The dream was to take a small mid- western Catholic girls college and change it from 'Mary who?' to Marymount." Cochran said the dream remains and that the basketball program represents the publicity arm of the school. "Right or wrong, I don't agree with it, but right or wrong the public perceives Marymount College as a winner, largely through its basketball imagery," he said. "Conversely, a mediocre basketball program would perceive the college as one of mediocrity, which we don't want." Cochran asked that the board members table the athletic recommendations so an athletic task force could be formed to study ways to help the college's sports programs. Pratt said he and his assistants were willing to undergo some reductions in their program. "The solution is not to reduce it to a point we cannot survive," he said. But Pam Maginness, a Marymount junior, said students must be recruited first, then athletes. "Some of them don't go to class, and that hurts the school as a whole," she said. "And you have people who do show up for class that they dis^- tract, constantly. If the recruitment were better they could recruit the scholars as well as the athletes. "We need to find some way we can combine those and not just have athlete athletes here." Sister Francis Ellen Riordan, a former Marymount French professor who left her job when the French department was discontinued during the 1982-83 school year, commented wryly on the proposed cutbacks. "I've been there," she said. "I'm not cost-effective." Riordan asked whether the college could continue to call itself a liberal arts school with just one full-time history professor and no foreign languages offered. She was follwed by Sister Mary Grace Wearing, a former professor of chemistry and a 60-year employee of the college. Wearing supported the basketball and athletic programs. "When the basketball program started, I noticed a difference in the students," she said. "They had something to boost. That spirit should continue." For your information Foster OMAHA, Neb. (AP) — Omaha Livestock Market quotations Monday: Hogs: 3200; barrows and gilts mostly 50-75 lower; fairly active; U.S. l-3s 210-240 Ibs 45.7546.25, uneven weights 45.50-45.75; Sow weights under 500 Ibs steady to 25 lower, over 500 Ibs steady to 50 higher; 350-650 Ibs 35.7537.50. Cattle and Calves: 3200; steers and heifers only moderately active; steers 50 to mostly 1.00 lower, heifers fully 1.00 lower, cows fully steady: steers choice 1075-1350 Ibs 58.50-59.50, two loads 60.00; mixed good and choice 10501200 Ibs 57.00-58.50; heifers choice 975-1100 Ibs 57.00-58.00, two loads 58.50; mixed good and choice 925-1025 Ibs 55.00-57.00; cows high cutter and boning utility 32.50-35.00, high dressing to 36.00, Conner and low cutter 30.0032.50. Sheep: 50; limited test lambs 2.00 higher, few ewes 1.00-1.25 higher; lambs choice, few prime 95-115 Ibs wooled 65.00; ewes cull to good shorn No. 1 -2 pelts 20.00-28.00. KANSAS CITY. Mo. (AP) — Quotations for Monday: Cattle 100: Receipts consigned to auction later in the week. Hogs 1,000: Trading moderately active. Barrows and gilts 50 lower; 1-3 210-260 Ib 45.0045.50. Sows steady to 25 lower: 1-2 300-500 Ib 36.00-36.25; 1 -3 over 500 Ib 38.00-38.50. Sheep 50: Slaughtedr lambs 2.00-3.00 higher. No comparasion available on slaughter ewes. Shorn slaughter lambs, few choice and prime 95-110 Ib No. 1 -2 pelts 65.00. Wooled slaughter lambs, few choice and prime 95-110 Ib 63.00. Slaughter ewes, cull to good 15.00-22.00. DODGE CITY (AP) — Western Kansas feedlot sales: Trade slow Friday, slaughter steers stady to 1.00 lower. Not enough slaughter heifer sales confirmed for an adequate market test. Inquiry fair, demand light. Sales confirmed on 2,200 slaughter steers and 150 heifers Friday. Last weeks total confirmed sales 63,700. Slaughte steers: Few mostly choice 2-3, few 4 1125-1150 Ib 59.00; few choice with end good 1150-1265 Ib 58.00-59.00. Slaughter heifers: Choice with end good 1025 Ib 57.00. Sales FOB feedlot net weights after 4 percent shrink. ST. JOSEPH, Mo. (AP) — Quotations for Monday: Cattle slaughter 100 feeder 100 total 200: Limited supply slaughter steers and heifers 1.00-2.00 lower than a week ago. Slaughter steers, choice 1000-1250 Ib 56.0057.80. Slaughter heifers, choice 940-1100 Ib 54.00-56.50, 848 Ib 53.10. Hogs 2,200: Barrows and gilts 50 lower; 1-3 200-260 Ib 45.00-45.50; 2-3 250-275 Ib 44.5045.25. Sows under 500 Ib 75-1.00 higher, over 500 Ib steady; 1-2 300-450 Ib 35.75-36.00; 450500 Ib 36.50; 1 -3 500-650 Ib 37.00. Sheep 25: Limited supply slaughter lambs 2.00 higher; choice and prime 90-115 Ib No. 1-2 pelts 62.00-64.00. ' (Continued from Page 1) year 1986. Children are being pulled from foster care programs to prevent deficit spending. Decisions by the five offices — at Salina, Hutchinson, Hays, Garden City and Pratt — now require that children pose a danger to themselves or others before they can be taken from the home. The same applies to their return. Ted Mintun, chief of social services at the'Salina area office, said, "We have not reached the point of yanking kids out of programs to save money, but we have reached the point of having to set priorities. "We had to re-evaluate our caseload because our projections showed we'd run out of money a month early. ' ' The Salina office has $667,557 in its foster care budget to cover services for 140 children. "Everybody's right in what they're saying: There are problems. All I can say is that we have to be very, very careful in making sure that we have enough money on hand for those kids who pose a danger to themselves or others," Mintun said. Dave Schmidt, chief of social services for the Hays area SRS office, said, "I'm sorry to say we're at a point now where we don't have enough money to do what a lot of program directors would like. The Hays office has a $692,291 foster care budget to cover services for 171 children in northwest Kansas. "Our problem now is that we're long past getting down to the bone. We've been very careful about who we've pulled from programs so far, but the process is going to get very difficult as time goes on," Schmidt said. Program directors say such priorities fall far short of serving the child's best interest. "We're seeing the system pull away for its objectives," said Bruce Ldnhos, associate director of The Villages residential program in Topeka. "I'm not one to say that foster care is the answer in every case. Heaven forbid, but if the other alternative isn't a better match for the kid's best interest, then I don't think it can be seen as any more acceptable," Linhos said. Weather Hospital admissions Asbury — Carl A. Ballance, 215 E. Prescott; Anita J. Chrisman, 716 N. Second; Lawrence Allen Fairbanks, 420 S. 12th; John H. Fonch, 1921 Ninth Street Place; Annette J. Hackerott, 708V4 S. Santa Fe; Melanie P. Harris, 2268 Roach; Pauline Huxman, 1007 Johnstown; Eldon C. Reed, 2150 Nottingham; Faye L. Saum, 753 Osage; Dee Staggs, 1437 Winona; Roscoe E. Stith, 675 Jaran; Judy A. Taddiken, 208 E. Neal; Frank Akins, Minneapolis; Martha E. Anderson, Minneapolis; Geraldine L. Anschutz, Wilson; Eddie F. Boyer, Belleville; Faye Evelyn Garrison, Minneapolis; George W. Gray, Oak Hill; Emmett A. Melander, Assaria; Carolyn K. Powell, Bennington; William Schultz, Miltonvale; Cindy K. Sexton, New Cambria; Tonya M. Shields, Gypsum; Alice M. Swisher, Gypsum; Susan J. Vaughn, Enterprise; Ross N. Van Fange, Lincoln; Homer L. Wells Sr., Assaria; Cheryl A. Winters, Lincoln; and Susan C. Wise, Cawker City. St. John's — Augusta Simmons, 623 Johnstown; David D. Geist, 2434 Robin Road; Beulah Workman, 1216 N. Eighth; David Ray Hutchinson, Englewood, Colo.; Leo E. Reed, Clifton; and Opal Stewart, Hunter. Hospital dismissals Asbury — Anne Ellen Blackwell and baby girl, 104 N. Douglas; John D. Conley, 100 S. Chicago; Lewis C. Dreyer, 2229 Kensington; Anita J. Chrisman, 716 N. Second; Helen M. Jackson, 331 S. Ninth; Esther M. Newhall, 1916 Maple; Orville C. Robbins, 321 E. Jewell; Martin J. Tiernan n, 1416 Oak Circle; Carolyn J. Christopher and baby girl, Lindsborg; Amy A. Coy, Washington; Raymond L. Grittman, Beloit; Jenelle Lea Hoel, Bennington; and Jon D. Thayer Sr., Belleville. St. John's — Berniece K. Pickrell, 1661 W. Republic; and Minnie L. Nelson, Smolan. Births Boys: Tom and Martha Anderson, Minneapolis, 7 Ibs. 9 ozs., born Jan. 20. Cheryl A. Winters, Lincoln, 7 Ibs. 2 ozs., born Jan. 20. Girl: David J. and Susan J. Vaughn, Enterprise, 7 Ibs. 15 ozs., born Jan. 20. EXTENDED OUTLOOK Thursday through Saturday Near seasonal temperatures with a chance of rain or snow late Friday or Saturday. Highs in the upper 30s and 40s and lows in the teens to mid-20s. ZONE FORECASTS Zones 1 and 2 — Cloudy, windy and much colder today, with a 20 percent chance for snow, highs in the mid- to upper 30s and gusty north winds from 15 to 25 mph. Mostly cloudy and colder tonight, with a 20 percent chance of snow and lows in the teens. Decreasing cloudiness Wednesday, with highs in the low to mid-30s. Zones 3 and 6 — Mostly cloudy, windy and colder today, with highs about 40 and gusty north winds from 15 to 25 mph. Mostly cloudy and colder tonight, with lows from 15 to 20. Decreasing cloudiness Wednesday, with highs about 40. Zones 4,5,7,8 and 10 — Mostly cloudy and much colder today, with a 20 percent chance of rain or snow by late afternoon, highs about 40 and gusty north winds from 15 to 25 mph. Cloudy and colder tonight, with a 20 percent chance of snow and lows from 15 to 20. Decreasing cloudiness and cold Wednesday, with highs inthe low to mid-30s. Zones 11, 13, 14 and 15 — Mostly cloudy, windy and colder today, with highs from 45 to 50 and gusty north winds from 15 to 25 mph. Mostly cloudy and colder tonight, with lows from 20 to 25. Decreasing cloudiness and cold Wednesday, with highs in the low to mid-SOd. Zones 9 and 12 — Mostly cloudy, windy and colder today, with highs about 50 and gusty north winds from 15 to 25 mph. Mostly cloudy and colder tonight, with lows in the mid-20s. Decreasing cloudiness and cold Wednesday, with highs in the mid- to upper 30s. Zones 16 and 17 — Mostly cloudy, windy and turning Bolder today, with morningn highs of 55 to 60 falling in the The Forecast/for 7 p.m. EST, Tue., Jan. ^"—' 20 30 Showers Rain Flurries Snow National weettw Servce NOAA. U S Deoi oi Commence afternoon and gusty north winds from 15 to 25 mph. Mostly cloudy and colder tonight, with lows in the upper 20s. Decreasing cloudiness and cold Wednesday, with highs from 35 to 40. ELSEWHERE IN KANSAS Monday highs-lows to 6 p.m. Belleville 68-26, Beloit 72-27, Coffeyville 70-30, Concordia 70-30, Dodge City 77-31, Garden City 78-26, Goodland 70-31, Hutchinson 69-31, Pittsburg 73-35, Russell 7838, Topeka 65-27, Wichita 66-28. SALINA WEATHER At City Airport, 9 p.m. Monday: Temperature 50F; Barometer 29.56 in. ; Wind SW 8 mph; Relative Humidity 64% ; 24-hour Precipitation to 7 p.m., none. Monday's High 72, a new record that broke the record of 66 set in 1921 and tied in 1982. Monday's Low to 9 p.m. 27; Record is -16 in 1962. Today's Sunset 5 : 39 ; Tomorrow's Sunrise 7 : 44. 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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