On the Record The Salina Journal Tuesday, January 28,1986 Page 9 Deaths & funerals Edith M. Homolka CLAFLIN - Edith M. Homolka, 65, Claflin, died Sunday, Jan. 26, at the Central Kansas Medical Center, Great Bend. Mrs. Homolka was born June 7, 1920, in Gove County. She was a former school teacher and a homemaker. She had also been a home economist for Clark and Barton counties. She was a member of the United Methodist Church, United Methodist Women, Order of Eastern Star, and secretary-treasurer for the Big One Drive, all of Claflin. She was also a member of the Cleveland HDU and was active in 4-H. Survivors include her husband, James J. of the home; a son, James A. of Holyrood; two daughters, Jo Ann Klug of Springfield, Mo., and Alice Lynn Donley of Ellsworth; two brothers, Ray Beesley of Quinter and James Beesley of Dighton; three sisters, Nancy Heard of Russell, Grace Coberly of Hays, and Mary Weckel of Wichita; and six grandchildren. The funeral will be at 10:30 a.m. Wednesday at the United Methodist Church, Claflin, the Rev. Jack Callaway officiating. Burial will be in the Palacky Cemetery, Ellsworth County. Memorials may be made to the church or the Claflin Ambulance Fund. Visitation is today at the Nicholson- Ricke Funeral Home, Hoisington, and from 9:30 a.m. to service time Wednesday at the church. Neola H. Stillwell SCOTTSVILLE — Neola H. Stillwell, 91, formerly of the Scottsville community, died Monday, Jan. 27, at the Cheyenne Lodge Nursing Home, Jamestown. Mr. Stillwell was born May 8,1894, in Scottsville. He was a retired farmer and a member of the Scottsville Community Church. His wife, Leona, died in 1982. Survivors include two sons, Donald of Beloit and Robert of Herington; a Grain CHICAGO (AP) — Futures trading Monday on the Chicago Board of Trade: Open High Low last Chg. 5,000 bu minimum: dollars per bushel WHEAT 3.15 3.23V. 3.15 3.22 +.04% 2.83% 2.87% 2.83% 2.85% +.01% 2.68% 2.72 2.68% 2.69 —.00% 2.70% 2.73 2.70 2.70 —.01 2.81% 2.82V, 2.80 2.82 2.85% daughter, Mildred Martin of Grove, Okla.; five grandchildren; and four great-grandchildren. The funeral will be at 2 p.m. Thursday at the Scottsville Community Church, the Revs. Tim Goold and Charles Farmer officiating. Burial will be in the Scottsville Cemetery. Memorials may be made to the church. Visitation is after 10 a.m. Wednesday at the Blachly and Buoy Funeral Chapel, Jamestown. May H. Conley SENECA — The funeral for May H. Conley, 94, Seneca, was held Saturday at the Sts. Peter and Paul Catholic Church, Seneca, Father Bartholomew Dacek officiating. Burial was in the Seneca City Cemetery. A rosary was said Friday night at the Lauer Funeral Home, Seneca. Mrs. Conley died Thursday, Jan. 23, at the Nemaha Valley Community Hospital. She was born Feb. 12, 1891, near Kelly. She was retired from the laundry department of the Seneca Hospital and was a former telephone operator for Southwestern Bell. She was a member of the Sts. Peter and Paul Catholic Church. Her husband, William C. "Dick," died in 1942. Survivors include three sons, Robert of Quinter, John "Jack" of Topeka, and Kenneth of Merriam; a daughter, Maurine Leckberg of Salina; a brother, Don Honeyman of Wichita; 24 grandchildren; and 29 great-grandchildren. Memorials may be made to the Nemaha Valley Community Hospital or the Seneca EMS. Joe Konvalin WEBER — Joe Konvalin, 86, formerly of Weber, died Saturday, Jan. 25, at the Good Samaritan Home, Superior, Neb. Mr. Konvalin was born Nov. 2, 1899, in Omaha, Neb. He was a re- Livestock CHICAGO (AP) — Futures trading Monday on the Chicago Mercantile Exchange: Open High Low Settle Chg. CATTLE 40,000 Ibi.; cents per Ib. tired foreman for the Chicago Northwestern Railroad and a member of the American Legion, Superior, Neb. His wife, Ruth, died last year. Survivors include three sons, Ted of Nebraska City, Neb., John of Kittitas, Wash., and Ron of Weber; a daughter, Connie Johnson of Courtland, Minn.; a sister, Rose Christensen of Omaha, Neb.; 15 grandchildren; and 11 great- grandchildren. The funeral will be at 2 p.m. Wednesday at the United Methodist Church, Weber, the Rev. Elton Hunter officiating. Burial will be in the Evergreen Cemetery, Superior, Neb. Visitation is at the Megrue-Price Funeral Home, Superior, Neb. Aldea Charbonneau CONCORDIA - Aldea Charbonneau, 85, died Sunday, Jan. 26, at the Mount Joseph Care Home in Concordia. Mrs. Charbonneau was born March 14, 1900, at Miltonvale. She was a member of Our Lady of Perpetual Help Catholic Church in Concordia. Mrs. Charbonneau was preceded in death by her husband, Adelove, who died in September 1970. Survivors include two sons, Eugene of Littleton, Colo., and Lloyd of Topeka; a brother, Francis Labarge of Washington; five sisters, Catherine Paquette and Gladys Brichalli of Concordia, Albertine Baltazor of Salina, Evelyn Woolard of Gunnison, Colo., and Lillie Chartier of Yakama, Wa.; and three grandchildren. The funeral will be at 11:30 a.m. Wednesday at the Mount Joseph Care Home Chapel, with the Rev. Stephen Letourneau officiating. Burial will follow in the St. Concordia Cemetery. A rosary will be said at 7:30 tonight at the Chaput-Buoy Funeral Chapel in Concordia. Towns (Continued from Page 1) shooting, beating, strangulation and sexual abuse as contributing to the boy's death. "It wasn't the type of typical violence," he said. The boy had bruises on his right forehead and neck, Werner said, but they don't appear to have caused his death. The body was found about 10 miles south of Hebron at the southern edge of the state, near Chester and only a mile from U.S. 81, a heavily traveled road. Clad in blue-zippered sleeper pajamas with white foot pads, the boy was lying on his back with his left hand on his stomach. He was about 12 feet off the road, police said. His frozen body was spotted by Charles Kleveland, a Chester service station owner. He said he first thought it was a big doll or mannequin. He called police rather than approach closer. Young said the boy appeared to have been carried to the spot. "I know that kid didn't walk out there and lay down and go to sleep," he said. "Someone put him there." Werner believes he died about a day earlier. Since the discovery, investigators have followed up scores of calls and tips and even a few offers from psychics. They've also released a sketch of the boy's face. His description: 4-foot-3, 55 pounds, blond hair, a birthmark inside his right calf and a circular scar on his right forearm. The boy's eyes, Werner said, were believed to have been blue, although they may have changed color when frozen. Authorities have also reported that a gray T-shirt with a panther and the words "Panther Wrestling" were recovered in a search of the area. Werner said he believes the shirt is associated with the boy. At least five Nebraska schools have the panther nickname, but Werner said he didn't think the boy was from the area. Werner also said though it's "not outside the realm of the possibility" the boy was kidnapped, there are no missing children reports matching his description. "Rational people might conclude the parents were in some way involved," he added. Werner said the best tip has come from Sidney — on the far western edge of Nebraska — of a Spanish- speaking man and two women, one of whom was carrying a young boy in blue sleeper pajamas, seen Dec. 12. There were other reports of that group heading east on U.S. 80, but no one spotted them near Chester, Werner said. Another report cited two boys traveling on a bus that stops in Chester. About a dozen people traveling that bus route in the days before Christmas came forward, but no one could positively identify the boy, Werner added. Authorities have also been in touch with police in about 30 states from Maryland to California, some of which had missing children they thought might be the boy. The dead boy matched neither those reports nor the descriptions of more than 3,000 children registered at the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children in Washington, officials there said. But authorities, including the FBI and the Nebraska State Patrol, aren't about to give up. "I don't feel like we're against a stone wall," Werner said. To spur interest, a Crime Stoppers group in Nebraska has offered a $1,000 reward for information leading to a resolution. Even if the case is solved, Adams said it won't soon be forgotten. "I think everybody involved is going to think about this every Christmas," he said. It gnaws at Werner much more often. "It's something you think about when you go to sleep at night," he said. "It's something you think about the first thing in the morning. It's a feeling that never leaves you .... I want to give this boy a name." Springsteen wins 4 music awards LOS ANGELES (AP) - Blue- collar rocker Bruce Springsteen won three American Music Awards on Monday for his 18-month-old "Born in the USA" album, while nine other artists or groups won two awards each at ceremonies that ended with a stirring first anniversary salute to "We Are the World." Country singer Willie Nelson won two awards as a solo artist and another two as a member of the country supergroup, Highwayman, which includes Nelson, Kris Kristofferson, Waylon Jennings and Johnny Cash. Also winning two awards each were sexy-voiced newcomer Whitney Houston, hard-rocking Huey Lewis and the News, soul queen Aretha Franklin, country singer Crystal Gayle, veteran country group Alabama, funk group Kool and the Gang and Stevie Wonder. Springsteen won favorite male vocalist, album and male video artist, all in the pop-rock category. Houston won favorite single for "You Give Good Love" and favorite video single for "Saving All My Love for You," both in the soul-rhythm- and-blues category. Huey Lewis and the News' "The 'Adopted' 4-H children reward 40-year interest For your information Power of Love," the theme song from the hit movie "Back to the Future," won as favorite single and favorite video single in the pop-rock category. Franklin, enjoying a career revival with her "Who's Zoomin' Who?" won for favorite female vocalist and favorite female video artist in the soul-rhythm-and-blues category. In the country category, Willie Nelson was named favorite male vocalist and won for favorite single, "Forgiving You Is Easy." The group, Highwayman, won favorite video single and video duo-group. 2.43V, 2.44% 2.44 2.25 V. 2.19V, 2.28V, 2.31 1.23 1.25 1 /, 1 .23'/4 1.22 1.26 2.43V, 2.45V, 2.45 2.28 2.21 2.29 2.32 1.25 1 .26V. 1.24V, 1.22 1 .26V, 2.40V4 2.43% 2.43% 2.25% 2.18% 2.27 2.31 1 .20% 1 .21 % 1.21 1.20 1.25 2.41 % 2.43V, 2.43% 2.26% 2.19'A 2.28% 2.31 V, 1.20% 1.22% 1.22 1.21 1.26V, -|- i + , + 00 3 /4 ,00V. ,00'/4 ,00'/4 ,02 s /4 .04 .03 .01 % .01 .00 '/4 5.41 5.42% 5.37% 5.38% —.01% 5.50% 5.52% 5.47% 5.48% —.00% 5.59 5.60% 5.56% 5.57% 5.57% 5.54% 5.55 5.42 5.39 5.39 5.36% 5.33% 5.35 5.46V, 5.45 5.46 5.56% 5.55 5.56% 5.55 5.42 5.35 5.45 5.55 —.00% +.00% +.01% +.02% +.02% Mar May Jul Sep Dec Mar CORN Mar May Jul Sep Dec Mar May OATS Mar May Jul Sep Dec SOYBEANS Mar May Jul Aug Sep Nov Jan .Mar CHICAGO (AP) — Grain and soybean futures prices were mixed Monday an the Chicago Board of Trade. Analysts said there was an absence of strong factors influencing the market, and prices wavered on either side of Friday's close. The main soybean growing areas of Brazil failed to gel much rain over the weekend, they said, but there is some moisture in the forecast, although not until Thursday. A U.S. government report last Friday showed declining numbers of cattle being put on feed lots, which was a little negative for corn, they said. Cold weather in the mid-continent, which would require heavier rations for livestock, supported soybean meal prices. At the close, wheat was % cent lower to 4 cents higher with the contract for delivery in March at $3.21 V. a bushel; corn was '/« cent lower to 2% cents higher with March at $2.41 % a bushel; oats were 1 % cent to 2% cents lower with March at $1.22% a bushel; and soybeans were '/> cent lower to 2V, cent higher with March at $5.39 a bushel. KANSAS CITY (AP) — Wheat futures Monday on the Kansas City Board of Trade: Open High Low Settle Clig. WHEAT 5,000 bu minimum; dollars per buihel Mar 3.12V. 3.15 3.11% 3.14V. +.03 May 2.81 2.84% 2.81 2.84 + .02% Jul 2.69V. 2.70% 2.69 2.69 5 /4 —.01 Sep 2.71 2.71 Vi 2.70V, 2.71 —.00% Dec 2.80 2.80 2.79V, 2.79V, —.00% KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) — Wheat 162 cars: % lower to 3% higher; No. 2 hard 3.20V, • 3.91 '/,n; No. 3 3.09V,-3.90V,n; No. 2 red wheat 3.15V,-3.24V,n; No. 33.04V,-3.23V,n. Corn 70 cars: Unchto4V, lower; No. 2 white 2.40-2.60n; No. 3 2.15-2.55n; No. 2 yellow 2.39%-2.52 V,n; No. 3 2.19%-2.50V,n. No. 2milo3.77-3.90n. No. 1 soybeans 5.23V, -5.33 '/in. Hoppers 51.00-53.00. Salina terminal, Monday Hard wheat—$3.01 up 3 cents Corn—$2.36 unchanged Milo—$3.60 unchanged Soybeans—$4.99 down I cent Country elevator composite, Monday Hard wheat—$2.87 up 3 cents Corn—$2.31 unchanged Milo—$3.50 unchanged Soybeans—$4.89 down 1 cent Feb Apr Jun Aug Oct Dec Feb 61.00 63.90 63.00 60.00 59.50 60.80 61.25 64.00 63.15 61.00 59.50 60.85 60.35 63.00 62.40 59.90 58.50 60.25 60.40 63.30 62.45 59.92 58.52 60.25 60.25 + .18 + .73 + .30 —.18 + .05 FEEDER CATTLE 44,000 Ibi Mar Apr May Aug Sep Oct Nov HOGS 30,000 Ibi Feb Apr Jun Jul Aug Oct Dec Feb Apr .; cents per Ib. 67.40 67.15 66.05 67.00 64.00 64.00 67.45 67.40 66.15 67.15 64.25 64.10 66.82 66.80 65.60 66.65 64.00 63.60 66.82 66.82 65.65 66.87 64.05 63.60 64.20 + .20 + .20 + .38 + .37 + .48 + .45 + .45 .; cents per Ib. 46.02 43.35 46.30 46.55 45.50 41.50 42.75 42.87 46.10 43.40 47.00 47.55 46.00 42.10 42.85 43.00 45.20 42.30 45.65 46.60 44.80 41.35 42.25 42.50 45.22 42.32 45.75 46.65 44.80 41.37 42.25 42.62 40.55 —.33 —.20 —.02 —.10 —.37 + .17 -.10, -.25 + .03 Metals NEW YORK (AP) — Selected world gold prices Monday. Foreign — London morning fixing $361.75, up $7.75; London alternoon fixing $358.40, up $4.40; Paris afternoon $362.96, up $6.38; Frankfurt fixing $361.84, up $5.90; Zurich late afternoon bid $358.75, up $4.95; $359.25 asked. Domcitlc — Handy 8 Harmon $358.40, up $4.40; Engelhard $358.80, up $4.40; Engelhard fabricated $376.74, up $4.62; NY Comex gold spot month Mon. $353.90, off $4.00; Republic National Bank $354.00, off $3.75. NEW YORK (AP) — Handy 8 Harmon silver Monday $6.195, up 0.005; Engelhard silver $6.220, up $0.010; fabricated $6.655, up $0.010. The bullion price for silver earlier In London was $6.255. up $0.0575. NY Comex silver spot month Friday at $6.285, upO.122. OMAHA, Neb. (AP) — Omaha Livestock Market quotations Monday: Hogs: 3,000; sales active; barrows and gilts 1.00-2.00 higher; U.S. l-3s 210-250 Ib. 46.7547.25; bulk 47.00-47.25; 230 head 47.35-47.50; few 200-210 Ib. 46.50-47.00; U.S. 2-4s 240-260 Ib. 46.50-47.00; 260-275 Ib. 45.00-46.50; 275-285 Ib. 44.00-45.00; 285-295 Ib. 43.00-44.00; 295-305 Ib. 41.50-43.00; 305-330 Ib. 40.00-41.50; U.S. 3- 4s 300-350 Ib. 39.00-41.00; 350-400 Ib. 38.0039.00. Sows under 500 Ib. 75-1.00 higher; over 500 Ib. 1.00-2.00 higher; weights 350-650 Ib. 37.50-42.00. Cattle and Calves: 2,600; trading on slaughter steers and heifers active, demand good; both classes 1.00-1.25 higher; slaughter cows active, 1.00-2.00 higher; slaughter steers load reputation fed choice, some prime near 1,325 Ib. 61.35; choice 1,075-1,325 Ib. 59.5061.00; including load 1,400 Ib. at 61.00; many sales 60.00-60.50; mixed good and choice 1,050-1,200 Ib. 58.00-59.50; good 56.00-58.00. Slaughter heifers choice 975-1,125 Ib. 58.5060.00; two loads 1,075-1,255 Ib. 60.25; mixed good and choice 925-1,025 Ib. 56.50-58.50; good 55.00-56.50. Slaughter cows, high cutter and boning utility, 35.00-37.00; high dressing to 38.00; Conner and low cutters 32.00-35.00. Sheep: 50; few shorn slaughter lambs 2.00 lower than early last week; other classes scarce; shorn slaughter lambs choice, few prime, 100-115 Ib. No. 1-2 pelts 68.00. KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) — Quotations for Monday: Cattle 100: Receipts consigned to auction later In the week. Hogs 800: Trading active, barrows and gilts 1.25 higher; 1-3 210-260 Ib 46.50-47.00; 2-3 one lot 285 Ib 43.50. Sows under 500 Ib mostly 1.00 higher, over 500 Ib steady; 1 -2 300-500 Ib 37.50, few 38.00:1 -3 over 500 Ib 40.00. Sheep none. DODGE CITY (AP) — Western Kansas feedlot sales: Trade moderate Monday. Slaughter steers steady to 50 higher; slaughter heifers not well established. Inquiry and demand good. Sales confirmed on 4,300 slaughter steers and 200 slaughter heifers Friday. Last week's total sales confirmed 77,600 head. Slaughter steers: Mostly choice 2-3, few 4 1100-1175 Ib 60.00-60.50; choice with end good 1150-1250 Ib 59.50-60.00. Slaughter heifers: Few choice 2-3, few 4 1040 Ib 60.00. Sales FOB feedlot net weights after 4 percent shrink. ST. JOSEPH, Mo. (AP) — Quotations for Monday: Cattle-slaughter 300: Trade very active. Slaughter steers and heifers 1.00 to mostly 1.50 higher, some extremes 2.00 higher on mixed good and choice and two way steers suitable for short term feedlot. Slaughter steers, choice 1066-1236 Ib 58.75-59.60; mixed good and choice 1000-1205 Ib 57.00-58.85. Slaughter heifers, choice 965-1161 Ib 57.1058.35; mixed good and choice 811-1025 Ib 54.00-57.50. Hogs 1,300: Barrows and gilts 1.50 higher; 1 3 200-260 Ib 46.50-47.00; 2-3 250-275 Ib 46.0046.75. Sows under 500 Ib 1.50-2.00 higher, over 500 Ib 2.00-3.00 higher; 1-2 300-450 Ib 37.50: 450-500 Ib 38.00; 1-3 500-650 Ib 40.00-41.00. Sheep 200: Slaughter lambs steady to firm; choice and prime 90-110 Ib No. 1-2 pelts 63.0065.00, shipment overnight dry stand with 80 mile haul 111 Ib67.00. By JILL CASEY Staff Writer BROOKVILLE—D.E. Watson and his wife, Dorothy, never had children but he has many grandchildren and even some great-grandchildren. They're not blood relatives. But Watson estimates he's had "ten thousand" adopted children, grandchildren and great-g ran d- children who've „. . been members of Watson the Brookville 4-H Cardinals during the past 40 years. In 1946 he was appointed the Lions Club's representative to the Cardinals. He's been driving the 14-mile stretch of Old Highway 40 from Salina for the monthly meetings ever since. "If you're a parent and your child plays football or debates you go and watch," Watson said Monday. "That's really all I can say I've done, is go and take an interest in what they're doing." Monday evening Watson was presented with a plaque by the Cardinals 4-H Club. The award, and flowers for Dorothy Watson, were gestures of thanks, said community 4-H leader PatLinquist. "He's so attentive to these kids," she said. "He sends cards when they're ill and he even saves newspaper clippings that mention them." Watson, 80, 925 S. llth, said he's been faithful to 4-H because he believes it's good for children. "In scouts or 4-H children are taught to be considerate of others," he said. "They are taught responsibility." Salina man now in stable condition WICHITA — A Salina man injured during a siege with Salina police two weeks ago was in stable condition Monday at the Veterans Administration Medical Center in Wichita, a hospital spokeswoman said. Sam Bledsoe, 1017 Gypsum, was transferred Thursday from St. John's Hospital in Salina to the Wichita hospital for long-term treatment and recovery, the spokeswoman said. Hospital admissions Asbury — Teresa H. Hemmy, 912 Spruce; Melvin P. Kejr, 1704 Cloud Circle; Nora E. Longtime, 743 N. Third; Pamela A. Lorenson, 121 S. Hffldale; Kathleen G. Miller, 212 S. Indiana; David O. Olsen, 2124 Wesley; Jana L. Olson, 445 S. Ninth; Evelyn J. Platt, 622 S. NinthNo. 3; William A. Wesch, 2888 Tressin Road; Helen K. Bolte, Bridgeport; Tammy F. Harper, Formoso; Roy Hartzell, Barnard; Ronald F. Lloyd, Ellsworth; Renea C. Pfizenmaier, Concordia; Willard Powell, Lincoln; Florence H. Stephenson, Downs; Corinna L. Stout, Abilene; Lottie M. Turner, Brookville; and Sharon K. Wilkins, Navarre. St. John's — Edith Glendening, 659 S. Ninth; Melissa K. Dimaplas, 620 Montrose; Judy L. Luetters, 133 W. Wayne; Mary Jo Middle, 681 S. Fifth; and David C. Martens, Superior, Neb. Hospital dismissals Asbury — Doris M. Carson, 1815 Gebhart; Doris M. Denison, 1035 Scott; Phyllis M. Flaherty, 563 Berkshire; Kimberly J. Gage and baby girl, 1427 W. Cloud; Annita P. Kickhaefer, 1515 E. Iron No. 301; Jeremy K. Lachenmaier, 430 S. Connecticut; Virginia M. Leonhart and baby boy, 1301 Gypsum; Vickie L. Reidelberger and baby boy, 1206 N. Santa Fe; Kathleen A. Reinert, 509 Marvin; Danielle N. Zaragoza, 138 Augusta; Faye Evelyn Garrison, Minneapolis; Amanda J. Glover, Solomon; Frank L. Vacura, Oberlin; and Winters baby boy, Lincoln. St. John's — Harriet M. Berigan, 212 S. Delaware; and Mable E. Warner, Minneapolis. Births Boy: Jana L. Olson, 445 S. Ninth, 6 Ibs. 2 ozs., born Jan. 27. Girls: James D. and Teresa H. Hemmy, 912 Spruce, 7 Ibs. 2 ozs., born Jan. 27. James H. and Pamela A. Lorenson, 121 S. Hilldale, 6 Ibs. 8 ozs., born Jan. 27. District Court Found guilty — Alphonso Delaughter, ^27, 1210 N. 10th, pleaded guilty to felony theft for stealing $211 from Steve's Service Station, 1339 N. Ninth, on Oct. 21; charge reduced from robbery. Jeffrey A. Preston, 22, formerly of Salina, pleaded guilty to the July 10 felony theft of an air compressor from Conoco on Iron, worth about $190, and aggravated failure to appear for not coming to court on July 23 on the charge; dismissed was an additional charge of felony theft for the theft of tools from the back of a pickup. Percy 0. Lister, 24. Salina, pleaded guilty to selling marijuana to an undercover police officer on April 11; dismissed were misdemeanor charges of possession of marijuana and drug paraphernalia. Arraigned — Richard Terry Thompson, 29,609 N. 13th, entered not guilty pleas to charges of possession of marijuana with the Intent to sell and misdemeanor charges of possession of crank, LSD and drug paraphernalia. David Fors, 26, 1108% S. Santa Fe, entered not guilty pleas to four counts of felony theft in connection with video cassette tape recorders taken on Oct. 14,19,27 and Nov. 9 from various Salina businesses. Sentenced — Darrell W. Schweitzberger, 24, 941 Pearl, April 23 sale of a stimulant drug known as crank for selling an eighth of an ounce to an undercover police officer for $15, three to 10 years in prison, $1,000 fine, probation denied. James L. Commerford, 21, 1333 Ponca, July 19 sale of marijuana to an undercover police officer for $15, three to 10 years in prison, $1,000 fine, probation denied. Bernice K. Reidelberger, 44, 1011 W. Cloud, July 30 sale of marijuana for selling a quarter-ounce of the drug to an undercover police officer for $15, three to 10 years in prison, $1,000 fine, probation denied. Ralph J. Sergent, 23, Copperas Cove, Texas, Oct. 1 felony theft for stealing a car from Richard Arnold, Junction City, one to three years in prison, probation denied. Duane A. Grossman, 35, 2088 Shalimar Drive, attempted felony theft for forging a $600 check on the account of his mother, Mae Grossman, one to five years in prison, probation denied. Divorces Filed — Delores Elaine Wagner vs. Thomas W. Wagner; Earnest Lynn Belts vs. Linda Loray Belts; Jewell Quails vs. Robert Quails; Bryan Dean Kempton vs. Nancy Kempton. Dismissed — Elizabeth R. Markle vs. William L.Markle. Marriage licenses George L. McCormick, legal age, and Loretta M. Cockroft, legal age, both of Salina. Police blotter Theft — 420 N. Broadway 25, stove, refrigerator and air conditioner belonging to Louise Mae Heath, 420 N. Broadway 28; $150 loss. Property damage — 2070 S. Ohio, paint scratched on car belonging to People's Heritage; $140 loss. Weather Correction Call or mail your news tip to The Salina Journal; up to $45 in cash prizes awarded weekly. Because of a Journal error, the day rosaries will be said for Jerry M. Johnson, Minneapolis, was omitted in his obituary, published Monday. A rosary will said at 4 p.m. today by the Altar Society and another will be said at 7 tonight by the members of the parish. Both rosaries will be said at the Shields Funeral Home. EXTENDED OUTLOOK Thursday through Saturday No precipitation expected, with highs about 50 in the east and in the low 60s west; lows in the 20s and low 30s. ZONE FORECASTS Zones 1,2, 4 and 5 — Mostly sunny and warmer today, with highs about 60 and west to northwest winds from 10 to 20 mph. Clear tonight, with lows from 25 to 30. Partly cloudy Wednesday, with highs from 50 to 55. Zones 3 and 6 — Mostly sunny and warmer today, with highs about 60 and west to northwest winds from 10 to 20 mph. Clear tonight, with lows from 25 to 30. Partly cloudy Wednesday, with highs from 50 to 55. Zones 7,8,10 and 11—Mostly sunny and warmer today, with highs from 50 to 55 and west to northwest winds at 10 to 15 mph. Clear tonight, with lows about 30. Partly cloudy Wednesday, with highs in the mid- to upper 40s. Zones 9,12 and 17 — Mostly sunny and warmer today, with highs about 50 and west to northwest winds from 10 to 15 mph. Clear tonight, with lows about 30. Partly cloudy Wednesday, with highs about 50. Zones 13, 14, 15 and 16 — Mostly sunny and warmer today, with highs from 45 to 50 and west to northwest winds at 10 to 15 mph. Clear tonight, with lows about 30. Partly cloudy Wednesday, with highs in the low to mid- 40s. ELSEWHERE IN KANSAS Monday highs-lows to 6 p.m. . Belleville 29-0, Beloit 36-3, Chanute 25-4, Coffeyville 28- The Forecast/for 7 p.m. EST, Tue., Jan. 28 Showers Rain Flurries Snow National Wmtner Service NOAA U S Oeol ol Commerce 3, Concordia 31-1, Dodge City 52-10, Emporia 28-3, Garden City 59-15, Goodland 69-11, Hill City 30-7, Hutchinson 35-5," Pittsburg 24-4, Russell 42-5, Topeka 25-l,Wichita 30-7. SALINA WEATHER At City Airport, 9 p.m. Monday: Temperature 27F; Barometer 29.83 in.; Wind S 11 mph; Relative Humidity 73%; 24-hour Precipitation to 7 p.m. none. Monday's High 34; Record is 68 in 1908-34. Monday's Low to 9 p.m. 5; Record is -15 in 1902. Today's Sunset 5:47; Tomorrow's Sunrise 7:39. 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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