The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas on January 31, 1986 · Page 7
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The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas · Page 7

Salina, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, January 31, 1986
Page 7
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On the Record The Salina Journal Friday, January 31,1986 Page? Deaths & funerals Arnold W. Saum Arnold W. Saum, 70,1533 N. Fifth, died Thursday, Jan. 30, at his home after along illness. Mr. Saum was born April 13,1915, in Paradise, and had resided in Salina most of his life. He had worked with his brother, Cecil, for 19 years at Saum Brothers Cement Mr. Saum Finishing Contractors, a firm they started in 1945. In 1964, he began the A.W. Saum & Sons firm, where he continued to work until he retired in 1977. He was a member of the Cement Mason's Union, local No. 425. He is survived by his wife, Katherine M. of the home; two sons, Dennis of Marquette, Neb., and Lyle "Corky" of Salina; a daughter, Barbara Morgan of Rt. 2; a brother, Bennie of Salina; a sister, Pauleen Ryan of Salina; seven grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. The funeral will be at 2 p.m. Saturday at the Ryan Mortuary. Burial will be in Roselawn Memorial Park. Memorials may be made to the Saline County Health Department. Visitation is at the mortuary. Elsie Irma Sommerfeld ROXBURY — Elsie Irma Sommerfeld, 85, formerly of Roxbury, died Wednesday, Jan. 29, at the Salem Home, Hillsboro. Mrs. Sommerfeld was born Sept. 8, 1900, near Moundridge. She was a homemaker and a member of the West Zion Mennonite Church, Moundridge. Survivors include five sons, Clifford of Halstead, Milford of Canton, Ernest of Cottonwood Falls, Arnold of Gypsum and Verlin of Durham; two daughters, Ethel Kaiser of Wichita and Elda Sommerfeld of Canton; a brother, Earl Auernheimer of Wichita; three sisterr, Irma Vogts of Canton, Mary Haury of Wichita and Myrtle Helms of Moundridge; 16 grandchildren and seven great-grandchildren. The funeral will be at 2 p.m. Saturday at the Roxbury United Parish Church, the Rev. Dale Goldsmith officiating. Burial will be in the Valley View Cemetery, Roxbury. Memorials may be made to the Shiloh Manor Activity Fund, Canton. Visitation is from 7 to 9 p.m. today at Olson's Funeral Home, Canton. Grain CHICAGO (AP) — Futures troding on the Chicago Board of Trade Thursday: Open High Low Last Chg. 5,000 bu minimum; dollars per bushel WHEAT 3.25% 3.29 3.25 3.29 +.04'/i 2.83V, 2.87V. 2.83V, 2.86'/i +.03 2.68 2.71 2.68 2.69% +.02 2.70 2.72% 2.69 1 /, 2.70 1 /. +.01 1 /, 2.82 2.83 1 /, 2.81V, 2.83V. +.02V. 2.86V, +.02'/4 Mar May Jul Sep Dec Mar CORN Mar A" ay Jul Sep . Dec Mar May OATS Mar May Jul Sep Dec Freeda R. Cathera BELOIT — Freeda R. Cathera, 88, formerly of Beloit, died Tuesday, Jan. 28, at the White Cross Health Center, Smolan. Mrs. Cathera was born March 28, 1887, in Osborne County. She was a homemaker. She had been a past- worthy matron of the Morland Order of Eastern Star and a past-noble grand of the Morland Rebekah Lodge. Her husband, Gilbert, died in 1969. Survivors include two sons, Robert Donald of Anchorage, Alaska, and William Joseph of 528 E. Claflin, Salina; and six grandchildren. A graveside service will be at 2 p.m. today in the Elmwood Cemetery, Beloit, Pastor Mac Lee officiating. Memorials may be made to Library Services for the Blind in care of Emporia State University. The McDonald Funeral Home, Beloit, is in charge. Klra Joy Allee NEW CASTLE, Ind. - Kira Joy Allee, daughter of Kirk and Susan Allee of New Castle, was stillborn Wednesday, Jan. 29, at the Henry County Memorial Hospital, New Castle. Susan Allee is a former Salina resident. Other survivors include the grandparents, Dorothy Ingram of Salina, Richley C. Ingram of Wichita, and Allen and Dorothy Allee of Marshall, Ind.; and a great- grandmother, Mrs. F.C. Allee of Bloomingdale, Ind. The funeral will be at 10:30 a.m. Saturday at the Salvation Army Chapel, New Castle, Lt. Col. and Mrs. M. Lee Hickam officiating. Burial will be in the South Mound Cemetery, Newcastle. The Macer-Hall-Pasco Funeral Home, New Castle, is in charge. Scroll available for condolences A scroll for those who wish to send condolences to the families of the seven Challenger crew members will be available at Mid-State Mall from 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. through Sunday. The scroll is being coordinated by radio station KNNN and will be sent to NASA headquarters, said Dean Picking, public affairs manager at the station. Livestock CHICAGO (AP) — Futures trading Thursday on the Chicago Mercantile Exchange: Open High Low Settle Chg. CATTLE 40,000 Ibs.; cents per Ib. Reagan calls for 'credible' election 2.44V, 2.46V, 2.43V, 2.44% +.01 2.45% 2.46'/4 2.44 2.44V, +.00% 2.42V, 2.45V, 2.42V, 2.43% + .01% 2.24 2.24 2.21% 2.22V, —.00% 2.17% 2.18 2.15 2.16 —.00% 2.25 2.25 2.24 2.24 —.01 2.29 2.29 2.27% 2.27% —.00% 1.23% 1.25V, 1.23% 1.24 1.24V, 1.26 1.24% 1.24% 1.22% 1.24V, 1.22% 1.23 1.22V, 1.22V, 1.21V, 1.21V, 1.25% 1.26 1.25 1.25 + .01 + .00% + .00% + .OOV, + .01 % + .01 + .01 + .01 % + .OOV, —.00% SOYBEANS Mar 5.39 5.42% 5.38% 5.40V, May 5.49 5.52% 5.48% 5.49V, Jul 5.57 5.60V, 5.56 5.58 Aug 5.54V, 5.58 5.54V, 5.56V, Sep 5.40 5.42 5.38 5.38 Nov 5.33% 5.36 5.33 5.33% Jan 5.43V, 5.46% 5.43 5.44 Mar 5.53 5.56 5.53 5.54 CHICAGO (AP) — Grain and soybean futures prices were mostly higher Thursday on the Chicago Board of Trade. On the close, wheat was 2% cents to 4 cents higher with the contract for delivery in March at $3.28% a bushel; corn was % cent lower to 2V, cents higher with March at $2.44'/, a bushel; oats were unchanged to IV, cents higher with March at $1.24'A a bushel: and soybeans were unchanged to 2V, cents higher with March at $5.40V, a bushel. KANSAS CITY (AP) — Wheat futures Thursday on the Kansas City Board of Trade: Open High Low Settle Chg. WHEAT 5,000 bu minimum; dollars per bushel Mar 3.16% 3.19 3.16% 3.17% +.OOV, May 2.70 2.80% 2.74 2.79 — .01V, Jul 2.67 2.68% 2.66V, 2.67% +.00% Sep 2.70 2.71 2.69% 2.69% +.00% Dec 2.79 2.81 2.79 2.80V, +.02V, KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) — Wheat 64 cars: V, , lower to 3% higher; No. 2 hard 3.40V,-3.42%; No. 3 3.14%-3.94V,n: No. 2 red wheat 3.20%- 3.28V,n; No.33.09%-3..27V,n. Corn 28 cars: Unch to 1 % higher; No. 2 white 2.40-2.60n: No. 3 2.15-2.55n: No. 2 yellow 2.42V,-2.54V,n;No.32.22V,-2.53V,n. No.2milo3.83-3.96n. No. 1 soybeans 5.29%-5.38% n. Hoppers 52.00-54.00. Salina terminal, Thursday Hard wheat—$3.03 unch Corn—$2.39 unch Milo—$3.65 unch Soybeans—$5.05 up 1 cents Country elevator composite, Thursday Hard wheat—$2.89 unch Corn—$2.34 unch Milo—$3.55 unch Soybeans—$4.95 up 1 cents Feb Apr Jun Aug Oct Dec Feb 59.30 62.85 62.45 60.00 58.60 60.05 60.20 59.40 62.90 62.50 60.05 58.70 60.25 60.20 58.10 61.70 61.80 59.70 58.30 60.05 60.20 58.25 61.95 62.15 59.95 58.35 60.05 60.20 —.85 —.77 —.17 —.02 —.02 —.05 + .05 FEEDER CATTLE 44,000 Ibs.; cents per Ib. Mar Apr May Aug Sep Oct Nov HOGS 30,000 Ibs Feb Apr Jun Jul Aug Oct Dec Feb Apr 66.50 66.50 65.25 66.50 63.40 62.90 63.80 66.50 66.50 65.30 66.55 63.60 62.90 63.80 65.60 65.92 64.60 66.05 63.05 62.65 63.60 65.65 65.95 64.65 66.15 63.05 62.65 63.60 —.67 —.42 —.52 —.30 —.40 —.20 —.15 .; cents per Ib. 46.05 42.65 46.65 47.20 45.72 41.80 42.52 42.95 40.47 46.45 42.85 46.87 47.35 45.90 41.90 42.90 42.95 40.47 45.75 42.30 46.45 46.90 45.35 41.77 42.30 42.95 40.47 46.10 42.60 46.67 47.02 45.70 41.82 42.77 42.95 40.47 + .23 —.20 + .40 + .30 + .32 —.05 —.03 PORK BELLIES 38,000 Ibs . Feb Mar May Jul Aug .; cents per Ib. 64.25 64.87 65.95 65.75 63.80 64.37 65.05 66.05 65.95 63.80 63.70 64.20 65.32 65.35 63.15 64.12 64.47 65.50 65.70 63.25 + .15 —.30 —.37 —.12 —.15 Metals • NEW YORK (AP) — Selected world gold prices Thursday. Foreign — London morning fixing $355.40, up $2.15; London afternoon fixing $358.00, up $4.75; Paris afternoon $353.97, off $0.76; Frankfurt fixing $355.51, up $0.15; Zurich late afternoon bid $358.90, up $4.90: $359.40 asked. ,' Domestic — Handy & Harmon $358.25, up $4.75; Engelhard $358.40, up $4.75; Engelhard fabricated $376.32, up $4.99; NY Comex gold spot month Thursday $355.20, off $1.10; Republic National Bank $355.20, off $0.50. NEW YORK (AP) — Handy & Harmon silvee Thursday $6.190, up 0.035: the bullion price for silver earlier In London was $6.170, up $0.0245: Engelhard silver $6.200, up $0.020: fabricated $6.634, up $0.021; NY Comex silver spot month Wednesday at $6.181. up 0.032. OMAHA, Neb. (AP)(USDA) — Omaha Livestock Market quotations Thursday: Hogs: 3200; borrows and gilts steady to 50 higher, much of advance on 215-240 Ibs but Instances 1.00 up over 300 Ibs, fairly active after slow opening; U.S. 1 -3s 210-240 Ibs 46.5047.00; Sow weights under 500 Ibs steady to instances 25 higher: over 500 Ibs steady to 50 lower; 350-650 Ibs 38.50-39.50. Cattle and Calves: 500: cows active, fully 1.00 higher, instances 1.50-2.00 up; other classes not tested; cows high cutter and boning utility 37.00-39.50, high dressing to 41.25: canner and low cutter 35.25-37.00. Sheep: None. KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) — Quotations for Thursday: Cattle 2,500: Trading very active. Feeder steers and feeder heifers 2.00-3.00 higher. Feeder steers, medium and large frame 1, 300-500 Ib 67.50-75.60, mostly 70.0072.00; 500-600 Ib 65.00-69.60, one lot 500 Ib 74.25: 600-700 Ib 63.00-66.00. Feeder heifers, medium and large frame 1, 300-500 Ib 60.0063.75, one lot 310 Ib 66.50; 500-800 Ib 55.0059.50. Hogs 800: Trading moderately active. Barrows and gilts steady; 1-2 210-260 Ib 45.5046.00. Sows under 500 Ib mostly steady, over 500 Ib 1.00 lower; 1 -2 300-500 Ib 38.00-38.25; 1 -3 over 500 Ib 39.00. Sheep none. DODGE CITY (AP) — Western Kansas feedlot sales: Trade slow to moderate. Slaughter steers and heifers fully 50 lower, instances 1.00 off. Inquiry good, demand light. Sales confirmed on 6,600 slaughter steers and 3,500 slaughter heifers Wednesday. For the week to date 32,400 head confirmed. Slaughter steers: Choice 2-3, few 4 1085-1250 Ib 59.50-60.00, mostly 60.00; choice with end good 1125-1200 Ib 59.35-59.50. Slaughter heifers: Choice 2-3, few 4 950-1100 Ib 59.00, few 59.25-59.50; choice with end good 990-1050 Ib 58.00-59.00. Sales FOB feedlot net weights after 4 percent shrink. ST. JOSEPH, Mo. (AP) — Quotations for Thursday: Cattlo-slaughter 1,200: Trade very active. Slaughter cows 3.00-4.00 higher with full advance on canner, cutter and boning utility. Slaughter cows, breaking utility ana commercial 37.00-41.00, high cutter and boning utility 40.00-43.00. Hogs 2,000: Barrows and gilts 25 lower: 1-3 200-260 Ib 45.50-46.00; 2-3 250-275 Ib 45.0045.75: 2-4 313 Ib 41.00. Sows under 500 Ib steady to 50 lower, over 500 Ib steady; 1-2 300450 Ib 37.50: 450-500 Ib 38.00: 1-3 500-650 Ib 40.00. Call or mail your news tip to The Salina Journal; up to $45 in cash prizes awarded weekly. By The New York Times WASHINGTON - President Reagan, said Thursday that the United States would consider "significantly larger" economic and military aid for the Philippines if the upcoming election was credible and the new government there undertakes major reforms. In a White House statement, Reagan said the Philippines was "a friend and ally at a critical juncture in its history." He said that the presidential election Feb. 7 is "of great importance to the future of democracy" in the Asian nation. "If the will of the Filipino people is expressed in an election that Filipinos accept as credible — and if / Loans (Continued from Page 1) their debt in at least three years, and that FmHA judged their survival chances as slim. A disproportionate share of the long-delinquent loans are in FmHA's economic disaster relief program, and the bulk of those loans are in southern states, he noted. "In these difficult times, FmHA is faced with the dilemma of providing credit to high-risk farmers while at the'same time protecting the government's, and ultimately the taxpayer's, financial interests," Crowley said. "The principal issue is ... where do you draw the line?" FmHA, because it is the farm lender of last resort, always has a shakier loan portfolio than commercial lenders. Its charter stipulates that it take on primarily customers who have been turned down by other lenders. Since 1978, in a period of severe economic stress for farmers, the agency's lending has grown from $6 billion to nearly $28 billion. But the new figures were particularly bleak, prompting committee Chairman Jesse Helms, R- N.C., to urge that the plug be pulled on hopeless cases. "Some farmers are hopelessly burdened with debt and cannot be rescued even with our most generous programs," Helms said. While it should do everything possible to help farmers with a chance to make it, the FmHA "also has an equally important responsibility to use the taxpayers' money in an efficient and effective manner," he said. "The most cruel thing that can be done to a farmer is to dangle before them the false prospect that they can make it." Other members of the panel cautioned that any sudden action to close out large numbers of loans, either through foreclosure or voluntary liquidation, could devastate already reeling farm communities and could further depress sagging land values. Arson blamed in Concordia fire CONCORDIA — Arson has been ruled as the cause of a fire last week in the basement of a south-central Concordia residence, according to Concordia Fire Department Chief Philip Schlup. Schlup said the Cloud County Community College student who rented the basement apartment discovered the damage around noon on Jan. 21. The fire, which Schlup said began sometime before 9 a.m., had burned itself out before the woman returned to her home. Lack of oxygen caused the fire to self-extinguish, Schlup said. No one was injured in the fire, which caused about $12,000 damage. A list of suspects is being developed. Schlup said peculiar burn patterns on the floor and an empty charcoal lighter fluid can led fire officials to suspect arson. The investigation is being conducted by the Concordia fire and police departments and the state fire marshal's office. whoever is elected undertakes fundamental economic, political and military reforms — we should consider, in consultation with the Congress, a significantly larger program of economic and military assistance for the Philippines for the next five years," Reagan said. "This would be over and above the current levels of assistance we are providing." An administration official said the statement was designed to strengthen the importance of the U.S. observer delegation going to the Philippines for the election and "give it the presidential imprimatur." The official said the statement also sought to demonstrate to Congress— as well as the Philippines — that the administration sought to accelerate the degree of U.S. interest and involvement in the Philippines, so long as the election is considered fair and reforms follow afterward. What ultimately concerns the administration, U.S. officials said, was the potential for chaos in the Philippines. "Whoever wins this election is still going to face major problems," an administration official said. "The Philippines has a badly deteriorated economy. "It has a dangerous Communist insurgency, a most vicious one, one that would really spell the end of all hopes for human rights in the Philippines and for the future of that country if it wins. "It's going to require significant efforts by whoever wins this election, efforts that in our view must include signficant reforms of the military and of the economy to defeat the insurgency." The observer delegation, which is tentatively set to leave for Manila on Feb. 4, will be headed by Sen. Richard G. Lugar, chairman of the Foreign Relations Committee. The names of the bipartisan delegation, which will probably number about 20 people, will be announced in the next few days. The election pits President Ferdinand Marcos against Corazon Aquino, widow of Benigno Aquino, a Marcos opponent who was killed at the Manila Airport in August 1983. Murder conviction of Navy sailor may result in use of death penalty NEWPORT, R.I. (AP) - A black Navy sailor was found guilty Thursday of premeditated murder in the fatal stabbing of a white lieutenant at sea, a verdict that could result in the Navy's first use of the death penalty since 1849. An eight-member military jury deliberated for almost four hours before finding Petty Officer Mitchell T. Garraway Jr. guilty in the June 16, 1985, slaying of Lt. James K. Sterner aboard the USS Miller. In closing arguments Thursday, Navy prosecutor Lt. Daniel E. O'Toole said evidence "shrieks out" that Garraway planned the stabbing death and then tried to hide his plans. But the civilian defense lawyer, Trevor L. Brooks, said the murder was committed in a spontaneous fit of rage directed more toward authority figures than the specific victim. Brooks also said the attack stemmed in part from Garraway's perception of racism aboard ship. "If this man intended to kill Lt. Sterner, he would have stabbed him Correction in the heart or cut his throat," and not plunged a Marine survival knife into his back, Brooks said. "I found the jury verdict to be surprising," Brooks said afterward. "It seems as if they completely ignored the psychiatrist's testimony." The defense had relied on a Boston psychiatrist who said Garraway had a personality flaw that made him far more likely to act impulsively than in a premeditated manner. O'Toole had no immediate comment on the verdict, but told Navy Judge John A. Studer he would present about three hours of testimony Friday showing there were aggravating circumstances to the crime that would merit Garraway's execution. Brooks said he would call Garraway and several other witnesses to testify about mitigating circumstances that would make the death penalty unwarranted. Garraway, 21, pleaded guilty to unpremeditated murder in the slaying while in waters off the Bermuda coast. But the Navy sought a conviction on a premeditated murder charge, which is punishable by either a life sentence or death. During the arguments, Garraway sat at the defense table staring toward the jury. He did not take the stand. O'Toole said evidence presented during five days of testimony clearly shows Garraway schemed to kill the 35-year-old officer in retaliation for delaying a promotion. O'Toole stressed testimony by a friend of Garraway who quoted him as vowing to avenge Sterner's action with death. Brooks began his closing statement by expressing "profound sorrow" to Sterner's wife, three children and the rest of his family. "Sterner represented an authority figure," Brooks said. "Something in the dark recesses of the defendant's mind caused him to react violently." Garraway's attack on Sterner, Brooks said, resulted from the blocked promotion. For your information Hospital admissions Asbury — Wayne R. Lockard, 626 Albert; Gai T. Pham, 111 S. Third; Michelle L. Vishnefske, 1109 N. llth; John L. Wiedmer, Rt. 4; Lisa S. Wyatt, 537 S. Santa Fe; Virginia L. Alderson, Delphos; Cindy S. Jeffrey, New Cambria; Lynn D. Meehan, Abilene; Jesse W. Meyer, Carlton; Daniel L. Sharp, Ellsworth; Virgil K. Bidders, Minneapolis; Nancy L. Smith, Assaria; Brooke L. Ubelaker, Osborne; Leona M. Werth, Victoria; Javene M.Whitley, Wells. St. John's.- Todd Holmes, 811 E. Kirwin; Michael Spears, Great Bend; Donna L. Vopat, Sylvan Grove. Hospital dismissals Asbury — Shelby D. Bressel and baby boy, 800 W. Republic; Wayne L. Brubaker, 635 N. 10th; Nathalie Fehr, Shalimar Plaza; Erica L. Herra and baby girl, 740 Greenbriar Circle; Pamela A. Lorenson and baby girl, 121 S. HUldale; Deborah McNabb, 324 Maple; Caryn S. Nelson and baby girl, 411 E. Claflin; Jana L. Olson and baby boy, 445 S. Ninth; Gordon R. Waller, 819 E. Minneapolis; Maggie R. Woodcock, 408 Hartiand; Kimberly A. Angst, Abilene; Allen W. Christensen, Minneapolis; Viola A. Getty, Downs; George W. Gray, Oak Hill; Leroy J. Mann, Solomon; Twana K. Seirer, Mankato; Corinna L. Stout and baby boy, Abilene; Homer L. Wells Sr., Assaria. St. John's — Scott Taylor, 1425 E. Minneapolis; Charles Jarrell IV, 1410 Teakwood; Linda S. Burt, 1440 Ponca; Gladys Gatti, 528 Montrose; Bernadine L. Kath- erineberg, 836 Merrill; Mary Jo Middle, 681 S. Fifth; Ruth P. Pillars, 901 Otto; Dennis L. Wagner, 529 Beechwood; Lois P. Vanover, 448 S. 10th; David H. Oyer, Stockton; Michael J. Spears, Great Bend. Births Boy: John B. and Michelle L. Vishnefske, 1109 N. llth, 5 Ibs. 13 ozs., born Jan. 30. Girls: James L. and Shirley J. Jackson, 1220 Sarah Lane, 6 Ibs. 3 ozs., born Jan. 29. Marvin L. and Virginia L. Alderson, Delphos, 5 Ibs. 12 ozs., born Jan. 30. District Court Sentenced — Mark L. Avise, 24, 1333 Ponca, Nov. 14 aggravated sexual battery of a young girl, three to 10 years in prison, probation denied. Merelyn R. Hendricks, 22, Hill City, Jan. 9 possession of marijuana, $100 fine; dismissed was a charge of possession of drug paraphernalia. Found guilty — Steven A. Brake, 22,2254 Kensington, entered a guilty plea to forging about $200 worth of checks on the account of David Wiggins, Minneapolis, between Sept. 17 and 23; dismissed was a charge of felony theft in connection with the writing of the checks. Divorces Filed — Glenda K. Bess vs. Michael L. Bess; Mary Ellen Sills vs. Jesse A. Sills Jr.; Joyce M. Dunn vs. Loren J. Dunn. Dismissed — Robert S. Dolan vs. Suzanne R.Dolan. Granted — Cindy Lea Schoening and Randall Rea Pottroff; Janet M. Reinert and Ronald L. Reinert. Municipal Court Traffic - Gamel S. Bowen, 27, 126 S. Ninth, a charge of driving while under the influence; 90 days in jail with parole granted for one year after serving five days, license suspended for 121 days and restricted for the remainder of the year, $500 fine. Dean K. Swensen, 30, 3002 Castle, DUI; six months in jail with parole granted for one year after serving 48 hours, license suspended for 21 days and restricted for the remainder of one year, $200 fine. Glen C. Leadabrand, 23, 410 S. llth, DUI; diversion granted, $200 fine. Larry E. Dennis Jr., 21, 1502 Cloud, DUI; diversion granted, $200 fine. Ludvick B. Truhlar, 1676 Beverly, DUI; diversion granted, $200 fine. Police blotter Theft—711 Cedar, Whittier Elementary School, microphones and food items belonging to the Salina School District; $134 loss. Burglary — 1719 Hickory, money belonging to Shawn R. Schoenhofer; $510 loss. 2102 Wesley, ID-speed bike from the garage of June Ellen Treff er; $169 loss. Accidents—605 E. Crawford, Eugene V. Peterson, 921 Gypsum, treated Wednesday at Asbury Hospital for minor injuries received after his car struck a guardrail and building in Elmore Center's parking lot about 11:25a.m. 1900 block of North Ninth, Richard H. Moore Jr., Manhattan, treated Wednesday at St. John's Hospital for a broken collarbone after a car driven by Moore and a car driven by Larry E. Baier, 1241 N. 10th, collided about 10:20 p.m. Forgery —1808 S. 9th, checks cashed on the accout of Jackie Ann Neuschafer, 124 E. Ellsworth, at Super Food Barn; $100 loss. Damage to Property — 230 E. Cloud, Sacred Heart High School, broken rear window of car belonging to David Eugene Murray,2186Wesley; $150loss. Sundgren Road, two dogs killed five sheep and severely injured four others belonging to Robert William Ash, Assaria; $435 loss. Weather John T. Page, 2363 Wesley, is the newly elected chairman of the Retired Senior Volunteer Program advisory council. Charles Stark is vice chairman and Ralph Dent is secretary. New members elected to three- year terms are Phyllis Anderson, Earl Carr, Rich- _.„,«- ard J. Courter, JohnT.Page Harry Robinson and Shirley Warnow. Edward M. Boyce is the new council representative from the Kansas Wesleyan board of trustees, sponsor of the Saline County RSVP. A picture of John W. Page, 2105 Applewood, inadvertently was used in a story Thursday about the new advisory council officers. EXTENDED OUTLOOK Sunday through Tuesday A chance of rain Sunday, lingering in the east Monday and over the state Tuesday. Highs in the 40s to low 50s. Lows in the upper 20s to low 30s. ZONE FORECASTS Zones 1,2,4, and 5 — Fair and mild today with highs 55 to 60. Southerly winds 10 to 20 mph. Tonight, increasing cloudiness with lows in the mid-20s. Partly cloudy Saturday with highs in the upper 40s. Zones 3 and 6 — Today, fair and mild with highs in the mid-60s and southwest winds 10 to 20 mph. Increasing cloudiness tonight with lows 25 to 30. Saturday, partly cloudy with highs in the mid-50s. Zones 7,8,10, and 11—Fair today, with highs in the low to mid-50s. South to southeast winds 10 to 20 mph. Tonight, increasing cloudiness with lows 25 to 30. Mostly cloudy Saturday with highs in the mid-40s. Zones 9,12, and 17 — Today, fair with highs 55 to 60. Southerly winds 15 to 25 mph. Tonight, increasing cloudiness with lows 35 to 40. Mostly cloudy Saturday, with highs 50 to 55. Zones 13,14,15, and 16 — Fair today with highs in the mid-50s. Southeast winds 10 to 20 mph. Increasing cloudiness tonight, with lows 35 to 40. Saturday, mostly cloudy with highs in the mid- to upper 40s. The Forecast/ for 7 p.m. EST, Fri., Jan. 31 Showers Rain Flurries Snow FRONTS: Warm w Cold-,-*Occluded -*-w- Stationary •< Nabonel Wectnet Service NOAA. U S Depi oi Commerce ELSEWHERE IN KANSAS Thursday highs-lows and precipitation to 6 p.m. Belleville 52-23, Beloit 52-25, Chanute 54-22, Coffeyville 56-22, Concordia 55-24, Dodge City 73-31, Emporia 58-21, Garden City 78-30, Goodland 72-25, Hill City 60-23, Hutchinson 61-25, Pittsburg 56-23, Russell 61-29, Topeka 53-21, Wichita 60-25. SALINA WEATHER At City Airport, 9 p.m. Thursday: Temperature 42F; Barometer 29.95 in.; Wind SE10 mph; Relative Humidity 58%; 24-hour Precipitation to 7 p.m. none. Thursday's High 59; Record is 70 in 1931. Thursday's Low to 9 p.m. 25; Record is -7 in 1918. Today's Sunset 5:50; Tomorrow's Sunrise 7:37.

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