The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas on October 14, 1996 · Page 5
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The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas · Page 5

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Monday, October 14, 1996
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THE SALII NEWS MONDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1996 A5 DEATHS & FUNERALS Maymie A. Barnes GOODLAND — Maymie A. Barnes, 82, Goodland, died Saturday, Oct. 12,1996, at Goodland Regional Medical Center. Mfs. Barnes was born Maymie Light on Jan. 15, 1914, at Ruleton. She- was a cook in Goodland restaurants and member of the Re- orga"hized Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints. She also was a member of Couhtyline Hustlers, a cooking leader for Prairie Dale 4-H and a community news correspondent for the Sherman County Herald. She was preceded in death by her husband, Benjamin. ••Survivors include three sons, James Doyle of New Plymouth Idaho, and R. Keith and Benjamin, both of Goodland; four daughters, Ardith Chadwick and Virginia Brown, both of Goodland, Eloise Johnston of Surprise, Ariz., and Peggy Welsh of Anchorage, Alaska; two sisters, Laurene Carl of Colby and Hazel Schlickenmayer of Burlington, Colo.; 31 grandchildren; 26 great-grandchildren; and thr.ee great-great-grandchildren. The funeral will be at 3 p.m. Mountain time today at Koons Chapel, Elder Darwin Hoffman officiating. Burial will be in Goodland Cemetery. Memorials may be made to the Gulick Park tree fund in Goodland. Visitation will be from 8 a.m. Mountain time until the service today at the funeral home, 211 N. Main, Goodland 67735. Adeline M. Baughman SYLVAN GROVE — Adeline M. Baughman, 72, Sylvan Grove, died Friday, Oct. 11,1996, at Salina Regional Health Center. Mrs. Baughman was born Adeline Wenthe on Dec. 13, 1923, at Sylvan Grove and lived in Sylvan Grove for eight years moving from Salina. She had worked for Tony's Pizza Service and was a former member of Trinity Lutheran Church, Salina. She was a member, of the Bethlehem Lutheran Church, Sylvan Grove. Her husband, Jack, died in 1992. Survivors include four brothers, Oscar Wenthe of Salina, Robert Wenthe of Sylvan Grove, Dick Wenthe of Culver and Bill Wenthe of Austin, Texas; and two sisters, Ora Kaufman of Salina and Barbara Meitler of Sylvan Grove. The funeral will be at 10:30 a.m. Tuesday at Bethlehem Lutheran Church, Pastor Robert Wilson officiating. Burial will be in Sylvan Grove Cemetery. Memorials may be made to the church light fund or charity of the donor's choice. Visitation will be from noon to 9 pirn, today at Rodrick & Minear Funeral Home, Second and Maryland, Sylvan Grove 67481, and from 9 a.m. until the service Tuesday at the church. Oliver K. Cook . BURLINGAME — Oliver K Cook, 81, Burlingame, died Saturday, Oct. 12,1996, at his home. Mr. Cook was born Jan. 25,1916, at Delphos and was a resident of Burlingame since 1983 moving from California. He was an Army veteran. He owned and operated Cooky's Drive Inn at Chanute and later was a chef at the Concord Inn in Walnut Creek, Calif. He was a member of Corinthian Lodge 79 and AF&AM, Burlingame. Survivors include his wife, Phyllis of Burlingame; two sons, Dana Ross and Rodney Allen, both of Pittsburgh; a daughter, Sandra Thompson of Berryton; a stepson, Greg Martin of Kennewick, Wash.; a brother, Robert Athos of Phoenix, Ariz.; two sisters, Nadyne Wilkins of Richmond, Calif., and Jenevieve Carter of Saline; three grandchildren; and four stepgrandchildren. Graveside services will be at 11:30 a.m. Tuesday at Delphos Cemetery, Delphos. Memorials may be made to Burlingame First Responders or Burlingame Federated Church. Visitation will be from 4 to 8 p.m. today at Carey Funeral Home, Burlingame 66413. Ivan "Tiny" Counzelman REPUBLIC — Ivan "Tiny" Counzelman, 92, Republic, died Sunday, Oct. 13,1996. Tibbetts-Fischer Funeral Home, Belleville, is handling arrangements. Jimmie Joe Cummins NORTON — Jimmie Joe Cum- mijjs, 62, Norton, died Friday, Oct. li#996, in Wichita. 'Mr. Cummins was born March 17A.934, at Howard. He was a carpenter and construction worker. - Survivors include two sons, Gil Bell and Jimmie Joe Jr., both of Wichita; a sister, Donna Raye Henry of Broken Bow, Okla.; and a grandchild. '.'. The funeral will be at 2 p.m. Tuesday at Edmond United Methodist Church, the Rev. Jack Kersenbrock officiating. Burial will be in Edmond Cemetery. Memorials may be made in his memory. .Visitation will be from 3 to 8 p;m. today at Enfield Funeral SAUNA Thomas b Major KANSAS ATWOOD: Alice Vrbas Horinek B6L6tt: Lillian Irene N«ff BURLINGAME: Oliver K. Cook BURR OAK: Nina Edna Fbflb DODGS drtV: Tammy Beverly Smith DOWNS: Frances Mary Stout GOODLAND: Maymie A. Bam& ; NORTON: Jimmie Joe Cummins REPUBLIC: Ivan Tiny Counzelman SOLOMON: Sandra R. Henderson SYLVAN GROVE! Adeline M. Baughman VICTORIA: Irene A. Holopirek WINONA: Charles 'Bud' Ward Jr. Home, 215 W. Main, Norton 67654. Nina Edna Fogo BURR OAK — Nina Edna Fogo, 81, Burr Oak, died Saturday, Oct. 12, 1996, at Smith Center Community Care Center, Smith Center. Mrs. Fogo was born Nina Burton on June 21,1915, at Alton. She was a homemaker and member of Burr Oak Church of the Nazarene. Her husband, Loren, died in 1987. Survivors include a son, Wayne of Burr Oak; two daughters, Joyce Ann Palmer of Osborne and Connie Blankenship of Smith Center; a sister, Esther Patnode of Shawnee Mission; and two granddaughters. The funeral will be at 2 p.m. Wednesday at Burr Oak Church of the Nazarene, Pastor Daniel Strange officiating. Burial will be in Burr Oak Cemetery. Memorials may be made to the church or the care center. Visitation will be at Melby Mortuary, 402 N. High, Mankato 66956. Sandra R. Henderson SOLOMON — Sandra R. Henderson, 57, Solomon, died Sunday, Oct. 13, 1996, at Memorial Hospital, Abilene. Mrs. Henderson was born Sandra Humbarger on Feb. 3,1939, in Salina and was a longtime Solomon resident. She taught school at Kinsley, Beloit and Solomon and was a member of Immaculate Conception Catholic Church, Solomon, and American Federation of Teachers. Her husband, Robert, died in 1986. Survivors include a daughter, Sarah of Solomon; and a brother, Peter Humbarger of Topeka. The funeral will be at 10 a.m. Tuesday at Immaculate Conception Catholic Church, the Rev. John Lahey officiating. Burial will be in the Mount Calvary Cemetery, Solomon. A rosary service will be at 7 p.m. today at Carlson-Becker Funeral Home, 208 W. Fourth, Solomon 67480. Memorials may be made to the Hospice of Dickinson County or American Cancer Society. Visitation will be until the service at the funeral home. Irene A. Holopirek VICTORIA — Irene A. Holopirek, 70, Victoria, died Sunday, Oct. 13,1996, at her home. Mrs. Holopirek was born Irene Sander on July 26, 1926, at Victoria and lived in Victoria since 1976 moving from Timken. She was retired from Travenol Laboratories and was a member of St. Fidelis Catholic Church, Victoria, and Hays American Legion Auxiliary. Her husband, Frank, died in 1976. Survivors include two sisters, Marcella, Juneaii of Bossier City, La., and Benita Goetz of Victoria. The funeral will be at 10 a.m. Tuesday at St. Fidelis Catholic Church, the Rev. Frank Grinko officiating. Burial will be iri the church cemetery. A vigil service will be at 7:30 p.m. today at Cline's Mortuary, Victoria. Memorials may be made to the church. Visitation will be from 1 to 9 p.m. today and 8 to 9:30 a.m. Tuesday at the mortuary, 412 Main, Victoria 67671. Alice Vrbas Horinek ATWOOD — Alice Verbas Horinek, 87, Atwood, died Sunday, Oct. 13, 1996, at Rawlins County Hospital, Atwood. Williams Funeral Home, Atwood, is handling funeral arrangements. June of Salina; four sons, Mitchell Major, Henry Creel, Gene Toler and Fred Toler, all of Salina; five daughters, Bonnie Kenyon of Georgia, Pauline .Carter and Karen Koelling, both of Salina, Barbara Allen of Arkansas and Mary Woodhull of Arizona; three brothers, Denver of Alabama, and Bill and Jess, both of Oregon; three sisters, Edna Dias and Beulah Foster, both of New Mexico, and Bertha Rice of Eureka; 24 grandchildren; and eight great- grandchildren. The funeral will be at 10 a.m. Tuesday at Roselawn Heights Memorial Chapel, 1920 E. Crawford, Jimmie Keas officiating. Burial will be in Roselawn Memorial Park, Salina. Memorials may be made to Salina Little League Baseball. Visitation will be from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. today at Roselawn Heights Memorial Chapel, 1920 E. Crawford, Salina 67401, where the family will receive friends from 6 to 8 p.m. today. Lillian Irene Neff BELOIT — Lillian Irene Neff, 94, Beloit, died Sunday, Oct. 13, 1996, at the Mitchell County Hospital Long Term Care Unit, Beloit. She was born Lillian Harrison on May 18, 1902, south of Glen Elder and was a lifelong area resident. She was a homemaker and member of Glen Elder Friends Church. Her husband, Irvin, died in 1993. Survivors include a brother, Laverne Harrison of Glen Elder. The funeral will be at 10 a.m. Wednesday at Glen Elder Friends Church, the Rev. Fred Littlefield officiating. Burial will be in Glenwood Cemetery, Glen Elder. Memorials may be made to the church. Visitation will be at McDonald Funeral Home, 910 N. Campbell, Beloit 67420. V AIDS PROTEST Walk of passion Protesters challenge administration's AIDS policies Thomas L. Major Thomas L! Major, 69, Salina, died Saturday, Oct. 12, 1996, at Salina Regional Health Center. Mr. Major was born Aug. 27, 1927, at Hugo, Okla., and was a Salina resident since 1963. He was a salvage yard worker, Optimist Club •.-•.,. ,no~ member and MR. MAJOR coached Little League baseball teams for 10 years. Survivors include his wife, V Tammy Beverly Smith DODGE CITY — Tammy Beverly Smith, 26, Dodge City, died Saturday, Oct. 12,1996, at Western Plains Regional Hospital, Dodge City. Mrs. Smith was born Tammy Beverly on June 28, 1970, at Salina. She was a secretary at Roto- Mix and a member of Jobes Daughters, both of Dodge City. Survivors include a son, Shawn of the home; her mother, Linda Beverly of Dodge City; a brother Phillip Beverly of Goldsboro, N.C.; her grandparents, Bill and Alberta Beverly of Sylvan Grove; and her great-grandmother, Inez Neihouse of Salina. The funeral will be at 1 p.m. Tuesday at Swaim Funeral Home, Dodge City, Doug Harris officiating. Burial will be at 5 p.m. at Rosette Cemetery, Sylvan Grove. Memorials may be made to the Shawn Smith Educational Fund. Visitation will be from noon to 8 p.m. today and 9 a.m. until the service Tuesday at the funeral home, 1901 Sixth, Dodge City 67801. Frances Mary Stout DOWNS — Frances Mary Stout, 89, Downs, died Saturday, Oct. 12, 1996, at Hilltop Lodge, Beloit. She was born Frances Kost on March 5,1907, at Iowa City, Iowa, and had lived in Downs since 1979. She was a homemaker. Survivors include her husband, Gerald of Downs; three stepdaughters, Bethel Laflin of Mankato, Bonnie McPherson of Minneapolis and Doris Jean Malsbury of Junction City; and a sister, Lucy Stienocker of Iowa City. Graveside services will be at 2 p.m. Tuesday at Prairie Grove Cemetery, Cawker City, the Rev. Henry Baxa officiating. Visitation will be at McDonald Funeral Home, 910 N. Campbell, Beloit 67420. Charles "Bud" Ward Jr. WINONA — Charles "Bud" Harvey Ward Jr., 59, Winona, died Sunday, Oct. 13, 1996, at Citizens Medical Center, Colby, after a long battle with cancer. „ Mr. Ward was born July 10, 1937, at Winona and was a lifetime area resident. He was a farmer, rancher, teacher, coach and school counselor for the Oakley- Monument School District. He was a member of Winona United Methodist Church, Wallace Ma" sonic Lodge, York & Scottish Rite Bodies, Isis Shrine Temple of Salina and Kansas Association of School Counselors. Survivors include a son, Charles Nolind of Russell Springs; two daughters, Deanna Berry of Leoti and Charlotte Baalman of Oakley; two sisters, Hazel Babst and Charlene Taylor, both of Winona; and nine grandchildren. By The Associated Press WASHINGTON — Police on horseback dispersed more than 300 AIDS activists protesting in front of the White House Sunday after demonstrators tossed funeral urns with ashes inside over the wrought-iron fence. Steven Hardway, of Oklahoma City, a member of the group ACT UP who threw an urn he said bore the ashes of his lover who died of AIDS, was escorted from the scene, but the U.S. Park Police said he was not arrested or charged. ACT UP characterized the demonstration as a political funeral to protest President Clinton's AIDS policies and to press demands including guaranteed access to anti-AIDS medications, more AIDS research and a federally funded needle exchange program for addicts. Clinton, campaigning in the West, missed the protest. The White House had no comment. Spokesman Jim Fetig said he was unaware of the demonstration. The group marched to a slow . drumbeat from near the Capitol, beside the AIDS Quilt with names of victims of the disease laid out on the Mall and on to the White House. There, some members placed pictures of dead friends and loved ones on the fence as others tossed hi the funeral urns and shouted complaints against the Clinton administration over a bullhorns. One demonstrator was Jeff Getty, a patient from Oakland, Calif., who had baboon bone marrow transplanted into his body last December in an experimental AIDS treatment. "One less missile fired at Iraq could help reduce the size of the quilt," Getty said. "We have to fight the president to get these drugs paid for." Clinton viewed the quilt Friday as volunteers laid it out The Associated Press An unidentified man is silhouetted against the AIDS Memorial Quilt Sunday on the National Mall in Washington, D.C. along the Mall from the Capitol to the Washington Monument. Kate Krauss, an ACT UP member from Philadelphia, said she considered his presence there a political act for his presidential campaign. "Once you're dead, you're not controversial anymore," she said. ACT UP, which stands for AIDS Coalition to Unleash Power, claims chapters throughout the world including ones in New York, Philadelphia, San Francisco and Paris. FISHING INDUSTRY Salmon too bounteous in Alaska While lower states suffer shortage, Alaska is throwing away fish By TIMOTHY EGAN The New York Times ANCHORAGE, Alaska — At a time when coastal communities in most of the United States are left with the spectral remains of once- abundant fish runs, Alaska this fall is grappling with the opposite problem: salmon so bounteous that millions of fish are being thrown away. Like a parable of nature primed beyond its limits, Alaska's attempt to maximize its salmon output has worked so well it has produced a crisis. Fishermen complain about record low prices for their catch. Processors say the market has fallen. And food banks bemoan a missed opportunity to feed the hungry, "We have been more than successful, and now we're paying for it," said Carl Rosier, the former state fish and game commissioner. About 2.5 million pink and chum salmon, reaching the end of their life cycles, have been scooped up near shores, ground up, then dumped at sea over the last three months. Experts say the dumping amounts to one of the biggest sin-' gle incidents of wasting a valuable OKLAHOMA CITY BOMBING "It's not something we're proud of, or something we want to repeat." Geron Bruce Alaskan fish and game official fish species in modern times. "It's not something we're proud of, or something we want to repeat," said Geron Bruce, a special assistant to the commissioner of fish and game. "There were no buyers for the fish, and the food banks could not figure out a way to get them." The glut was caused in part by a huge surge of hatchery-bred fish that occurred when the wild fish runs were also reaching a peak. Buyers say the prices are depressed because of the enormous growth in farm-raised salmon from countries like Norway, Chile and Japan. But beyond the swings of the global fish market, Alaska's disposal of its surfeit of salmon has left many biologists scratching their heads over what the state has created. Millions in below- market state loans were used to build hatcheries for fish that nobody seems to want. The waste of a valuable source Survivors, families plan to appeal judge's ruling The funeral will be at 2 p.m. Tuesday in the Monument School gymnasium, the Revs. Roy Dixon and James Brackett officiating. Burial will be in Winona Cemetery. Memorials may be made to School Scholarship Fund or Shriner's Hospitals. Visitation will be from 2 to 9 p.m. today at Roster Funeral Home, 217 Freeman, Oakley 67748. There will be no viewing before the service Tuesday. Group upset about ruling that could keep some from being at trial By The Associated Press OKLAHOMA CITY — As the Oklahoma City bombing case grinds slowly toward trial, a group of survivors and victim's relatives said Sunday they plan an appeal of a judge's order barring some of them from the courtroom. "We've been told where to go, where to wait, what to do, too many times as far as I'm concerned," said Marsha Kight, the founder and head of Families and Survivors United. Right's 23-year- old daughter was among 168 people killed when the federal building was bombed April 19,1995. Kight has been an outspoken advocate of victims, battling for closed circuit television coverage of the trial and more seats in the courtroom in Denver. Earlier this month, U.S. District Judge Richard Matsch affirmed an order he first issued in June barring survivors or victims' relatives from the trial if they planned to offer victim impact statements during the trial's penalty phase. Timothy McVeigh and Terry Nichols face federal murder and conspiracy charges. Matsch ruled hearing trial testimony could influence victim impact statements. Victims have ridiculed the notion that a trial could influence the impact of bombing on their lives. Assistant U.S. Attorney Vicki Behenna, who represented the prosecution team at Sunday's meeting, said prosecutors were seeking permission to join in the appeal. Kight said the group's appeal would be filed in early November. Matsch has not set a trial date and is still hearing defense motions. of fresh protein has spurred plans to ensure it never happens again. One Alaska charity, One Heart Ministries in Anchorage, says it will use $3 million in pledged donations to begin a venture in the fish canning business. The organization plans to take- all the available surplus next year, can it and distribute it to food banks across the United States. "We're going to be there next year for all the fish they might have to dump," said Patrick Bradley, a longtime fisherman who is the manager of the fleet the ministry will use to collect the fish. Typically, the fish are caught using large nets placed near the mouths of rivers where the fish come back to spawn. Alaskan fishermen caught about 186 million salmon a year in the five years that ended in 1995. By comparison, in the Pacific Northwest and Northern California, where more than $3 billion has been spent trying to restore vanquished Pacific salmon runs, a good year's commercial catch might total 5 million fish. "To think we are throwing away this many fish at a time when food banks are full of people who need help and the lower 48 is suffering with lost fish runs is just mind- boggling," Bradley said. "I don't think the public is going to put up with this anymore, either." ON THE RECORD Hospital report Salina Regional Health Center SANTA FE ADMISSIONS — Marie G. Jones and Tammy McElroy, both of Salina; Carolyn Reed, Ness City. DISMISSALS — Herbert P. Alkire, James Ervin Hindman, Loretta M. Ni- eschburg and Layla Peppers, all of Salina; Lane Alan Smith, Assaria; Kelly Elizabeth Tolle, Gypsum; Donna F. Miller, Solomon; Rex J. Morris, McPherson; Hedwig Niedens, WaKeeney; Vernon H. Hackerott, Wichita; Rebekah T. Helqet and baby boy, Delphos; Marilyn J. Ostmeyer and baby girl, Lincoln. Police blotter PROPERTY DAMAGE — A car belonging to Miguel Martinez, Salina, scratched between 12:30 a.m. and 4 p.m. Sunday while parked at the Labor Building, 2055 S. Ohio; $800 loss. TODAY'S SCRIPTURE "Unto thee, 0 Lord, do I lift up my soul." — Psalm 25:1

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