The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas on February 3, 1986 · Page 9
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The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas · Page 9

Salina, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, February 3, 1986
Page 9
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On the Record The Salina Journal Monday, February 3,1986 Page 9 Deaths & funerals Ernest Roberts CONCORDIA — Ernest "Ernie" Roberts, 77, Concordia, died Sunday, Feb. 2, at the St. Joseph Hospital, Concordia. Mr. Roberts was born Oct. 19,1908, in Elwood, Neb. He was a retired service manager for KPL in Concordia, having been with the company for 30 years. He was a member of the Moose Lodge of Concordia, the Knights of Columbus of Russell and the International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers. Survivors include his wife, Blanche of the home. The funeral will be at 10 a.m. Tuesday at the Our Lady of Perpetual Help Catholic Church, Concordia, the Revs. Maurice Ptacek and Stephen Letourneau officiating. Burial will be in the St. Concordia Cemetery. A rosary will be said at 7:30 p.m. today at the Chaput-Buoy Funeral Home, Concordia. Memorials may be made to the American Heart Association. Friends may call at the funeral home. Joseph Dinkle Sr. GRAINFIELD — Joseph Dinkle Sr., 83, Grainfield, died Saturday, Feb. 1, at the Gove County Hospital, Quinter. Mr. Dinkle was born Feb. 20,1902, in Graham County. He was a retired grocer and a member of the St. Agnes Catholic Church and Knights of Columbus, both of Grainfield. Survivors include his wife, Amalia of the home; five sons, Joe Jr. of Hill City, Ben of Collier, Rudy of Grainfield, and Adolph and Don, both of Denver; four daughters, Wilma Schumacher of Hutchinson, Mildred Baker of Topeka, Betty Gagnon of Denver, and Joan Zerr of Hays; two brothers, Alex of Topeka and John of Grainfield; a sister, Irene Kaiser of Grainfield; 29 grandchildren and 24 great-grandchildren. The funeral will be at 10:30 a.m. Tuesday at the St. Agnes Catholic Church, Grainfield, the Rev. Raymond Karier officiating. Burial will be in the church cemetery. A rosary and wake service will be at 8:30 p.m. today at the church. Memorials may be made to the Heart Fund. Friends may call after 4 p.m. today at the church. The Koster Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements. Charles R. Kump BELLEVILLE — Charles R. Kump, 68, Belleville, died Saturday, Feb. 1, at the Republic County Hospital, Belleville. . Mr. Kump was born Oct. 5,1917, in Jennings. He was a retired transportation director for the Belleville School District. He was a member of the Presbyterian Church and the Veterans of Foreign Wars, both of Belleville. He was commander of the Belleville American Legion post. Survivors include his wife, Isabel of the home; a son, Lyle of Hastings, Neb.; a daughter, Charlene Kump of Olathe; and two grandchildren. A memorial service will be at 1:15 p.m. Wednesday at the Bachelor- Faulkner-Dart Memorial Chapel, Belleville, and a graveside service will follow at 2 p.m. in the Belleville Cemetery, the Rev. Tom Ballard officiating. Military honors will be conducted by the VFW and American Legion. Friends may call at the funeral home. Rupture (Continued from Page 1) individually and are put together "in the field''—at the center. "We haven't yet finished the analysis and measurements on film to identify the exact point at which the plume (of flame) appeared," Graham said on CBS' "Face the Nation." On NBC's "Meet the Press," he said "we haven't done the measurements yet to see whether it was at the seam or near the seam." There has been published speculation either that the finger of flame burned through the fuel tank wall and ignited its huge supply of liquid hydrogen, or that it set off the destruction mechanism by lighting a primer cord. But Charles Redmond, a NASA spokesman, said just heating the tank would have turned the liquid hydrogen and liquid oxygen to gas, thus increasing the pressure beyond the bursting point. Hydrogen must be kept at minus 423 degrees Fahrenheit and oxygen Oil reports at minus 297 degrees to remain in liquid states. Graham, asked how soon shuttle flights might resume, replied that there was "no way to say what time we can go forward." But he added, "This is a fundamentally sound system. It's gone through 24 successful flights. "There is a problem there. But the overall configuration and design, we believe to be fundamentally sound and we believe it won't take a very long time to get this problem corrected." On Sunday, ships, planes and helicopters were searching three main areas: • 6,300 square miles from Melbourne, Fla., to St. Augustine and 80 miles offshore. • An area from Cape Canaveral to Savannah and 150 miles offshore, 33,000 square miles. • The shore to three miles out from Ponce de Leon, Fla., to Jacksonville. Speculation had been that the object recovered off the Georgia coast was the top of the fuel tank. But when the object arrived here, it was identified as part of the left booster rocket. Kansas operators announced 62 new locations, including 18 wildcats, and completed 85 tests during the past week. Included in the completions were 30 oil wells good for an estimated 1,848 barrels of oil a day, five gas wells at an estimated 2,285,000 cubic feet of gas a day, 44 dry holes and six service wells. The total footage drilled in the completions was about 338,565 feet or an average of 3,984 feet a test. Drilling completions as reported to the Independent Oil & Gas Service: D«cotur County Murfin Drilling Co., No. 1-6 Shirley, 6-2-26W, C SE SE, Lester South field, dry and abandoned. Falcon Exploration Inc., No. 1 Avis, 3-3-28W, C NE NW, WC field, dry and abandoned. Dlcklnion County Rains & Williamson Oil Co. Inc., No. 1 Lehman 'B', 31-15-1E, SW NE SE, WC field, dry and abandoned. Ellli County Chief Drilling Co. Inc., No. 1 Keller, 28-11- 20W, NE NE NW, WC field, dry and abandoned. Chief Drilling Co. Inc., No. 1 Hall, 35-11 -20W, SE NE SW, WC field, dry and abandoned. Donald C. Slawson, No. 1 'A' Hardie, 22-12- 19W, SE NW NE, WC field, dry and abandoned. John O. Farmer Inc., No. 1 Schenk, 13-13- 19W, SW SW SE, Gatschet SE field, dry and abandoned. Triple 'H' Oil Operations, No. 2 Roth, 26-15- 17W, SW NE NE, Freedom No. field, dry and abandoned. Ellsworth County National Petroleum Reserves Inc., No. 1 Stumps-Sturn, 24-17-10W, SE NW SE, Heiken North field, 26 barrels of oil and 18 barrels of water a day. National Petroleum Reserves Inc., No. 1 Hoffman, 25-17-10W, C W/2 NW SW, Heiken field, Bl barrels of oil a day and trace of water. CSC Exploration Jnc., No. 1 Petermonn, 28- 17-10W, 1420TSL 8 430'FEL. SE/4, WC field, dry and abandoned. Gove County Donald C. Slawson, No. 1 'B' Kamperman, 28- 11-31W, 2000'FSL & 1960'FWL, SW/4, WC field, dry and abandoned. Griggs Oil Inc., No. 1-22 Beougher, 22-12- 30W, C NW SW, WC field, dry and abandoned. Griggs Oil Inc., No. 1-29 Miller, 29-14-26W, SW SE SW, WC field, dry and abandoned. Griggs Oil Inc.. No. 1-32 Norton, 32-U-26W, NW SE SE, Norton field, dry and abandoned. Griggs Oil Inc., No. 2-32 Norton, 32-U-26W, C NE SE, WC field, 25 barrels of oil a day. Graham County A. Scott Ritchie, No. 2 White, 7-6-21 W, NE NE SW, Boys West field, oil well. Logan County Donald C. Slawson, No. 1 '?' Hubert, 28-11- 33W, 10'W, C NE SE NW. Huber Ext field, oil well. Marlon County Shawmar Oil Co. Inc.. No. 6 Wight C-Olson, 23-18-4E, C W/2 NE NW, Lost Springs field, dry and abandoned. The Merlin Corp., No. 3 Davis-Albrecht, 6-18- 5E. SE SE NE, Lost Springs field, dry and abandoned. Shawmar Oil Co. Inc., No. 2 Schmidt, 11-22- 4E, C N/2 S/2 SW NW, Peabody field, dry and abandoned. Bayes Oil Co., No. 5 Evans, 33-22-4E, NE SW SE.EIbing field, oil well. Bayes Oil Co., No. 6 Evans, 33-22-4E, SW NE SE.EIbing field, oil well. Osborne County John Roy Evans, No. 2 Finnesy, 2-10-15W, SE SE NE, OWWO Round Mound Ext field, 5 barrels of oil and 15 barrels of water a day. John Roy Evans, No. 1 Meyer, 2-10-15W, NW NE SE, OWWO Round Mound Ext field, 4 barrels of oil and 12 barrels of water a day. Phillips County TXO Production Corp., No. 2 Bach 'A', 24-2- 19W, NW NE NW, OWWO Huffstutter field, dry and abandoned. Rawllns County James Dillle, No. 2-D Henry Caioj, 20-3-36W, C E/2 SW SW, Cello field, 25 barrels of oil a day. JDP Corp., No. 32-44-A Officer, 32-3-36W, NE SE SE, Celia So. Ext field, 60 barrels of oil a day. Rooks County HSC Oil Operating & Fossil Association, No. 2 Vose, 34-6-20W, 140'E, C S/2 SW SW, Probasco Ext field, dry and abandoned. Double Ace Oil, No. 1 Sprick, 23-7-19W, C W/ 2 E/2 NE, WC field, dry and abandoned. Liberty Operations & Completions Inc., No. 2 Stalnaker, 30-9-17W, SW SW NE, Library field, salt water disposal well. Theodore I. Leben, No. 1-16 Stahl, 16-9-18\ C E/2 SW SW, Paradise Creek West Ext fiek dry and abandoned. Murfin Drilling Co., No. 1-26 Zurich Pool INJ LW, 26-10-19W, 180'E, C NE SE SE, Zurich field, water in well. Rlne Exploration Co., No. 2-24 Sutor, 24-10- 20W, 500'FSL & 1630'FEL, SE/4, Marcotte field, dry and abandoned. Russell County Morris & Morris Oil Operations, No. 4 Willson, 25-14-13W, NW SE NE, Hall-Gurney field, oil well. Solar Petroleum Inc., No. 52-30 E. Miller 'O' 30-14-13W, 190'E, C NE NW SW, Hall-Gurney field, 44.8 barrels of oil and 275.2 barrels of water a day. Solar Petroleum Inc., No. 61-30 E. Miller 'F'. 30-14-13W, 1600'FSL & 430'FWL, SW/4, Hall- Gurney field, 54.8 barrels of oil and 82.2 barrels of water a day. Terra Resources Inc., No. 14 Tom Sellens, 17- 15-13W, NW SW SE, Trapp field, 7 barrels of oil and 62 barrels of water a day. Terra Resosurces Inc., No. 15 Tom Sellens, 17-15-13W, SE NE SE, Trapp field, 25 barrels of oil and 19 barrels of water a day. Sheridan County Skyline Petroleum, No. 1 Minium, 32-9-26W, SE NE NW, WC field, oil well. Trego County Leon Atkerson Oil, No. 17 Kohl, 11-12-21 W, NE SW NW, Kohl field, dry and abandoned. Raymond Oil Co. Inc., No. 1 Newcomer 'B', 18-12-22W, SE NE SW, WC field, dry and abandoned. Donald C. Slawson, No. 1 'E'Steckline, 34-13- 22W, SW SW NE, WC field, dry and abandoned. Sunburst Exploration Co. Inc., No. 1 Schwartzkopf, 30-1S-22W, NE NW NW, Tregsun field, 64 barrels of oil a day. Pickrell Drilling Co., No. 1-00 Brown. 30-15- 25W, SW NW SE, WC field, dry and abandoned. Wallace County TXO Production Corp., No. 1 Pearce 'F', 4-14- 38W, 1960'FSL & 700'FWL. >SW/4, OWWO/WC field, dry and abandoned. Christians, Druse battle in Lebanon BEIRUT, Lebanon (AP) - Fighting flared Sunday between Christian troops loyal to President Amin Gemayel and Syrian-backed Druse militiamen, and five bombs exploded in Christian east Beirut, one close to an office of Gemayel's Phalange Party. Security sources said at least three of the four bombs that blasted shops in east Beirut might have been linked to a feud between Christian Armenian factions. They said three Armenians were killed and another kidnapped in clashes over the weekend in predominantly Moslem west Beirut. The slaying of the three Friday night appeared to stem from an attempt to kidnap four Armenians that went awry when the intended victims shot it out with their attackers, the sources said. The only casualties reported from the bombings were at the Phalange office in east Beirut's Jaatawi quarter. Police said three people were wounded, but they were not party officials. They said the bomb, sticks of dynamite in a bag, was planted on the stairway of a four-story building in which the Phalange has a branch office on the second floor. There was no immediate claim of responsibility. Sunday's bombings were the third outbreak in east Beirut in recent days. A car bomb killed 30 people and wounded 133 near a Phalange office in east Beirut's Furn el- Subbak district Jan. 21. A satchel bomb exploded and wounded several people Friday outside an east Beirut pharmacy. But the blasts in east Beirut fanned tensions in Christian militiamen survey the damage at the branch office of President Gemayel hi Lebanon. the Christian sector as Syrian-backed Moslem, leftist and Christian opponents fought to oust Gemayel for scuttling a Syrian-brokered peace pact to end Lebanon's civil war, now in its llth year. There was no report of casualties as the two sides fought with rocket-propelled grenades and automatic weapons around the strategic army- held mountain town of Souk el-Gharb, eight miles southeast of Beirut. Gemayel's Phalangists and Christian troops of the fragmented Lebanese Army have skirmished daily with Syrian-backed leftist and Moslem militias in the central mountains since Jan. 15. That was when Gemayel's loyalists and diehards of the Lebanese Forces militia crushed the president's main Christian opponent, Elie Hobeika, in a showdown in which police said more than 350 people died. Gemayel's victory shredded the Damascus peace pact signed Dec. 28 by Hobeika, Druse chieftain Walid Jumblatt and Nabih Berri, leader of the Shiite Moslem Amal militia. Gemayel and other Maronite Catholic leaders feared the pact made too many concessions to Moslems and dismantled Christians' traditional political domination of Lebanon. A delegation of independent Maronites held weekend talks in Damascus with Syria's vice president, Abdul-Halim Khaddam, the pact's architect, in an apparent bid to head off a showdown in the anti-Gemayel campaign. But informed sources in Damascus, who spoke on condition of anonymity, said the two days of closed-door talks were "a complete fiasco." Syrian officials made clear to the Maronites "that Syria is determined to implement the tripartite accord." They gave no other details. But the Maronites were the first pro-Gemayel Christians the Syrians have met with since Hobeika's Jan. 15 defeat. Toys based on TV shows are booming By The New York Tunes NEW YORK — Television programs that feature heroes and villains drawn from the toy-store shelf or developed in conjunction with the marketing of toys, once banned by federal regulations, are booming in the free market era of the current Federal Communications Commission. But while the programs have achieved both ratings success and huge merchandising profits, they also have prompted warnings from the American Academy of Pediatrics, a congressional committee chairman and a consumer group that children are being unfairly exploited. Four years ago, only one such television show was on the air; now, for instance, six of the seven animated shows broadcast in New York each weekday between 3 and 5 p.m., a prime viewing time for children, are based on toys, among them "Transformers," "GI Joe" and "He- Man and Masters of the Universe." And at a television trade convention in New Orleans last month, 30 toy-based shows were offered by producers. The profits for such animated series can be large. Mattel's "He- Man" line of toys, for example, featured in its own television series, brought in an estimated $350 million in sales last year. The producers of the show shared in the toy profits, and the toy company shared in the program's revenues. A toy featured in its own show Corrections —, —— Because of a Journal error, a survivor of Carl D. Caldwell, 85, of Portis, who died Friday, Jan. 31, was omitted from his obituary. Mr. Caldwell is also survived by a daughter, Carolyn Kaser of Osborne. *• * * Because of a Journal error, an incorrect date was given for the annual birthday banquet of the Salina branch of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People. The banquet will be at 6:30 p.m. Feb. 11 at the Holiday Inn. Pet of the week gains not only publicity, but a valuable sales gimmick: A story line that can enhance the toy's appeal. "An American child really needs that story line to help it play, and one of the ways to do that is with a TV program," said Cherie Stawasz, spokesman for Tonka Toys. Tonka makes "GoBots," a line of robot toys that star in their own animated series. But, according to critics, toy-based shows pose a problem for the young audience that the shows attract. "They sell a product while claiming to be entertainment, and I think that's unconscionable," said Dr. William H. Dietz, chairman of the American Academy of Pediatrics' task force on children and television. The academy has cautioned against such programs. "If there were a show for adults based on vacuum cleaners, Hoover vacuum cleaners, it would be boycotted," Dietz said. "What the shows do is hook kids on these program-length commercials that in fact offer an engaging story but are designed to sell the product. And kids don't know the difference. "It is unfair and deceptive advertising. It is unethical to do that." Officer remains in stable condition The Salina police officer who was shot four times and suffered six bullet wounds Friday afternoon remained in stable condition Sunday night at Asbury Hospital. Glen Soldan, 30, was shot as he attempted to question Maurice Barnard Moore, 43, of Washington, D.C., about a hit-and-run accident. Soldan suffered three bullet wounds to his upper body and another to his right thigh-. Two of the bullets fired at his upper body first struck his right hand. Fire destroys home of teen, disabled mother MEADOWBROOK, Calif. (AP) — At the age of 18, Martin Hillig has lost his father, ended his schooling so he could work to support his disabled mother, and now he's lost his home and all the family's belongings, with no insurance. But the teen-ager remains undaunted and says he sure things will work out. "I never saw him break down over his dad. I never saw him break down over the fire. But he's an 18-year-old kid who's had to grow up mighty quick," saictTom Parker, service manager at the car dealership where Hillig works in nearby Penis. Several years ago, Hillig's mother, Madeline, became ill with disabling blood and eye disorders. When his father died of pneumonia at the age of 42 the day after Easter last year, he quit school for a full-time job. "I probably could have stayed in school, but I kind of felt I should go out and work," he said. Last Monday, his mother was cooking when grease spilled from a frying pan and ignited in their mobile home 65 miles southeast of Los Angeles. "She couldn't do anything about it, so she just got out," Hillig said. For your information Hospital admissions Asbury — Sandra A. Breeden, Rt. 2; Lillian L. Campbell, 1448 Bachtold; Sandra K. Ebeling, 2665 Allen; Joe L. Lopez, 726 Birch; Jeffrey P. VilardeU, 2208 Country Hills Road; Helen Eisenman, Munden; Rex W. Kennedy, Hffl City; Amber N. Pihl, Smolan; and Beatrice C. Taylor, Osborne. St. John's — Lela Gant, 1216 State Street; Katina Harkins, 1121 W. Republic; Melvin Divelbiss, 412 W. Jewell; Alisha Maybrier, 721 W. Cloud No. 12; George Sandquist, 905 Choctaw; Edna Applebee, Jewell; and Allison Phillips, Hope. Hospital dismissals Asbury — Shirley S. Fischer and baby girl, 626 Johnstown; Rebecca S. Geissert, 534 State; Aimee R. Giroux, 302 Center; Amanda L. Hulse, 1100 Louise Lane; Ava M. O'Flannagan and baby boy, Rt. 2; Alainna M. Lesovosky, 413 E. Beloit; Gai T. Pham and baby girl, 111 S. Third; Jake W. Ryan, 734 S. Front; Jeffrey P. Vil- ardeU, 2208 Country Hills Road; Michelle L. Vishnefske and baby boy, 1109 N. llth; Lisa S. Wyatt and baby boy, 837 S. Santa Fe; Frank Akins, Minneapolis; Sarah J. Burt, Abilene; Cathy A. Davies and twin boy No. 1, Beloit; Bethanie D. Dickinson, Beloit; Tamy F. Harper, Formoso; Pamela K. Kurtz and baby girl, Tescott; Jesse W. Meyer, Carlton; Jack Moss, Belleville; Karla K. Pohlman, Miltonvale; Megan R. Ross, Bridgeport; Bernice Sauvain, Agenda; Elizabeth W. Spaht, McPherson; and Lottie M. Turner, Brookville. St. John's — Erin Waymire, 604 Washington; Todd Holmes, 811 E. Kirwin; and Leo Reed, Clifton. Births Boys: Alan C. and Sandra K. Ebeling, 2665 Allen, 8 IDS. 11 ozs., born Feb. 1. Marcus O. and Michelle L. Greene, 3203 Foxboro, 8 Ibs. 6 ozs., bornFeb. 1. Girl: Jim L. and Sandra A. Breeden, Rt. 2, 8 Ibs. Vz oz., bornFeb. 1. Police blotter Theft — 1818 Hillcrest Lane, cord of firewood belonging to Douglas G. Hill, 1818 Hillcrest Lane; $100 loss. Damage to property — 2160 Edward, window broken on residence of Harold A. Vopat, 2160 Edward; $350 loss. 1900 block of South Fourth Street, window broken on vehicle of Thomas E. Cunningham, 1951 S. Fourth; $165 loss. 300 block of Lamar, windshield broken on car of David J. McMillan, 313 Lamar; $200 loss. Kansas Highway 140, window broken on car of Alea G. Brockelman, Culver; $100 loss. Weather Journal Photo HOMELESS-This 2-or 3- year-old mixed breed dog is ready for adoption at the Salina Animal Shelter on State Street Road. Shelter hours are 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. and 3 to 5:30 p.m. Monday though Friday, and 10 a.m. to noon Saturday. EXTENDED OUTLOOK Wednesday through Friday Turning much colder with little or no precipitation. Highs in the upper 30s to low 40s Wednesday, cooling to the upper 20s to low 30s Friday. Lows in the 20s to low 30s Wednesday, cooling Friday to about 10 northwest and to the mid-teens east. ZONE FORECASTS Zones 1, 2, 4 and 5 — Partly cloudy today, with highs about 50 and northeast winds from 5 to 15 mph. Mostly cloudy tonight, with lows about 30. Cloudy and cooler Tuesday, with a 20 percent chance of rain and highs in thelowtomid-40s. Zones 3 and 6 — Partly cloudy today, with highs in the low 50s and northeast winds from 5 to 15 mph. Partly cloudy tonight, with lows about 30. Partly cloudy Tuesday, with highs in the mid- 40s. Zones 7,8, ft) and 11 — Mostly cloudy and cooler today, with highs from 45 to 50 and northeast winds at 5 to 15 mph. Mostly cloudy tonight, with lows in the low to mid- 30s. Partly cloudy Tuesday, with highs in the mid- to upper 40s. Zones 9 and 12 — Cloudy today, with a 30 percent chance of showers, highs in the low 50s and northeast winds from 5 to 15 mph. Mostly cloudy tonight, with lows in the mid-30s. Partly cloudy Tuesday, with highs about 50. Zones 13,14,15 and 16 — Cloudy today, with a 40 percent chance for showers and thunderstorms, highs about 50 and northeast winds from 5 to 15 mph. Mostly cloudy tonight, with lows in the mid-30s. Partly cloudy Tuesday, wtih highs from 45 to 50. Zone 17 — Cloudy today, with a 40 percent chance of showers and thunderstorms, highs in the mid-50s and variable winds from 5 to 15 mph. Mostly cloudy tonight, The Forecast/for 7 p.m. EST, Mon., Feb. 3 20 7O High T0 Temperatures Showers Rain Flurries Snow FRONTS: Warm .»_ Occluded - Stationary •< Naoonal Weatner Servce NOAA. U S Oeoi ol Commerce with lows from 35 to 40. Partly cloudy Tuesday, with highs about 50. ELSEWHERE IN KANSAS Sunday highs-lows and precipitation to 6 p.m. Belleville 58-30, Beloit 55-29 trace, Chanute 62-48, Coffeyville 71-58, Concordia 56-30 trace, Dodge City 55-35 trace, Emporia 55-37 trace, Garden City 61-31.01, Goodland 62-34, Hill City 59-30, Hutchinson 62-34 trace, Pittsburg 69-56, Russell 50-32 .04, Topeka 50-34 trace, Wichita 63-34 trace. SALINA WEATHER At City Airport, 9 p.m. Sunday: Temperature 49F; Barometer 29.96 in.; Wind NW 5 mph; Relative Humidity 100%; 24-hour Precipitation to 7 p.m., trace. Sunday's High 55; Record is 76 in 1024. Sunday's Low to 9 p.m. 33; Record is -13 in 1917. Today's Sunset 5:54; Tomorrow's Sunrise 7:34. 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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