The Kokomo Tribune from Kokomo, Indiana on June 7, 1998 · Page 12
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The Kokomo Tribune from Kokomo, Indiana · Page 12

Kokomo, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, June 7, 1998
Page 12
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Page 12 article text (OCR)

A12 SUNDAY. JUNE 7.1998 VITAL STATISTICS KOKOMO TRIBUNf CLASS The rest of the KHS graduates The rest of the 124 graduates are: Michael John Bentley (whose name was misspelled in Saturday's Tribune), Kami Marie Price, Sara Lynn Puteiter, Joel Robert Pulver, Terry Purvis, Abby Elizabeth Quinnette, Abram Michael Rayl, Daphne Lynn Reece, Lindsay Erin Reed, Zachary Reed, Hollis Raymon Reeves Jr, Jessica Joe Resley, Lucas Richard Rhees, lana Marie Rice, Nicole Ann Ridgeway, Isaac Levl Risk, Audra Lynne Roache, Brandon Neal Roberts, Jessica Leigh Roe, Myqueal Shawnture Rogers, Amy Rene' Ropes, Ryan Jay Ropes, Saundra Virginia Rosemont, Zachary Lynn Rudolph. Celeste Nicole Rushinsky, Brandon Allen Salinas, Joseph Thomas Sanders, Wesley Jacob Santos, Misty Lynn Sargent, Raymond Todd Saylor, Christopher Lee Schindel, Edmund Richard Schram, Clinton Wayne Seals, Joshua David Sears, Don Wesley Sedberry Jr, Dell Wesley Sefton, Steven Gary Sensel, Susan Jane Shallenerger, Clayton Douglas Shearer, John David Shearer, Christopher Patrick Sheridan, Paige Danielle Sheridan, Brian Anthony Shields, Peter Robert Shoup, William Randall Shumaker, Jeffery Wayne Simmons, Michael Vernell Simmons II, Lisa Jean Skidmore, Candace Michelle Small, Angela Renee 1 Smith ; , Christopher David Smith. Erin Leann Smith, Jadon Charles Smith, Leigh Victoria Smith, Clinton William Sommers, Megan Marie Sparks, Mary Patricia Stahl, Matthew Alan Stalter, Stacy Michelle Stevens, Sarah Elizabeth Stevenson, Christopher Joseph Sutton, Amy Lynn Swisher, Corey Howard Tarrance, James Aaron Taylor, Joseph Ray Taylor, Kara Lynn Thomas, Barbara Jean Thompson, Ryan Michael Titus, Sadie Ann Townsend, Jared Charles Tragesser, Hilton Augusta Turner III, Michael Neal Tweed, Kymbralee Eileen Uhle, Roman Timothy Underwood, Timothy Lee Vandergriff. Shera Kathleen Varnau, Seth Richard Vega, Shane Michael Vega, Terrell Montez Waggoner, Jason Eric Walker, Holly Denise Wallace, Brent Alan Walls, Patrick Aaron Ward, Sharon Elizabeth Ward, Justin Neil Warnock, Nicole Sherr'e Warren, Vaughn Robert Warwick, Andrea Michelle Weaver, Tiffannde Suzette Werner, Nicholas Edward Wernke, Kami Lynn Westerfield, Evan Robert Whikehart, Kasey Scott Wiley, Jennifer Lynn Wilhoite, Morgan Stewart Wilkinson, Brandon Michael Williams. Thomas Joe Williams, Patrick Daniel Williamson, Misty Rachelle Willis, B randon James Wilson, Jilinda Jane Winner, Dartanyon Ansara Woodard, Stephanie Laurel Wray, Travis Steven Wunderlich, Wendy Ann Wyatt, Lawrence Hilton Yarbrough, Brandon Michael Yard, Bradley Dean Yates, Michelle Elizabeth York, Aleem Abdul Young, Nicole Leann Young, Catherine Elizabeth Zabel-Easley, Jennifer Lynn Zachman, Jon David Zeck, Matthew Wayne Zook. OBITUARIES Troy Dale Dale Troy B. Dale, 32, 1033 S. McCann St., died at 5:39 a.m. Saturday, June 6, 1998, at his residence. He was born March 4, 1966, in Kokomo, the son of Lowell "Bub" Dale and Donna (Hancock) Dale. He was worked at Saint Joseph Hospital & Health Center for 11 years. A 1984 graduate of Kokomo High School, he attended Ball State University, and graduated from Columbia School of Broadcasting in 1988. He was an avid Atlanta Braves baseball fan. Surviving are his parents; a grandmother, Frances Hancock of Kokomo; three aunts and two uncles, Sharon and Ray Trusty, Diane and Mike Sheperd, and Debbie Turnpaugh, all of Kokomo; lifelong close friends, Don and Lori Melton of Kokomo; and many other friends and relatives. Services will be at 2 p.m. Monday at Ellers Mortuary Webster Street Chapel, 3400 S. Webster St. Pastor Dan Coomer will officiate. Burial will be in Sunset Memory Gardens Cemetery. Friends may call from 2 to 4 p.m. and 6 to 8 p.m. today at the funeral home. Memorial contributions may be made to the Rehabilitation Hospital of Indiana. David Graves David Graves, 77, 2700 N. Washington St., died at 3:40 p.m. Saturday, June 6, 1998, at Extenda Care of Kokomo. Arrangements are pending at Ellers Mortuary Main Street Chapel. Jose Duenez Jose R. Duenez, 51, 827 N. Phillips St., died at 10:45 p.m. Friday, June 5, 1998, in Saint Joseph Hospital & Health Center. He was born Oct. 18, 1946, in George West, Texas, the son of the late Florentine and Elivwa ->.R. Duenez. Surviving are one son, Rosendo Pasada of Kokomo; four daughters Rosaurio Lucio of Georgia, Elivira Giron, Maria Corrales, and Adela Diaz, all of Kokomo; three brothers, Juilan Duenez, Roberto Duenez, both of San Antonio, Texas, and Ricardo Duenez of Sandusky, Ohio; three sisters, Lupe Valadez, Seferina Rivera, and Esther Duenez, all of Kokomo; and three grandchildren, Jose Luis Corrales, Diego Corrales, and Abran Ismael Zaragosa, all of Kokomo. One brother also preceded him in death. Services will be at 11 a.m. Wednesday at Full Gospel Tabernacle, 1709 N. Faith Road. Pastor Ruben Garcia will officiate. Burial will be in Crown Point Cemetery. Friends may call from 4 to 8 p.m. Tuesday at Bluitt Funeral Home, 511 E. Monroe St. FUNERALS Wilson, William S. "Bill," services will be at 11 a.m. Monday at St. John's Lutheran Church. Bogue, Thelma, services will be at 11 a.m. Monday at First Landmark Missionary Baptist Church. Antrim, Bonnie, services will be at 11 a.m. Wednesday at Burns-Kish Funeral Home, Griffith. Obituary information American flags that appear with some obituaries in the Kokomo Tribune signify that the deceased was a military service veteran. The Tribune charges funeral homes for obituaries and arrangements pending. The charges are $80 for an obituary with a head-and- shoulders picture, $75 for an obituary without a picture and $15 for arrangements pending. There is no charge for obituaries of trustee-paid funerals, Death notices and Funerals. All obituaries and death notices must include: name; age; address of deceased; and time, day, date and location of death. Each weekday, a list of people for whom obituaries appear in a particular day's Tribune is placed on The Kokomo Tribune Online Discussion List, hosted by America Online. To subscribe, send an electronic mail message to tistserv@listserv.aolcom and put nothing in the subject line type subscribe ktonline-l (followed by your first and last names). Former intelligence agent dies at 79 WASHINGTON (AP) — Lucien E. Conein, the intelligence agent who was a key liaison between U.S. officials and South Vietnamese generals in the assassination of ^President felgo Dinh Diem, died Wednesday. He was 79. In 1954, after the partition of Vietnam, Conein organized anticommunist guerrillas in North Vietnam. He went on to act as a vital liaison between the U.S. Embassy in Saigon and South Vietnamese generals who plotted the overthrow and assassination of Diem in 1963. Conein served in the French and then later the U,S. Army, reaching the rank of lieutenant colonel. Because of his fluency in French, he was assigned to the Office of Strategic Services, a precursor to the Central Intelligence Agency. Conein was assigned to the CIA after its formation in 1947. Cats *purmT-form' at show • Long hairs, short hairs, kittens, exotics and even house pets were a part of the Michiana Persian Cat Fanciers show. By ANN HUBBARD Tribune staff writer "Buddy Pickle," "Leonard the Lovebug" and "Wild Patches" were strutting their stuff Saturday at Michiana Persian Cat Fanciers Third and Fourth Back-to-Back Championship and Household Pet Show at the Johanning Civic Center. This is the second year for the show to be in Kokomo, according to Show Manager Juanita Chnupa. There were 85 cats entered in this year's show mostly from Indiana, with a few from Ohio, Illinois, Kentucky, Wisconsin and Minnesota. The cats were entered in one of five categories: long hairs, kittens, exotic shorthairs, household pets and altered exotic shorthairs. There were judges in four different rings, judging cats all day long. Charles Lanz of Fort Wayne likes to attend the shows to exchange ideas on how to take care of the different breeds and how to make them stronger and healthier. He usually travels to shows within four or five hours, but he said he's met some people who travel to Europe for cat shows. While waiting their chance to show off their personalities, the cats were kept in cages draped with cloth to keep them somewhat isolated from the other cats in the show. It helps keep the stress down. Many had toys, plush beds, scratching posts and food, as well as a litter box inside their cages. Mickey Cotton of Indianapolis goes to shows once or twice a month. She had pictures of her newest additions to the cat family on top of her cage which held "Honeymoon Mirage," her 6-month Maine Coon kitten which had several ribbons hanging from its cage. Cotton said she can tell a good show cat by its looks, presence, ear set, eyes, face and coloration. She has six adult cats along with her newest arrivals at home. Linda Gregory of Elizabethtown, Ky., has been showing cats since 1990 because she enjoys it. Cats make pretty good friends, she said. To prepare for a show, it takes about 2 1/2 hours to get her 2-year-old, 28- pound, white Maine Coon, "Takeachance of Purrlsnlace," ready for the show. A Maine Coon has an oil coat so it takes a while to get it dry. "Everybody tells me he needs to be on a diet," Linda said of the large white ball of fur. He is on a little diet, but he is one of 14 cats that live in her house. Even the every day house cat had a place in the show. Chunpa said a barn cat could be shown as long as it is clean and healthy and showable, meaning it has a good temperament. She noted the next American Cat Fancier's Association show is scheduled for Aug. 22 and 23 at Woodland Park Community Center in Portage Ind. Today | Monday Partly to mostly tunny, breezy and cool. High 60, Low 46 Partly tunny and milder. High 73, Low 52 BrwMy.iemtiun; aff^thowtni ' tfimJitMtl • pjWIMWWiw.', WflhT0 ( LowM ^S. y | Thursday (Htrnaps a thunderstorm. High SO, Low 60 Mixed cloud* and sun, warm. , High 82, LOW 82 Partly to mostly sunny, breezy and cool today. Highs 66-70. Rather chilly tohight. Lows 44-48. Partly sunny and milder tomorrow. Highs 70-74. Lafayette * K JJ°JJ° 69/45 Indianapolis * . , ,'.•!•> y .*. • HEAftfLAWb STATISTICS Readings are for the 24 hour period ending 5 p.m. yesterday. Temperatures: High yesterday 61 Low yesterday 43 Normal high 80 Normal Low 55 Record high 95 in 1952 Record low 43 in 1998 Preclpltatlon(lnches): Yesterday 0.00" Month to date 0.18" Year to date 17.23" Normal year to date 14.02" RAY-BAN 9M UV INDEX Today's readings: 9 a.m 2 noon 7 3 p.m. 7 The higher the UV Index number, the greater the need for eye and skin protection. (0-2, minimal; 3-4, low; 5-6, moderate; 7-9, high; 10 or above, very high) COOLING DEGREE DAYS Yesterday 0 i, Month to date 10 ; Normal month to date 24 £ Index of fuel consumption Indicating how many degrees the mean temperature rises above 65 degrees for the day. SUN & MOON Sunrise: 5:14 a.m. Full O Sunset: 8:12 p.m. Last New First € Junes June 17 June 23 Julyl Moonrlse: Moonset: 5:49 p.m. 3:55 a.m. LAKE LEVELS Headings taken through 8 a.m. yesterday. Misslsslnewa: Current level 737.00ft. Tailwater level 1.24ft. Rate of release N.A. cfs Wildcat Creek at Kokomo: Stage yesterday 0.00ft. 24-hour change N.A. Flood stage 10ft. APPARENT TEMPERATURE I Yesterday's readings: [9 a.m 52 '. Inoon 62 p.m 68 WEATHER HISTORY A violent nighttime tornado destroyed much of Barneveld, Wis., on June 7,1984. The twister j also killed nine people and injured I 200 others. I Hoosier rode61otfks, sounds and even smells authentic • Russiaville event offered Texas-sized fun. By TRACY BANKSTON Tribune staff writer Rodeos are pretty much the same whether they compete in Texas or Indiana. The main difference in Hoosier rodeo is that the cowboy hats are a little more sparse throughout the crowd. There were a few Hobsiers decked out in western garb Saturday at the Russiaville Rodeo and Western Days Festival, especially the kids. Five and six-year-old boys seemed to have a blast strutting among the crowd with their cowboy hats pulled low and six shooters (toys of course) hanging low on their hips. These young rustics sat close to the fence, glued to the action. Adults by-and-large wore jeans, sweaters and tennis shoes. Russiaville certainly smelled like a rodeo as horses, cattle and rodeo participants worked to put on a great Western show. All rodeos begin the same, and this one stayed close to tradition. As competitors rode into the arena to be introduced, patriotic music played in the background. Elizabeth Gardner, Russiaville, sang the Star Spangled Banner acappella as one cowgirl held the American flag high on horseback as she galloped around the arena. The opening ceremonies closed with a prayer. The Indiana High School Rodeo Association was certainly not 'playing' cowboy for the day. These teens compete hard throughout the year in their chosen sport, and some compete in professional rodeo circuits as well. Kneeling near the holding pens, participants in the Indiana High School Rodeo Association at Russiaville's Western Days, pray before events begin, Saturday. High school students from across the state competed in the rodeo. (KT photo by Sally Washburn) The youth displayed skill, strength, agility and control as they roped, tied and wrestled steer; they rode bulls and broncs; raced through poles and around barrels. One competing couple will pursue their rodeo careers in college. Amy Joe Freeman, Bloomington, earned a "five-year full ride" at Missouri Valley College. She will use her scholarship to pursue a career in agricultural business. Her boyfriend and team-roping partner, Bobby Fodge, will attend Murray State University in Kentucky studying agriculture. "This (Russiaville rodeo) has been great," Freeman said. "We have never seen this many sponsors at one of our events before. The crowd has really been great." The crowd seemed to respond on cue. As the riders were tossed and thrown the crowd responded with applause, sighs of worry, relief and just plain awe. Brandon Gipson, Stalkwell, is the father of bull rider Larry Gipson. "I enjoy this. If they would have had it when I was a kid I would have done it," he said. His father, Elmer Gipson, said it was his first rodeo in 73 years. "It's all right, but it's pretty rough," he said. Local spectators said they came because they like to watch rodeos on television, because their children are interested in rodeos and some said they came just out of curiosity. Jerry Kemp, Indiana High School Rodeo president and event announcer, said the group would be back next year. (Bankston grew up in Beaumont, Texas and this was her first attendance at a Hoosier rodeo.)

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