The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas on April 10, 1985 · Page 11
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The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas · Page 11

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Wednesday, April 10, 1985
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On the Record The Saiina Journal Wednesday, April 10,1985 Page 11 Deaths & funerals Wanetta Davis CONCORDIA - Wanetta Davis, 66, died Monday, April 8, at St. Joseph Hospital, Concordia. Mrs. Davis was born Jan. 12, 1919, at Arcola, 111. She was a member of the First United Methodist Church and the Methodist Women. She and her husband, Lester Sr., owned The Sweet Shop in Concordia. Mr. Davis died in 1982. Survivors include a daughter, Mary Yongeberg of Topeka; a son, Mike of Wichita; two stepsons, Charles of Arcola and Lester Jr. of Winnebago, 111.; five brothers, Glenn Alexander of Neoga, HI., Dick Alexander of Lowell, Mich., Bill Alexander of Arcola, Jay Alexander of Canyon Country, Calif., and John Alexander of Wichita; two sisters, Elsie Shores of Mattoon, 111., and Helen Bird of Blue Eye, Mo.; and a grandchild. The funeral will be at 10:30 a.m. Friday at the First United Methodist Church, the Rev. Russell Gotschall officiating. Burial will be in Pleasant Hill Cemetery. Memorials may be made to the American Diabetes Association or the Foundation for the Blind. Visitation will after 10 a.m. today at the Chaput-Buoy Funeral Home, Concordia. Henry Henriksen COURTLAND - Henry Henriksen, 80, died Tuesday, April 9, at St. Joseph Hospital, Concordia. Mr. Henriksen was born Jan. 30, 1905, in Oslow, Norway. He came to the United States in 1923, and had lived in Courtland for 62 years. He was a retired farmer and a member of the United Methodist Church and the Masonic Lodge No. 211, both of Courtland, and the Moose Lodge, Concordia. Survivors include his wife, Ethel of the home; two sons, Russell of Courtland and Kenneth of Formoso; and five grandchildren. The funeral will be at 10 a.m. Thursday at the United Methodist Church, the Rev. Nicholas Woods officiating. There will be a Masonic graveside service in the Courtland Cemetery. Visitation is at the Bachelor- Faulkner-Dart Funeral Home, Belleville. Grain Elizabeth Schoonover RED OAK, Va. - Elizabeth Schoonover, 76, died Monday, April 8, at the South Boston Hospital in South Boston, Va. Mrs. Schoonover was born June 26, 1908, in Enid, Okla. She was a homemaker. Her husband, Henry, died in 1978. Survivors include four sons, Archie and Robert of Lincoln, Neb., Henry of Houston, Texas, and Edward of Denver, Colo.; two daughters, Emma Hollman of Martel, Neb., and Sherry Hughes of Red Oak; two brothers, Chester Leonard of Mankato and Charlie of Portland, Ore.; one sister, Mary Diamond of Belleville; 22 grandchildren and eight great-grandchildren. There will be a graveside service at 1 p.m. Thursday at the Mount Hope Cemetery, Mankato, the Rev. Thaddeus Hinkle officiating. Marie Sandow PORTALES, N.M. — Marie Sandow, 98, died Sunday, April 7, in Portales. Mrs. Sandow was born May 10, 1886, in Hope. She lived in Hope until moving to Abilene in 1960. She moved from Abilene to Portales in 1981. She was a member of the Ebernezer Baptist Church, Abilene. Her husband, Albert, died in 1966. Survivors include one daughter, Newell Page of Portales; one grandchild and two great-grand- chiidren. The funeral will be at 10 a.m. Thursday at the Danner Funeral Home, Abilene, the Rev. G.P. Minner officiating. Burial will be in the First Baptist Church of Dickinson County Cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home from 7 to 8 p.m. today. Eva Gili CLYDE - Eva M. Gill, 78, died Monday, April 8, at Asbury Hospital. Mrs. Gill was born Feb. 26, 1907, in Clyde and was a member of the St. John the Baptist Catholic Church. Her second husband, Richard, died in 1974. Survivors include a daughter, Carolyn Menard of McPherson; Livestock CHICAGO (AP) — Futures trading Tuesday on the Chicago Board of Trade: Open High Low Last Chg. 5,000 bu minimum; dollars per bushel WHEAT 3.69 3.71V, 3.64% 3.67Va —.03% 3.40V, 3.40% 3.36V, 3.38V, —.02% 3.39% 3.39V, 3.36% 3.38 —.01% 3.49 3.50 3.46V, 3.49 —.00% 3.51% 3.53V, 3.51 3.53 +.OOV, 3.49V, May Jul Sep Dec Mar May CORN May Jul Sep Dec Mar May Jul OATS May Jul Sep Dec 2.83'/4 2.83V. 2.82'/i 2.83 — .OO'/j 2.84 2.85'/4 2.84 2.84 —.00% 2.74% 2.75 2.73% 2.73'/4 —.01% 2.68V, 2.69 2.67% 2.68% —.01 2.77% 2.77% 2.76 2.76 — .01'/, 2.82 1 /, —.01% 2.85 —.00% 1.69% 1.69% 1.67% 1.68 —.01% 1.65% 1.65V, 1.63'/> 1.64 —.01% 1.62V, 1.62V, 1.61 1.61 — .01 V. 165 1.65 1.64V, 1.64V, —.00% SOYBEANS May 6.04V, 6.09% 6.04% 6.04V, —.03 Jul 6.14 6.18% 6.12V, 6.12% —.04 Aug 6 16 6.19% 6.14V, 6.14V, —.03V, Sep 6.10% 6.16% 6.10 6.10 —.03 Nov 6.15V, 6.20V, 6.13V, 6.13V, —.02% Jan 6.25 6.30V, 6.25 6.25 —.02'/, Mar 6.38V, 6.40 6.36 6.36V, —.02 May 6.46 6.46 6.44V, 6.44V, —.02 j u | 6.50V, —.02 CHICAGO (AP) — Grain and soybean futures prices were mostly lower at the close of trading Tuesday on the Chicago Board of Trade. Wheat settled 3% cents lower to V, cent higher with the contract for delivery In May at $3.67V, a bushel; corn was V, cent to 1 V, cents lower with May at $2.83 a bushel; oats were % cent to 1 % cents lower with May at $1.68 a bushel; and soybeans were 2 cents to 4 cents lower with May at $6.04 V, a bushel. KANSAS CITY (AP) - Wheat futures Tuesday on the Kansas City Board of Trade; Open High Low Settle Chg. WHEAT 5,000 bu minimum; dollars per bushel May 3 54 3.55 3.50V, 3.50% —.05% Jul 3.40V, 3.41% 3.38 3.38% -.03V, Sep 3.41V, 3.42V, 3.40% 3.40'/4 -.02% Dec 351 3.51% 3.49% 3.50 —.01% Mar 3.54 W KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) — Wheat 25 cars: 1 higher to 10 lower; No. 2 hard 3.69-3.91; No. 3 3.52-4.04V,n; No. 2 red wheat 3.633.71 '/In; No. 3 3.52-3.70V,n. Corn 12 cars: Unch to 1% higher; No. 2 white 3.00-3.20n; No. 3 2.75-3.15n; No. 2 yellow 2.91%-3.05%n; No. 3 2.71 %-3.04%n. No. 2 mllo4.71-4.82n. No. 1 soybeans 6.09'/,-6.19%n. Bulk mids hoppers 56.00-58.00. Saiina terminal, Tuesday Hard wheat—$3.40 down 11« Corn—$2.78 unch Mllo—$4.45 dawn 5« Soybeans—$5.97 down 3« Country elevator composite, Tuesday Hard wheat—$3.18 down 11« Corn—$2.68 unch Milo—$4.30 down 5« Soybeans—$5.87 down 3« Metals Apr Jun Aug Oct Dec Feb 63.40 65.32 65.20 63.25 64.30 64.95 Apr 66.35 FEEDER CATTLE 44,000 Apr May Aug Sep Oct Nov Jan HOGS Ibs.; cents 67.70 67.90 69.65 69.20 69.10 69.75 70.45 64.70 66.50 66.20 64.05 64.97 65.40 66.35 per Ib. 68.10 69.00 70.35 69.65 69.50 70.00 70.45 63.37 65.32 65.17 63.25 64.30 64.95 66.35 67.50 67.90 69.65 69.20 69.05 69.70 70.45 64.20 66.10 65.72 63.70 64.82 65.35 66.35 67.75 68.37 69.97 69.50 69.20 70.07 70.80 30,000 Ibs.; cents per Ib. Apr Jun Jul Aug Oct Dec Feb Apr Jun PORK 38.000 May Jul Aug Feb Mar May Jul 43.55 49.10 50.80 50.75 47.60 48.50 49.50 46.95 48.85 BELLIES 44.40 49.80 51.62 51.47 47.95 48.92 49.70 46.97 48.85 43.50 49.05 50.80 50.70 47.60 48.50 49.30 46.95 48.65 . 44.20 49.47 51.10 51.07 47.67 48.65 49.37 46.85 48.65 Ibs.; cents per Ib. 66.75 67.60 66.40 71.75 72.00 68.47 69.15 67.60 72.65 72.00 66.60 67.60 66.40 71.75 72.00 67.77 68.40 66.87 72.55 72.60 72.70 72.65 CHICAGO (AP) — Futures trading Tuesday on the Chicago Mercantile Exchange: Open High Low Settle Chg. CATTLE 40,000 Ibs.; cents per Ib. — ' " +.80 + .68 + .55 + .45 + .42 + .40 + .48 + .50 + .25 + .45 + .25 + .45 + .30 + .68 + .35 + .33 + .42 + .12 + .15 —.18 + .20 —.25 + .82 + .58 + .45 + .13 + .15 + .20 + .15 OMAHA, Neb. (AP) — Omaha Livestock Market quotations Tuesday: Hogs: 3500; barrows and gilts moderately active, 25-75 lower, many 50 down; U.S. 1-3 200-270 Ibs 40.50-42.00: sows over 500 Ibs 1.00 higher, under 500 Ibs steady; sows weights 350-650 Ibs 36.00-46.00. Cattle and Calves: 2700: steers and heifers moderately active, good demand for heifers; both classes steady to 50 higher: cows near steady; steers choice and prime near 1275 Ibs 60.75; choice 1100-1350 Ibs 59.00-60.50; mixed good and choice 1000-1150 Ibs 58.00-59.25; good 56.50-58.50; heifers choice and prime 1176 Ibs 60.75: choice few prime near 1150 Ibs 59.75; choice 975-1150 Ibs 58.00-60.00; choice 850-950 Ibs 57.00-58.00; mixed good and choice 900-1050 Ibs 57.00-58.50; good 54.50-57.00; cows cutter and boning utility 39.50-42.00; Conner and low cutter 33.00039.50. Sheep: 25; not enough lambs to test market; few ewes steady; lambs, package, choice few prime wealed 107 Ibs 72.50: ewes utility and good shorn No. 1-2 pelts 20.0021.50. NEW YORK (AP) — Selected world gold prices Tuesday: Foreign —London morning fixing $323.10, up $6.35; London afternoon fixing $323.10. up $635' Paris afternoon fixing $322.82, up $4.85; Frankfurt fixing $322.68, up $5.63; Zurich late afternoon bid $322.25. up $6.85; $3 Do"«tlc e -Handy I Harmon *323.10 up $5.60; Engelhard $323.50, up $5.50; Englehard fabricated $339.68, up $5.78; NY Comex gold spot month Tuesday $324.10, off $0.90; Republic National Bank $324.00, off $0.75. NEW YORK (AP) - Handy S Harmon silver Tuesday $6.670. up 0.100; Engelhard sliver $6.615. up 0.025; fabricated $7.078, up 0.027; the bullion price for silver earlier In London was $6 628, up 0.238; NY Comex silver spot month Monday at $6.705. up 0.140. DODGE CITY (AP) — Western Kansas feedlot sales: Trade active. Slaughter steers and heifers steady to 50 higher. Inquiry and demand good. Sales confirmed on 11,000 slaughter steers and 6,200 slaughter heifers Tuesday. For the week to date 31,200 head confirmed. Slaughter steers: Choice 2-3, few 4 10001300 Ib, mostly 1100-1200 Ib 62.00-62.50. few early 61.00-61.50: choice with end good 10501300 Ib 61.00-62.25, mostly 61.50-62.00; lew mixed good and choice 61.00-62.00, few 1200 Ib Holsteins and dairy bred 56.50. Slaughter heifers: Choice 2-3, few 4 9501100 Ib 60.00-61.00, late 60.50-61.00; choice end good 920-1100 Ib 60.00-60.50: choice with end commercial and good heifers and heife- rettes 975-1100 Ib 57.00-59.50; few mixed commercial to choice mostly cows 53.00. Sales FOB feedlot net weights after 4 percent shrink. ST. JOSEPH, Mo. (AP) — Quotations for Tuesday: Cattle feeder 125: Majority of receipts feeders to be held for Wednesday's auction. Hogs 2,400: Barrows and gills X lower: 1-2 210-250 Ib 41.25-41.50; 1-3 230-260 Ib 41.0041.50; 2-3 250-270 Ib 40.50-41.00: 270-290 Ib 39.50-40.50: few 300-330 Ib 37.00-37.50. Sows 300-500 Ib steady to 50 higher, over 500 Ib 50-1.00 higher: 1-2 300-450 Ib 36.50-37.00; 450-500 Ib 38.00; 1-3 500-650 Ib 45.25-45.50. Sheep 25: Slaughter lambs 1.00 lower. Spring slaughter lambs, prime 100 Ib 69.00. Shorn slaughter lambs, choice and prime 100120 Ib No. 1-2 pelts 65.00-67.00. four sisters, Jeanette Hamel, Eda Tremblay and Alma Hanson, all of Clyde, and Theresa Kuhn of Ulysses; eight grandchildren and eight great-grandchildren. The funeral will be at 2 p.m. Thursday the St. John the Baptist Catholic Church, the Rev. Roger Huff officiating. Burial will be in St. Joseph Cemetery, St. Joseph. There will be a rosary at 7 p.m. today at the Chaput Mortuary, Clyde. Memorials may be made to the church. Dorothy Berglund Dorothy Berglund, 63, died Tuesday, April 9, at the Kenwood View Nursing Home. Arrangements will be announced by the Geisendorf Rush Smith Funeral Home. Churches (Continued from Page 1) provements than a Santa Fe business. Kline's, with about 9,000 square feet of first-floor retail space, would pay more than $11,000, about half as much as United Methodist's bill. Local attorney Jack Stewart, who represented the three churches at Monday's meeting and chairman of the board of First Christian Church, said any initial plan probably would be to generate a "general public outcry" against the commission action. "We would like to do anything we could to stir up the public," Stewart said. "We are all agreed that we do not want to let it die. We haven't given up having the city commission change what they did," he said. The trio of resolutions approved Monday authorize the start of construction, which is expected to last until 1987. "The project is under way," City Manager Rufus Nye said. Nye said he expected the Business Improvement District board of directors to meet within 90 days to prepare a schedule for the project as well as a list of property the city should acquire for parking lots. The additional parking is one of three elements of the project. The others involve burying and relocating utilities that are clustered in the alleys between Santa Fe and Seventh and Santa Fe and Fifth, and ^landscaping Santa Fe Avenue. Owners of property in an 11-block area between Mulberry and Ash and between Seventh and Fifth will be assessed for $1.5 million of the total cost. The rest will come from the city's share of the one-cent county-wide sales tax. In addition the churches and other property downtown, the Saiina School District will be assessed about $131,000. The administration has said the district will not fight the assessment and will find a way to pay it. The school district occupies nearly 12 percent of the assessable land and would be assessed 8.7 percent of the total bill. Neither the school district nor the churches signed the petition supporting the establishment of the assessment district. That petition earlier was presented to commissioners. Book lets fingers do the walking CHICAGO (AP) - Worried about avalanches in Alaska? Looking for a recipe for rigatoni? Or just feel like saying you're sorry? Let your fingers do the walking in a new book that has all the answers — or at least the numbers that will get you them. The Incredible Dial-a-Message Directory is the brainchild of Mark Guncheon, who assembled 2,500 telephone numbers from across America whose recorded messages can spice up your life or even help in planning for what comes after. The paperback book, which will be published in June, will be divided into 10 chapters and include medical information, sports results, job advice, financial news, children's stories, religion and entertainment. Guncheon said he devoted about nine months to research and made about 2,000 calls to check the accuracy of the numbers, most of them toll calls. During that time, he picked up a few favorites, including the Apology Line. That's a recorded message in New York where people say they're sorry for what they've done. The caller can add his apology at the end. Child born to comatose woman dies Tuesday of cardiac arrest ALBANY, N.Y. (AP) - The premature infant born to a woman left paralyzed and comatose after a mistaken injection died Tuesday night, hospital officials said. The baby, delivered 2% months premature by Caesarean section to Lillian Cedeno, 21, of Schenectady, died at 7:24 p.m., said Richard Ridgeway, spokesman for Albany Medical Center. The cause of death was cardiac arrest linked to respiratory distress syndrome in the infant's underdeveloped lungs, said Elmer Streeter, a hospital spokesman. "The baby had been critical and unstable for the past week," Streeter said. "We have seen the effect of a long term illness that's very devastating in a small child. It's not an unusual cause of death in a premature baby. The other organs cannot keep up." The 24-day old baby had a "dramatic deterioration today, but this was after a long steady decline," said Dr. Anthony Tartaglia, the hospital's vice president of patient and clinical affairs. The baby had suffered severe kidney and liver malfunctions earlier Tuesday, hospital officials said. Cedeno remained in critical but stable condition Tuesday night, but her health was deteriorating somewhat, Streeter said. "There has been a fluctuation of her vital signs over the past few days, but they have been controlled," he said. Cedeno was left paralyzed with virtually no hope of survival after doctors inadvertently injected the anti-cancer drug vincristine into her spine Feb. 27. The drug is meant to be injected only into a vein. The woman, who was 25 weeks pregnant at the time, was under- going chemotherapy for a tumor in her sinuses. On March 16, doctors performed a Caesarean section to deliver her one pound, 15-ounce baby girl, named Lillian Kathy. Babies delivered at that weight and gestational age have about a 60 , percent chance of survival, with underdeveloped lungs being the major problems, hospital officials had said. Cedeno moved from Puerto Rico three years ago with her family. Her fiance, Tony Valerio, 19, a native of the Dominican Republic, had kept an almost constant vigil at her bedside. Hospital officials have acknowledged that the error occurred. The New York state Health De-. partment is expected to release its report on the incident later this week, Ridgeway said. Inspectors to check out unicorns NEW YORK (AP) - Federal inspectors will have a look soon at what the circus is billing as unicorns, mainly to establish whether the animals have been treated humanely, an Agriculture Department veterinarian said Tuesday. The question that spurred the inspection — are the unicorns really goats and were they cruelly altered? — might not be touched on when the inspectors' findings are disclosed, said Dr. Gerald Toms, chief veterinarian of the USDA in Albany. Toms said the inspection would take in the entire circus, not just the unicorns, and would be staged without warning. "We're not announcing exactly when, to avoid having a second circus," Toms said. The circus, meanwhile, in the Barnum tradition, continued to insist that the "living unicorn" and its three understudies are the real McCoy, not goats with single-horn surgical implants, as the humane society and the USDA have asserted. A unicorn, by definition, is a mythical creature, but Allen Bloom, vice president of Ringling Bros, and Barnum & Bailey Circus, declared that the ones on view at Madison Square Garden are no hoax. He said they were "the only unicorns in the world. They're priceless." Later, Bloom said the circus would, within 10 days, prove the AS- PCA's charges false. "The news media from around the globe will be invited to see and judge for itself the health and welfare of the delightful attraction that is charming audiences daily at Madison Square Garden," Bloom said. "Eyewitnesses will find out that the unicorn's horn, which has been subjected to shameful ridicule, is a living, vital tissue, not an implant. They will find not a mistreated creature in pain but a happy, content celebrity basking in the glow of stardom." John Kullberg, director of the American Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals here, said he hoped the federal inspectors would get to the bottom of "where these animals came from and under what conditions this phenomenon arose." "If they decide there is no immediately cruelty or painful scenario, which is conceivable, the issue is still whether a humane, cultured society can justify what I call surgical mutilation purely for entertainment," Kullberg said. "Sure you can say it's fun and let's keep the fantasy going, but think of the implications. This year it's a unicorn; next year someone may decide to play around with eye sockets and make a cyclops. Where do we stop? " He said the federal Animal Welfare Act provides surgery on animals must be done under humane conditions, under anesthesia, by qualified veterinarians. For your information Hospital admissions Asbury — Michelle E. Davis, 2447 Simmons; Rosemary Eclavea, 706 Post Oak Lane; Freda E. Fay, 1011 N. Ninth; Brandy Gronewoller, 642 S. llth; Carolyn M. Hutchins, 1416 Highland; Christine L. Koop, 2020 Marc; Aileen N. Lamer, 859 Cherokee; Anna M. McVay, 827 Willow Drive.; Shelley L. Miles, 527 Winn; Alta M. Nichols, 827 Mike Drive.; Karen K. Nowlin, 439 Otto; Sheryl Ann Pickrell, 1310 E. North No. 15; Florence H. Pound, Rt. 1; DoUie M. Richardson, 1401 E. Ellsworth; Thomas L. Scheck, 2084 Quincy; Gertrude Stewart, 921 Windsor Dr.; Barbara J. Stackbein, 404 Yale; Eva M. Becker, Herington; Orvis Carter, Simpson; Alex Ginther, Russell; Daniel J. Johnson, Hoisington; Clarence W. McCreight, Ellsworth; Ralph U. McElroy, Downs; Rev. Eugene K. Nelson, Lindsborg; Edward C. VanNess, Old Ocean, Texas; and George W. Woodyard, Manhattan. St. John's - William H. Binger, 303 Baker; Ada M. Peterson, 816 Willis; James P. Ring, Rt. 3; Danny D. Russell, 215 E. Parkway; Sharon K. Simmons, 415 S. Connecticut; Florence Byers, 716 Maple Ave.; Cecil Hoover, Rt. 2; Arnold Saum, 1533 N. Fifth; Faye Peterson, 2421 Edgehill Road; Grace Seaton, 125 S. Oakdale No. 3A; Sam Sparks, 937 Merril; Glenn Munyon, Agra; Kelli Adams, Herington; Hettie Chrisler, Plainville; Rob- ert Hiebert, Abilene; Mike Killian, LaCrosse; Esther Nelson, Assaria; and Virginia Paylor, Brookville. Hospital dismissals Asbury — Albert J. Camarena, 305 E. Prescott; Michael E. Fiorini, 1602 Hickory; Paul D. Gaiser, 741 Hancock; Norman C. Hendrix, 1319 Pawnee; Cindy M. Holcom and baby boy, 300 S. Fifth; Jesse Kauffman, 623 S. Third; Larsen baby boy, Rt. 2; Dollie M. Richardson, 1401 E. Ellsworth; Lori L. Stineman, 126 S. Clark; Joanne Marie Thornburg, 1504 Pueblo; Donald L. Cart, Concordia; Frank Donley, Lincoln; Francis M. Empson, Concordia; Carol V. Long, Abilene; and Esther W. Loy, Beloit. St. John's — John Hoffman, 515 Seitz; Nell Nordin, 1337 Crescent; Vicky Schneider, 1912 Glendale No. 3; Marie Braasch, Stockton; and Jason Hamilton, Arvada, Colo. Births Boys: • Mark and Murshie J. Laster, 1036 E. Iron, 8 Ibs. 13V4 ozs., born April 7. Rebecca Geisert, 534 State, 7 Ibs. 7 ozs., born April 8. John T. and Barbara J. Strackbein, 404 Yale, 8 Ibs. 9 ozs., born April 9. Kenneth A. and Sheryl A. Pickrell, 1310 E. North No. 15, 7 Ibs. 8V4 ozs., born April 9. Girl: Kirk C. and Shelley L. Miles, 527 Winn, 9 Ibs. 11 ozs., born April 9. Divorces Filed — Cynthia Lee Lambert vs. Gary Austin Lambert. Marriage licenses C. Stanton O'Neil, legal age, and Ann D. Odle, legal age, both of Saiina; Peter V. Adrian, legal age, Saiina, and Margaret A. Davidson, legal age, Lawrence; Michael G. Flory, 34, and Phyllis G. Brannon, 34, both of Saiina. Police blotter Theft — 612 Westport, a ceramic beagle from the lobby of the Carousel Restaurant; a $250 loss. Burglary — 400 Otto, a radar detector taken from car owned by Cheryl Davenport, Aurora, Colo.; a $125 loss. Damage to property — Bicentennial Center, sign struck; $1,000 loss. 100 block of South Fifth, a windshield damaged on car owned by National Car Rental, 3237 Arnold; a $150 loss. Municipal Court Criminal — Lorene A. Busch, 28, 322 N, llth, a charge of shoplifting for taking two packs of cigarettes valued at $1.98 on April 1 from Ashton's Affiliated, 901 W. Crawford; a $100 fine. Dean E. Petz, 19, 217 W. Ash, a charge of shoplifting for taking two packs of cigarettes valued at $1.98 on March 4 from Dillons, 2012 S. Ohio; a $50 fine. Weather EXTENDED OUTLOOK Friday through Sunday A chance of showers and thunderstorms Friday, with highs in the 70s and lows in the mid-40s to mid-50s. Cooler over the weekend, with highs in the upper 50s and 60s Saturday and Sunday and lows in the 30s. ZONE FORECASTS Zones 1, 2 — Mostly sunny and warmer today, highs in the 70s and west to southwest winds 10 to 15 mph. Fair tonight, lows about 40. Partly cloudy and mild Thursday, highs in the mid-70s. Zones 4, 5, 7, 8 — Mostly sunny today, highs in the 70s and west to southwest winds at 10 to 15 mph. Fair tonight, lows in the mid-40s. Partly cloudy and mild Thursday, highs in the mid-70s. Zones 10, 11 — Partly sunny today, highs in the mid- to upper 60s and winds west to northwest at 10 to 15 mph. Fair tonight with lows in the mid-40s. Partly cloudy and mild Thursday, highs low to mid-70s. ZONE 1—Cheyenne, Rowlins, Sherman, Thomas. ZONE 2—Wallace, Logan. Greeley. Wichita, Scott. ZONE 4—Decatur, Norton, Sheridan, Graham. ZONE 5—Cove. Trego, Lane, Ness. ZONE 7—Phillips. Smith, Rooks, Osborne. ZONE 8— Ellis, Russell, Rush. Barton. ZONE 10—Jewell. Republic, Washington, Mitchell, Cloud, Clay. ZONE 11—Lincoln. Ottawa, Ellsworth, Saline, Dickinson, Rice. Marion, McPherson. ELSEWHERE IN KANSAS Tuesday highs-lows to 6 p.m. Belleville 60-30, Beloit 66-35, Chanute 61-34, Coffeyville 65-36, Concordia 61-36, Dodge City 72-36, Emporia 61-34, Garden City 77-38, Goodland 61-29, Hill City 69-30, The Forecast for 7 p.m. EST, Wed., April 10 r " so High Temperatures Showers Rain Flurries Snow SO" FRONTS: Warm w Occluded -w Stationary ' National Weattw Semce NOAA. U S Oecl of Commerce Hutchinson 68-39, Pittsburg 64-33, Russell 64-37, Topeka 55-28, Wichita 66-39. SALINA WEATHER At City Airport, 9 p.m. Tuesday: Temperature 58F; Barometer 30.02 in.; Wind SE 15 mph; Relative Humidity 62%; 24-hour Precipitation to 7 p.m., none. Tuesday's High 64; Record is 95 in 1930. Tuesday's Low to 9 p.m. 34; Record is 21 in 1916. Today's Sunset 7:02; Tomorrow's Sunrise 6:00. 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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