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The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas • Page 15

The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas • Page 15

Salina, Kansas
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TheSalina Journal On the Record Saturday, Aprils, 1988 15 Deaths funerals Violet O.Ashton Violet G. Ashton, 87, formerly of 219 Baker, died Friday, April 8, at the Kenwood View Nursing Home. Mrs. Ashton was born Sept. 5,1900, in Fairview.

She had been a resident of Salina since 1918 and was a homemaker and a member of the Salina Heights Christian Church. Her husband, Albert James, died in 1968. Survivors include a son, Oscar of 826 Charles; three daughters, Alberta Heath of Enumclaw, Edith Mllleson of 721 N. Second, and Vera May Scheldt of 219 Baker; and a sister, Fredia Hawks of Bremerion, 60 grandchildren; 76 great- grandchildren; and 19 great-great- grandchildren, A service will be 10 a.m. today at the Gypsum Hill Cemetery, the Rev.

Steve Martin officiating. Visitation is until 9:30 a.m. today at the Ryan Mortuary. Laura Virginia Moore The funeral for Laura Virginia Moore, 58,2135 Edgehill Road, will be 2 p.m. Sunday at the St.

John's Lutheran Church, the Rev. Naomi Strand officiating. There also will be a service at 10 a.m. Monday in the Lincoln Memorial Cemetery, Lincoln, the Rev. Alvin Peterson officiating.

Mrs. Moore died Thursday, April 7, at the Presbyterian Manor. She was born Aug. 19, 1929, in Lincoln, and had been a resident of Salina since 1977, moving from Hebron, Neb. She was a former cashier at Asbury-Salina Regional Medical Center and was a member of the St.

John's Lutheran Church. Survivors include her husband, Kenneth of the home; two sons, Dennis Durflinger of Belleville and Randall Durflinger of Hebron; a stepson, Evan Moore of 2232 Applewood Lane; a brother, Albert Ring of Falls Church, three sisters, May Muehlhausen of Lincoln, Marie Miller of Torrance, and Mary Dolinger of Wilkesboro, N.C.; a half-sister, Dora Dunlap of Palmyra, and five grandchildren. Memorials may be made to the American Cancer Society. Visitation is at the Ryan Mortuary. Dale L.

Neff BELLEVUE, Neb. Dale L. Neff, 68, Bellevue, formerly of Glen Elder, died Friday, April 8, at the Veterans Administration Hospital, Omaha. Mr. Neff was born April 17,1919, at Glen Elder and had been a Bellevue resident since 1964.

He was a postal carrier and a World War II veteran. Survivors include hie wife, Juanita of the home; two sons, Jack E. Richmond of Sacramento, and Gregory P. Neff of Omaha; a daughter, Margaret B. Cody of Omaha; three brothers, Everett of Topeka, and Dan and Wilson, both of Glen Elder, four sisters, Alta Ditch of Downs, Birdie German of Norton, Agnes Harrison of Glen Elder and Alice Seidel of Topeka; eight grandchildren; and two great- grandchildren.

The funeral will be 2 p.m. Tuesday at the Glen Elder Christian Church, the Rev. Jay Thompson officiating. Burial will be in the Glenwood Cemetery, Glen Elder. Visitation will be from 2 to 9 p.m.

Monday at the McDonald Funeral Home, Beloit. The Brewer-Korisko Funeral Home, Omaha, is in charge of Omaha arrangements. Ronald Ray Hamilton PHOENIX, Ariz. Ronald Ray Hamilton, 41, Phoenix, died of cancer Wednesday, April 6, at St. Joseph Hospital, Phoenix.

Mr. Hamilton was born July 24, 1947, in Salina, Kan. He had been an insurance salesman in Phoenix for 17 years and was a member of the Methodist Church, Salina. Survivors include his wife, Beverly of the home; three sons, Tony, Matthew and Mitch, all of Phoenix; a stepson, Randy of Phoenix; a stepdaughter, Brandi of Phoenix; a sister, Ellen Cooper, Salina; and a grandson. A service will be 10 a.m.

today at the Queen of Heaven Cemetery, Mesa. The Greer Funeral Home, Phoenix, is in charge of arrangements. Cecil M. Hadachek BELLEVILLE Cecil M. Hadachek, 82, Belleville, died Friday, April 8, at the Belleville Health Care Center.

Mrs. Hadachek was born Oct. 17, 1905, in Republic County and had been a lifetime resident of the Belleville area. She was a member of the United Methodist Church and the W.S.C.S, Survivors include her husband, William F. of the home; a son, William W.

of Pe Ell, a daughter, Darlene Dudley of Providence, R.I.; a sister, Goldie Oberhelman of Hastings, seven grandchildren; and 13 great-grandchildren. The funeral will be 2 p.m. Monday at the Bachelor-Faulkner-Dart Memorial Chapel, Belleville, the Rev. James Graves officiating. Burial will be in the Belleville Cemetery.

Visitation will be at the funeral home, Vesta M. Hurlburt PORTIS Vesta M. Hurlburt, 89, Portis, died Thursday, April 7, at the Park View Manor, Osborne. Mrs. Hurlburt was born June 16, 1898, near Gaylord and had lived with her husband on their homestead farm for 72 years.

She was a member of the Mayflower United Brethern Church, Mayflower Community. Survivors include her husband, Jerry of the home; a daughter, Marvel Schaadt of Convoy, Ohio; a son, Niel Hurlburt of the home; three grandchildren; and five great- grandchildren. The funeral will be 10:30 a.m. Monday at the Free Methodist Church, Osborne, the Revs. Harold McNutt and Floyd Hopkins officiating.

Burial will be in the Osborne Cemetery. Memorials may be made to the Free Methodist Church, Osborne. Visitation will be from 7 to 8:30 p.m. Sunday at the Domoney Funeral Home, Downs. Sophia Williams HUNTER Sophia Williams, 92, rural Hunter, died Friday, April 8, at the Lincoln County Hospital, Lincoln.

Mrs. Williams was born Sept. 7, 1895, in Lincoln County near Hunter and had been a resident of the Hunter area most of her life. She was a member of the Trinity Lutheran Church, Hunter. Her husband, Harvey, died in 1936.

Survivors include a daughter, Mary Ellen Felzke of Leavenworth; two brothers, Herman Herr and Walter Herr, and two sisters, Matilda Thomas and Anna Herr, all of the Hunter area; three grandchildren; and six great-grandchildren. The funeral will be 2 p.m. Monday at the Hall Memorial Chapel, Lincoln, the Rev. Gerald Radtke officiating. Burial will be in the Spillman Cemetery, near Ash Grove.

Memorials may be made to the Lutheran Hour. Visitation will be from noon to 9 p.m. Sunday and until the service Monday at the Hall Mortuary, Lincoln. Wendolyn M. Kruse BELOIT Wendolyn M.

Kruse, 85, Beloit, died Friday, April 8, at the Mitchell County Hospital, Beloit. Miss Kruse was born May 3, 1902, in Beloit. She had been a resident of Beloit for the past five years, moving from Washington, D.C. She was a department store clerk for 40 years in Washington. She was a member of the St.

John's Catholic Church and the Ladies Guild, both of Beloit, and the Veterans of Foreign Wars Auxiliary in Washington. Survivors include two brothers, Anthony Kruse of Beloit and Frank Kruse of Boise, Idaho. The funeral will 9:30 a.m. Monday at the St. John's Catholic Church, Beloit, the Rev.

James Hoover officiating. Burial will be in the St. John's Cemetery, Beloit. A rosary will be said at 7:30 p.m. Sunday at the Harrison Funeral Home, Beloit.

Memorials may be made to the Solomon Valley Hospice or the St. John's Memorial Trust Fund, both of Beloit. Visitation will be at the funeral home. Critic (Continued from Page 1) of ways to understand an exhibit. The critic just gives one framework from which to interpret.

Everyone has the responsibility to be their own critic and to develop their own critical eye." Grundberg said he developed his "critical eye" for judging photographs after beginning to take photographs himself "I was interested in looking at other people's photos and what I was doing in relation to them," he said. He said he looked for literature detailing the history of photography, like the literature that describes art history but was unable to find any- thing. So he looked into the history himself and, soon, began criticizing photographs. Now, he is one of the few photography critics in the country, Grundberg said. "The field of photography is a sub- field of art," he said.

"It's not broad enough, so there's not a large enough market to support a lot of photo critics." The reason for that is based in history, he said. "The photographers' awareness of the photo as an art form is relatively recent," Grundberg said, "and art historians are just beginning to be schooled in photo." "Photography still is low on the art world totem pole," Grundberg said. (Continued from Page 1) hijackers wanted to take off again. The tower said that since it was a holiday in Cyprus, the airport could only provide him with about 8,000 gallons, less than a quarter of what a jumbo jet can hold. "Please give us all you can," the pilot responded.

A hijacker then told the tower that if the 17 prisoners in Kuwait were not freed, "the passengers and the plane are in extreme danger." He said his group's "struggle is against imperialism and Zionism and continuing until martyrdom or victory," A Kuwaiti delegation left for Lar- naca late Friday, airport officials said, Cyprus initially closed airports in Larnaca and Paphos, on the island's west coast, to the aircraft. But after Lebanon and Syria also refused to allow the jet to touch down, the captain pleaded for landing permission, saying he was out of fuel. "This is a real emergency," he kept repeating. At 5:30 p.m. Cyprus time (11:30 a.m.

central time), the captain said he had three hours of fuel left, sources at Larnaca Airport said. The plane had 112 people on board when it was hijacked Tuesday on a Bangkok-Kuwait flight and diverted to Mashhad Airport. The hijackers freed 57 people there on Tuesday and Wednesday. Those released initially put the number of hijackers at five or six, but diplomats who debriefed the freed passengers in Kuwait said some of them mentioned as many as 10. Iran originally refused to allow the plane to take off, blocking runways at Mashhad, but the hijackers brought a man to the top of the stairway and fired three warning shots, then tossed a grenade out the door, the Islamic Republic News Agency reported.

As the plane left Mashhad, the hijackers radioed a message to the emir of Kuwait saying he must comply with their demands or they will blow up the plane, the news agency said. Fire engines, buses and other vehicles were pulled onto to the runways of Beirut airport, which is run by Syrian troops. The Beirut control tower told the captain: "If you try to land by force, the plane will be fired on." The captain said: "A gun is pointed to my head. I request landing permission to land to "We have been for 14 years under gunfire," an airport official answered back, in a reference to Lebanon's civil war. Then, in Arabic, a hijacker said: "I shall punish control tower officials if they don't allow us to land.

The passengers are all in panic now and many of them are vomiting. Among the passengers is a member of the Kuwaiti ruling family who has a heart condition." Beirut airport sources said a control tower official in radioed back saying: "With all due respect to all families, permit me to say that all the Lebanese suffer heart ailments (from the civil war). Do not try to talk to me The freed hostages who were flown to Kuwait appeared tired and dazed, and were whisked away. Boy's Mohawk do gets OK from official SACKETS HARBOR, N.Y. (AP) An 11-year-old boy suspended from school for refusing to cut his Mohawk haircut will be allowed back wearing his hair any way he pleases.

Alson Dougherty, schools superintendent in this small town on the shores of Lake Ontario, said Friday that a potential court battle over Matt Youngs' hair was not worth the trouble. "Never has so little hair caused so much consternation among so many folks," Dougherty said. Matt would be welcomed back at Sackets Harbor Central School on Monday, Dougherty said. Matt was suspended for five days this week because school officials said his Mohawk haircut disrupted classes. His hair was long in the back, shaved on the sides and given a brush cut on top.

The boy's parents, William and Clifta Youngs, said that they did not necessarily like their son's haircut, but that they liked even less the school system telling the boy he had to change it. Correction Because of a Journal error, a Friday story about a crime misstated the county. Glen W. Smith, 20, and Joseph F. Popkey, 19, both of Lyons, pleaded guilty in Rice County to attempted first-degree murder and felony theft.

They face additional charges in Saline County. Panama (Continued from Page 1) faithfully its obligations under the Panama Canal treaties. We are prepared to resume our close working relationships with the Panamanian Defense Forces, once civilian government and constitutional democracy are re-established." Panamanian assets essentially have been frozen in U.S. commercial banks since late March, when Delvalle obtained an injunction from a federal court in Miami and the administration followed up that by asking the Federal Reserve Board to freeze these monies. The act that Reagan resorted to Friday merely broadens the authority behind the freezing of these assets, "I assume this ensures that the injunctions that were ordered at that time remain in effect," said a senior administration official.

Under the law that Reagan invoked in an executive order, violators can be prosecuted. The criminal penalty is a 10-year prison sentence and up to $50,000 in fines, and the civil penalty is a $10,000 fine. The latest move stops short of an all-out trade embargo, and the official said that if the administration chose that option, "we would have to get another executive But he said that officials tried to "surgically design" the newest sanctions so that they would not destroy the Panamanian economy. Asked what national security emergency justified Reagan's invoking the seldom-used law, the official said "the presence of General Noriega, who denies the legitimate authority of Panama." "The United States' interests are very heavily intertwined with Pan- ama's," he said. "His presence increases the threat to the canal, the people of Panama and our citizens there." One element of the powers Reagan decided to use Friday strips away the voluntary nature of the request the administration earlier had made to U.S.

businesses to withhold tax payments to Panama, Another aspect of the order applies these restrictions to the Panama- based subsidiaries of firms based in the United States, such as Texaco and United Brands. The official said there are roughly 40 to 50 such subsidiaries in Panama that regularly make tax payments to the government there. White House chief of staff Howard Baker denied that the economic sanctions used so far have failed. "After all, General Noriega is (a) much-beleaguered, de facto leader of the Panamanian government," For your information Hospital admissions Asbury Anna K. Coburn, 1400 S.

10th; Mary E. Eaton, 1832 Roberts; Katie V. Eichor, 1419 Brittany; Geraldine M. Gagna, 2135 Lewis; Crystal Hines, 203 W. Kirwin; Elsie R.

Mischler, 2304 Quincy; Orrin J. Bedard, Concordia; Becky J. Burgess, Jewell; Rhonda K. Cox, Clifton; Margaret Lowdermilk, Glen Elder; Louella M. Naegele, Lucas; Barbara D.

Petersen, Concordia; Gladys J. Romberger, Abilene. St. John's Charles Rogers, 3324 E. Water Well; Betty Boaz, 625 W.

Iron; Gracie Eckley, 648 McAdams; Carl Jones, 3207 Royal; Caroline Nyberg, 1423 Cloud Circle. Hospital dismissals Asbury Jerry L. Carter, 421 S. llth; Sheri A. Grahn, 704 Harold; Bruce A.

Hein, 519 State; Mary F. Hembry, 1007 Johnstown; Leslie A. Hernandez and baby girl, 631 E. Ash; Gina K. Nault and baby girl, 223 S.

llth; Linda Smith, 1203 Acorn Circle; Andrew P. Wallace, 120 W. Jewell; Donald E. Box, Kansas City, Allen E. Fisher, Downs; Paula K.

Patrick and baby girl, Wilson. St. John's Orville Stevens, 2124 Meadowlark; Earl Edgerton, Brookville; Ryan Curran, Solomon; Casey Terrell, Kensington. Births Boy: Bruce L. and Barbara D.

Petersen, Concordia, 8 Ibs. 11 born April 8. Girls: Steve N. and Kendra S. Johnson, 2255 Shalimar, 7 Ibs.

2 born April 7. Douglas L. and Mary C. Greiner, Hunter, 8 Ibs. 5 born April 7.

Kelly V. and Becky J. Burgess, Jewell, 6 Ibs. 7 born April 8. District Court Sentenced Danial R.

Poague, 24, and Carla M. Koelliker, 23, both of 1432 Teakwood, one to five years in prison for attempted sale of methamphetamine and one year in jail for possession of meth- amphetamine for their Nov. 20 arrest at their residence, probation denined. Lee A. Kidd, 19,121 N.

10th, Apt. 1, one year in jail for contributing to a child's misconduct for his involvement with a teen-age girl between Oct. 1 and Jan. 10, two-year probation granted under community corrections with the conditions he find employment, follow all recommendations resulting from his treatment for alcohol or chemical abuse and attend Alcoholics Anonymous meetings. John T.

Reed 18, Ellsworth, one year in jail for three counts of misdemeanor theft and six months for criminal trespass for thefts from two car dealerships in Salina and the theft of tires from a car in Salina, two-year probation granted under the conditions he undergo an evaluation for alcohol or chemical dependency, pay back and write letters of apology to the victims, have no contact with co- defendants and follow an 11 p.m. to 6 a.m. curfew. Janie M. Gray, 21, llOVs W.

Kirwin, one year in jail for misdemeanor theft by deception for about $885 taken between Oct. 1 and Dec. 14 from mart, 400 S. Broadway, while she was working there, which has already been paid back, two- year probation granted. Donald Ray Smith, 30,1227 N.

Ninth, one to five years in prison for felony driving on Aug. 11 while under court order as a habitual traffic violator not to drive, four- year probation granted under community corrections with the conditions that he not drive, undergo a mental health evaluation and enroll in an adult education program. Sentence modified Cecil Heart 24, 851 Cherokee, one-year parole granted from a six-month jail term after serving about 70 days in jail for battery for the Sept. 29 or 30 beating of his wife, causing a broken nose and other injuries, conditions of parole include seeking marriage counseling, mental health counseling, attending Alcoholics Anonymous meetings and submitting to random urine analysis. Found guilty Kelly W.

Bohl, 18, Ellsworth, pleaded guilty to three counts of felony theft for a jeep taken from Fairchild Motor 500 N. 13th, the theft of tires from a vehicle at Bennett Pontiac, 651 S. Ohio, and the theft of tires from a vehicle parked behind Otasco, 1127 W. Crawford, in December; dismissed were charges of burglary and felony criminal damage to property. Charged Michael R.

Clark, 19, formerly of 918 N. 13th, charges of felony driving and driving under the influence in connection with a report that he was driving Jan. 31, 1986, while under court order as a habitual traffic violator not to drive. Diversion Robert L. Venable, 27, 736 N.

Second, charge of felony theft of obtaining control of stolen property in connection with a color television set and videotapes belonging to Video Mart that were stolen Feb. 22 or 23. Divorces Filed Rhonda J. Lowe vs. Ralph B.

Lowe; Barbara Lynne Bowles vs. Charles Arthur Bowles; Carolyn Forristal vs. Michael Forristal. Marriage licenses Terry L. Stout, 27, and Brenda Huddleston, 35, both of Salina; Randy Lee Weis, 26, and Stacy Jean Swartz, 24, both of Salina; Bob Lee Prim, 34, and Jean Marie Preston, 28, both of Salina; Stewart Merrick, 29, and Barbara Gravatt, 26, both of Salina; David Michael Abbott, 28, and Carol S.

Clark, 30, both of Salina; Greg Allen Doll, 28, and Vickie Sue King, 28, both of Salina; Ricky Dean Smith, 19, Stuart, and Kelly Loueva Stanley, 20, Salina. Police blotter Arson Oakdale Park, 1979 Alpha Romeo belonging to Michael J. Meysenburg, 1815 Glen, set on fire at 4:50 a.m. Friday; $3,000 damage. 254 S.

Third, 1971 Subaru belonging to Gregory K. Faulkner, 35, 1214 N. 10th, set on fire between 4 and 4:15 a.m. Friday; $250 damage. Burglary 900 block of East Ash, AM- FM cassette recorder belonging to Eva M.

Kaiser taken between 10 p.m. Wednesday $300loss. 6415 E. Country Club Road, car stereo, amplifier, radar radio and speaker from a truck belonging to Shane R. Nelson between 11 p.m.

Thursday and 7:45 a.m. Friday; 533 Seitz, numerous household items and clothes from the home of Aliene M. Steed taken sometime before Feb. 24; $790 loss. Theft 700 block of Faith Drive, a 25- foot flatbed trailer from Robert M.

Gile, 838 Fairdale, between 8 a.m. Thursday and 4 p.m. Friday; $6,000 loss. Fire and EMS runs Fire runs 138 S. Fourth, 2:18 p.m.

Thursday, Norm Miller Auction Appraisals, fire in outside storage area caused by mirror reflection, minor damage. 254 S. Third, 4:15 a.m. Friday, car on fire belonging to Gregory K. Faulkner, $250 damage.

Oakdale Park, 4:53 a.m. Friday, car on fire belonging to Michael J. Meysenburg, 1815 Glen, $3,000 damage. EMS runs Asbury-Salina Regional Medical Center, 8:30 a.m. Thursday; three miles north of Interstate 70 on Interstate 135, 10:35 a.m.

Thursday; Asbury-Salina Regional Medical Center, 12:50 p.m. Thursday; Elm and Penn, 2:31 p.m. Thursday; Asbury-Salina Regional Medical Center, 3 p.m. Thursday. Animal shelter These animals were picked up April 6-8, at the locations listed and taken to the Saline County Animal Shclteron West State Street Road.

Dogs Black and tan female shepherd and sheltie mix, 900 block of Sheridan; standard markings puppies three male and two female collie mix, 800 block of North 13th; black and tan female puppy shepherd mix, Kennedy School; white, black and tan female collie mix, Maple and Haskett; gray and white with blue collar male neutered peke-a-poo, 100 block of South Baker; white and orange female puppy Brittany, Stack and Delaware; black and brown with blue collar male spaniel mix, 800 block of Spruce; white with tan collar female poodle mix, 800 block of Willow Drive; black, tan and white female puppy shepherd mix, 1300 block of Pawnee; red and cream with red collar male husky, 1400 block of West Crawford. Cats Black and gray tiger with red collar male shorthair, Fifth and Iron; black with gold eyes male shorthair, 100 block of South 12th; black and brown tabby with white markings female shorthair, 800 block of South Fifth; yellow tabby injured male shorthair, 800 block of East Elm; gray and white with red collar male medium coat, 300 block of West Cloud. Weather Extended outlook Monday through Wednesday A chance for showers and thunderstorms southeast Monday and statewide Wednesday. Lows in 30s Monday and mid-30s to mid-40s Tuesday and Wednesday. Highs in 60s Monday and in mid-60s to mid-70s Tuesday and Wednesday.

Zone forecasts Zones 1,2 Mostly cloudy today and much colder with a 20 percent chance for showers, high in mid-40s. Northerly winds 15 to 25 mph and gusty. Decreasing cloudiness and cold tonight, low in mid- to upper 20s. Partly cloudy Sunday and continued cold, high in mid- 40s. Zones 3, 6 Mostly The forecast for this evening.

CO Wvm Cota cloudy today, windy and much colder with a 20 percent chance for rain, highs in low to mid-50s. Northerly winds 15 to 30 mph and gusty. Cold tonight with a 20 percent chance for rain during the evening, low in low to mld-30s. Partly cloudy Sunday and continued cold, high 45 to 50. Zones 4,5,7,8 Mostly cloudy today, windy and much colder with a 40 percent chance for rain, high around 50.

Northerly winds 15 to 30 mph and gsuty. Cold tonight with a 30 percent chance for rain during the evening, low in low to mid-30s. Partly cloudy Sunday and continued cold, highs 45 to 50. Zones 9, 10, 11, 13 Mostly cloudy today windy and much colder with a 40 percent chance for rain, highs in low to mid-50s. North winds 15 to 25 mph.

Mostly cloudy tonight with a 40 percent chance for rain, low in upper 30s to low 40s. Decreasing cloudiness Sunday, high around 50. Zone 12 Mostly cloudy today and turning colder with a 30 percent chance for showers and thunderstorms, high around 60 then temperatures falling to around 50 in the afternoon. Mostly cloudy and colder tonight with a 50 percent chance for rain, low in low 40s. Cold Sunday with a 30 percent chance for morning rain and decreasing cloudiness in the afternoon, high around 50.

Zones 14, 15, 16 Mostly cloudy today and turning colder with a 40 percent chance fo showers and thunderstorms, highs around 60 in the morning falling back to around 50 in the afternoon. South winds early shifting north at 15 to 25 mph by late morning. Cloudy tonight with a 40 percent chance for rain, lows in low 40s. A 30 percent chance for morning rain Sunday, decreasing cloudiness in the afternoon, high around 50. Zone 17 Becoming mostly cloudy and turning colder by this afternoon with a 40 percent chance for showers and thunderstorms, high in mid-60s around noon falling back into the 50s by mid- to late afternoon.

South winds 10 to 20 mph shifting north at 15 to 25 mph and gusty early in the afternoon. Cloudy and cooler Sunday with a 40 percent chance for rain, lows in mid-40s. Cloudy and cold Sunday with a 40 percent chance for rain, high in low 50s. Elsewhere in Kansas Friday highs, lows and precipitation to 6 p.m. Belleville 82-52, Beloit 84-49, Chanute 81-50, Coffeyvilie 80-55, Concordia 84-55, Dodge City 84-51, Emporia 83-48, Garden City 87-49, Goodland 76-40, Hutchinson 81-53, Pittsburg 82-54, Russell 84-54, Topeka 82-54, Wichita 81-51.

Salina weather At City Airport: Friday's High 81; Record is 91 in 1905. Friday's Low to 10 p.m. 55; Record is 20 in 1909. Today's Sunset Tomorrow's Sunrise 7:02. 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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