The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas · Page 24Click to view larger version
April 4, 1990

The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas · Page 24

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The Salina Journal i
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Salina, Kansas
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Wednesday, April 4, 1990
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Page 24
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24 Wednesday, April 4,1990 Events/Entertainment The Salina Journal- Briefly Hadley Health Fair set at Hays HAYS — Hadley Regional Medical Center's 13th annual Auxiliary Health Fair is scheduled for 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday in The Mall at Hays. The theme is "Join the Wellness Crowd" and will feature informative exhibits, demonstrations and several screenings, according to health fair coordinator Jo Murphy. More than 30 community organizations and health care agencies will be represented. Free screenings will include body composition, lung volume testing, nutritional screening, blood pressure check, colo-rectal kit and breast self-exam instructions. A blood cholesterol profile will be available from the Hays Path Lab for a $10 fee. Demonstrations throughout the day will include Wee Wigglers, Fit Over 50 aerobics, Tiger Gymnastics, FHSU Gymnastics, Downtown Athletic Club and Jackie Creamer's aerobics. Other highlights will be a healthy cooking demonstration by Hadley's ARA dietary department, display of the new Ellis County Emergency Services ambulance, and the initial weigh-in for Hadley's Great Weight Give Away community weight loss program. Wildlife sanctuary walk planned The Smoky Hills Audubon Society will sponsor a nature walk Thursday at the society's wildlife sanctuary. Participants will meet at 5:30 p.m. in the north parking lot of Central High School to carpool or receive directions to the sanctuary. The free outing will last until dark and is open to the public. Gypsum Lions plan pancake feed GYPSUM — The Gypsum Lions Club will sponsor a pancake feed from 6:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday in the City Auditorium. Admission will be $2 for all the pancakes you can eat. Sausage, eggs and pie are extra. Storyteller to appear at McPherson McPHERSON — Storyteller Nancy Duncan will be featured in a one- act play, "Polly!", at 9:30 a.m. Thursday for a McPherson College convocation in Brown Auditorium. It's open to the public. She adapted the play from ideas of Canadian novelist Margaret Atwood. It's about surviving and making good in a mother-daughter relationship beset with outlandish notions and behavior. It is one of five one-woman shows produced by Baba Yaga & Friends, founded by Duncan. She has been performing and directing since 1960, and is former executive director of the Emmy Gifford Children's Theater in Omaha, Neb. She resigned in 1986 to found her own company. Best sellers N.Y. Times News Service (Last week's standings in parentheses) FICTION 1. The Bourne Ultimatum, Robert Ludlum(l) 2. Oh, the Places You'll Go, Dr. Seuss (2) 3. Clear and Present Danger, Tom Clancy (3) 4. Devices and Desires, P.D. James (4) 5. The Scions of Shannara, Terry Brooks (6) 6. The Bad Place, Dean R. Koontz (7) 7. BitterSweet, La Vyrle Spencer (5) 8. Caribbean, James A. Michener (10) 9. Vineland, Thomas Pynchon (9) 10. Daddy, Danielle Steele (11) .11. Masquerade, Janet Dailey (-) 12. London Fields, Martin Amis (-) 13. Tales from Margaritaville, Jimmy Buffett (14) 14. Burn Marks, Sara Paretsky (-) 15. Cold Harbour, Jack Higgins (13) NON-FICTION 1. Means of Ascent, Robert A. Caro (3) 2. Megatrends 2000, John Naisbitt and Patricia Aburdene (1) 3. Barbarians at the Gate, Bryan Burrough and John Helyar (2) 4. Liar's Poker, Michael Lewis (4) 5. What I Saw at the Revolution, Peggy Noonan (5) 6. It Was on Fire When I Lay Down on It,RobertFulghum(6) 7. Parting with Illusions Vladimir Pozner(7) 8. The Spy Went Dancing, Aline, Countess of Romanones (11) 9. All I Really Need to Know I Learned in Kindergarten, Robert Fulghum (9) 10. A Brief History of Time, Stephen W. Hawking (10) 11. Deep Cover, Michael Levine (12) 12. The Cuckoo's Egg, Clifford Stoll (8) 13. The Emperor's New Mind, Roger Penrose (-) 14. Raw Recurits, Alexander Wolff and Armen Keteyian (-) 15. Head First, Norman Cousins (15) ADVICE, HOW-TO, MISC. 1. Secrets About Men Every Woman Should Know, Barbara De Angelis (1) 2. Beware the Naked Man Who Offers You His Shirt, Harvey Mackay (2) 3. Wealth Without Risk, Charles J. Givens(3) 4. The Great Waldo Search, Martin Hanford(4) 5. The Way Things Work, David Macaulay (5) New books at Salina Library The Dark Half, Stephen King A History of the World in 10% Chapters, Julian Barnes When Do Fish Sleep?, David Feldman "You Call It Sports, But I Say It's a Jungle Out There", Dan Jenkins Loyalties, Julie Ellis You can't understand business here if you don't know what's happening there! Be on the cutting edge of international finance, \, politics and industry with the events that shape the future of Europe., Watch European Journal On KOOD-KSWK Thursdays at 11:00 PM - in English Wednesday at 11:00 PM - in Spanish ISmoky Hills Public J. elevision 913-483-6990 POBox9 Bunker Hill, KS 67626 Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles' Events scores third-largest film opening LOS ANGELES (AP) - Moviegoers shelled out $25.4 million for "Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles" in the biggest spring opening in Hollywood history. The live-action film about pizza- loving amphibians who live in a sewer scored an extra impressive opening over the weekend because most of the ticket buyers were kids paying $2.50 to $3 each, compared with $5.50 to $6.50 for adult tickets. "Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles," based on the heroes of cartoons and video games, fell behind only "Batman" and "Ghostbuster II" for the biggest box office take in a film's first three days, reports Exhibitor Relations Co. Both were early summer releases. Moviegoers, meanwhile, were still smiling on "Pretty Woman," the story of a woman transformed by a businessman from a Hollywood Boulevard prostitute into a Rodeo Drive shopper. Starring Richard Gere and Julia Roberts, the film finished second and collected $12.5 million at the box office. "The Hunt for Red October" descended to third place as the underwater thriller grossed $6.5 million to bring its total take to $76.6 million. Winning the best picture and best actress Oscars on March 26 helped "Driving Miss Daisy" climb 41 percent to land in fourth with a gross of $5.2 million. The film, made for $8.5 million, should pass $100 million by month's end. "My Left Foot," which picked up Oscars for best actor and best supporting actress, jumped 90 percent from a week ago. It finished ninth with $1.52 million. Italy's "Cinema Paradise," which won best foreign language film, made $344,000, up 86 percent. The comedy "Opportunity Knocks" starring Dana Carvey of "Saturday Night Live," came in fifth with $3.5 million in its debut weekend. • Lenten Organ Recital Series: Featuring Royce Young of Salina's Christ Cathedral, 12:lOto 12:30p.m., sanctuary, St. John's Lutheran Church. 302 S. Seventh; followed by brown-bag lunch. Freewill offering. • Salina School Board; 4 p.m., Room 200, City-County Building, 300 W. Ash. • Kansas Wesleyan University Film Society Series: Video, "Stagecoach" (USA, 1940), 7:10p.m., Room 205, Pioneer Hall, Kansas Wesleyan University, 100 E. Claflin. Tickets: 50 cents. • McPherson: Free Spirit, contemporary musical group, 7 p.m., Free Methodist Church. Freewill offering. Wright is cited as Comedian of Year CAMBRIDGE, Mass. (AP) - The Harvard Lampoon will dub Steven Wright as its Comedian of the Year at a Friday ceremony. Wright joins such entertainers as Bill Cosby, Robin Williams, John Clease, Jay Leno, John Candy and Christopher Guest who all have come to Harvard to receive humor awards from the Lampoon. Wright will be presented with his award in a ceremony following his concert at Harvard's Sanders Theater. The Harvard Lampoon, founded in 1876 by seven undergraduates, is America's oldest humor magazine. It is published five times a year, and is best known for its annual best-selling parodies of national publications. 5 Thursday • Kansas State Music Festival: For Class 1 A and 2A large bands, choruses and glee clubs; all day, Kansas Wesleyan University. • Lecture: Featuring Bob Hinshaw, Central American political activist, 1 1 :30 a.m., Stewart Dining Room, Pfeiffer Hall, Kansas Wesleyan University, 100 E. Claflin. • Field trip: Audubon Society nature walk at Steve Burr's farm, meet at Central High School's north parking lot, 5:30 p.m. , • Santa Fe Day Informational meeting: 7:15 p.m., Room 200, City-County Building, 300 W. Ash. • Theater: "OurTown,"7:30p.m., Little Theatre, South High School. Tickets $3 adults, $2 students (South students with activity tickets $1). Information: 827-9657. • Poetry Reading Series: "The Way Breath Hangs" with poet Elizabeth Dodd, 7:30 p.m., Community Room, Smoky Hill Museum, 211 E. Iron. • Smithsonian In Salina: Concert,.' "Fantasies and Dances: Music for the Lute," featuring Howard Bass of the National Museum of American History, 8 p.m., Salina Community Theatre, 303 E. Iron. Tickets: $5 (free to Smithsonian contributing members); leftover tickets • available at the door a half-hour before • event. ', • Colby: Video-conference on "Techniques of the Masters," professional photographers William Mclntosh and Gordon Parks available by phone to answer questions, noon to 2 p.m., Room 107, Student Union, Colby Community College. Free. • Lindsborg: Lecture, "Jane Addams, Twenty Years at Hull House" by Bruce Kahler, 7:30 p.m., Lindsborg Community Library; part of "The Journey _ Inward: Women's Autobiography" series Free. • McPherson: Dramatist Nancy Duncan presents "Polly,"9:30a.m., Brown Auditorium, McPherson College. Free. KRAFT MANOR A Oood Location For Your Busincs* We Have Space Available Now Commercial starting at $275 Office Space starting at $100 Phone 823-3056 or 827-O966 SUPER SALAD Beef or Chicken Sale price through April 30, 1990 TOCO JOHNS 303 S. Santa Fe & Central Mall Food Central MATINEES THURSDAY FOR "TURTLES" « "MISS DAISY 1 h N iiTHEHUWTFORc«KEHr ffinii \sp. \ (*5:M) 7:05*05 MOVII HOTLINK »28-81O8 Central Mall iVi<i.Jlh»n<l)>oji»lio 117-633} MOVII HOTLINC 825-»10B TOM HANKS MEG An Average Joe. (MD$ ^EG (*5!00) 7;10-9;10 THU>> m . U la the world of com, CMVIT BRIAN DENNEHY THE LAST QJP JL HE m ENDS (*5:00) 7:15-9:20 THUM ^ACADEMY AWARDS -BEST DIRECTOR ItORIV&l FOURTH "JULY Atruestorv TOM CRUISE (*5:00) 1:00 ENDS THURS. I AII SHOWS 7:00 ANYTIME -,-- II.JS '"HI Tantfn f Pooh 1 OllgU & laSfl ««» THUDS. LfllTII ITULIII IIITIIIIIll CIAO SALINA! (Great Italian chow is coming to Salina) Get ready for the April 12 GRAND OPENING Of Giorgio's Italian Restaurant A little bit of Italy has come to Salina in a big way. We think you'll agree after you've tried Giorgio's, Salina's new, original Italian restaurant. At Giorgio's we offer only the finest original recipes. Creamy white sauces, rich reds and palate-pleasing pastas. Fresh garden vegetables, sensational seafoods, including lobster, and of course, prime grade steaks. You'll be served family-style salads with oven-fresh bread sticks baked hourly by our chef. Get a taste of Italy at Giorgio's™. Hours: Open daily for lunch and dinner from 11 am to 10 pm, *AN ITALIAN GREETING PRONOUNCED "CHOW WHICH MEANS CHEAT ITALIAN FOOD IN AMERICAN. Crawford & Ohio