The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas on May 19, 1998 · Page 2
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The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas · Page 2

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Salina, Kansas
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Tuesday, May 19, 1998
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Page 2
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A2 TUESDAY, MAY 19. 1998 NEWS & EVENTS THE SALINA JOURNAL A LOOK Ahead Movie monsters? Only in New York 4Q muth. 10a.m., community room, Smoky . ^ I 19 Tuesday • PROGRAM: Bill Carlson, former Bethany College football coach and author of "From Socks to Jocks to Maalox" will speak and sign books at the annual meet- ing'of the Friends of the Library, 7 p.m., Prescott Room, Salina Public Library, 301 W. Elm. 825-4624. • PROGRAM: "Spruce Up for Spring," Christian Women's Club No. 2 brunch. 9 a.m., Red Coach Inn Restaurant. $6. 8269176, 825-9539. • PROGRAM: "Incredible Journey," Christian Women's Club No. 1 luncheon. 12:30 p.m., Salina Country Club. $9.50. 827-8909, 827-6248. • PUBLIC MEETING: Saline County Commission. 11 a.m., Room 107, City- County Building, 300 W. Ash. 826-6540. • PUBLIC MEETING: Tobacco Prevention Committee, The Partnership. 3:30 p.m., Salina/Saline County Health Dept., 125W. Elm. 825-6224. • PUBLIC MEETING: City Planning Commission. 4 p.m., Room 107, City- County Building, 300 W. Ash. 826-7260. • PUBLIC MEETING: Salina Arts and Humanities Commission. 3:30 p.m., 211 W. Iron. 826-7410. • WORKSHOP: The ABC's of Credit Facts." 6:30 p.m., Consumer Credit Counseling Service, 1201 W. Walnut. $5 per family. 827-6731. 20 Wednesday • COFFEE: Job Club Coffee, Older Kansans Employment Program. 9:30 a.m., Sirloin Stockade. 827-4857. • DANCE: Jolly Mixers Dance, music by The Uptowners. 8-11 p.m., Knights of Columbus Hall, 115 N. 10th. No smoking or drinking. 827-7870. • LUNCHEON: Progress luncheon, sponsored by the Salina Area Chamber of Commerce. Guest speaker Kansas Lt. Gov. Gary Sherrer. 11:45 a.m., Heritage Hall, Bicentennial Center. $10, reservations required by May 19. 827-9301. • PROGRAM: "Living Wills and Advance Directives Information," presented by social worker Dan Gard, Salina Regional Health Center. 11 a.m., Senior Center, 245 N. Ninth. 827-9818. • PROGRAM: Jim Cram of Jim's Pharmacy on prescription medicines, Salina Parks and Recreation Department's Afternoon With an Expert series. 1 p.m., Senior Center, 245 N. Ninth. Free. 826-7434. • PUBLIC MEETING: Salina Airport Authority. 8 a.m., Airport Terminal Conference Room, 3237 Arnold. 827-3914. .». PUBLIC MEETING: Crime Prevention Committee, The Partnership. Noon, Central Kansas Foundation, 1805 S. Ohio. 825-6224. • PUBLIC MEETING: Education and Health Care Committee, The Partnership. 4 p.m., Central Kansas Foundation, 1805 S. Ohio. 825-6224. • PUBLIC MEETING: Salina Parks and Recreation Advisory Board. 4 p.m., Room 107, City-County Building, 300 W. Ash. 826-7434. • WORKSHOP: "Journaling," the art of recording life experiences, with Gary De- muth. 10 a.m., community room, Smoky Hill Museum, 211 W. Iron. Free. 826-7460 • McPHERSON: Music by country performers Matt King and Perfect Stranger. 7 p.m. Wal-Mart parking lot. Free. Listing Events Items for the Calendar of Events should be sent at least two weeks in advance to: Calendar of Events, The Salina Journal, P.O. Box 740, Salina 67402. Be sure to include name, address and telephone number. Workshop Grain marketing focus of Extension workshop The marketing of wheat and feed grains will be the focus of a workshop from 4:30 to 9 p.m. June 1 at Salina's Carver Center, 315 N. Second. Conducting the workshop will be K-State Extension agricultural economist Bill Tierney. He will review major market fundamentals affecting crops and offer a general outlook for wheat, feed grains and oil seeds. Participants will be given case problems to illustrate different marketing strategies. They should bring three-ring binders, calculators and pencils. Cost of the workshop is $10 and includes a meal and materials. Registration is required with Tom Maxwell at the Saline County Extension office, (785) 8266645. Summer camp Camps set for children of addicted parents HAYS — Dream Inc. has scheduled summer camps for children ages 9 to 12 whose parents are addicted to alcohol or other drugs. The camps are for children whose parents are recovering or still in the "active use" stage. The camp program includes education about chemical addiction, skill building, self-esteem improvement, camping activities, companionship and support. The camps are on the north shore of Cedar Bluff Reservoir southwest of Hays. Scholarships are available for eligible families. The camps will be June 21-25, July 12-16 and July 26-30. Registration forms are available by calling 785-628-6655 or 1-800-4209282. tl>c Salina Journal Published seven days a week, 365 days a year al 333 S. Fourth, P.O. Box 740, Salina, Kan. 67402, by Salina Journal Inc. HARRIS RAYU, publisher, hrayl@saljoumal.com DEPARTMENTS • ADVERTISING: JEANNY SHARP, director, ,. jsbarp@saijoumal.com • • BUSINESS: DAVID MARTIN, manager, dmartin@saljoumal.com • NEWS: SCOTT SEWER, executive editor, 823-6363 !•• Salina sseireresaljournal.com' CIRCULATION: BRYAN SANDMHER, manager, bsandmel0saljoumal.com PRODUCTION: DAVID ATKINSON, manager, datklnso@aalJoumaJ.com 1-800-827-6363 Kansas SUBSCRIPTIONS EXTENSION 350 E-mail: sjclrc@saljournal.com • NO PAPER?: If your paper doesn't • arrive by 6:30 a.m. weekdays or 7 a.m; , weekends and holidays, call your carrier or _ the number above. In Salina, If you call by 10 a.m., your paper will be delivered that day. Out-of-town subscribers will receive missed papers the following day. • CIRCULATION DEPARTMENT •HOURS: Open at 5:30 a.m. daily. Closes at 5:30 p.m. weekdays, noon on weekends, 10 a.m. on holidays. • CARRIER RATES: $15 for one month, $42 for three months. , • RATES BY MOTOR ROUTE; $16 tor one month, $48 for three months. ' • RATES BY MAIL (three months): In Kansas, $48 for dally paper, $39 for Monday through Saturday and $21 for Sunday, Outside Kansas, $54 for daily paper, , $43.50 for Monday through Saturday and $25.50 for Sunday. All prices Include 6,4 percent Saline County $aJea tax. Tax rates may vary. >, • Farm Bureau 1998 ALL STARS irt III Sjwiy, ftwigex. Wittwd lee Qavia. •anch Manager Agency Manager Career Agent Farm Bureau Insurance of Kansas salutes these agents and managers for their outstanding sales and service to their clients in Saline County. t» "Where belonging...makes a differencei IV la Farm Bureau Insurance FAOU BUREAU UOTWL IHSUMNCE COUPUtY « KFt KSUfUMCC COUf4NY * X4NSAS fAHU VJRtAU LlfC INSWUNCg COUPMir I fg SfHVICfS MSWMCf 40EHCY 2740 Belmont • 825-7730 338 N. Ohio • 827-4426 Godzilla is the latest monster to take a bite out of the Big Apple By KATHERINE ROTH The Associated Press NEW YORK — Godzilla lumbers into New York this week, just the latest big-screen visitor to squash, stomp, drown, blow up or otherwise try to annihilate the nation's largest city. Spaceships have zapped it. Tidal waves have assaulted it. Not to mention King Kong (twice) and even the Stay Puft Marshmallow Man. Why does Hollywood have against New York anyway? "If you want a co-star of equal height and bulk, where else but New York?" asks Patricia Reed Scott, the city's commissioner for film, theater and broadcast. "We're more vertical than most other places. The city is intrinsi- T FRANK SINATRA: 1915-1998 "The city is intrinsically dramatic. It's a creature in its own right." Patricia Reed Scott New York City commissioner for film, theater and broadcast cally dramatic. It's a creature in its own right." Could it be something New York said? "It's not that Hollywood has anything against New York," assures Donald Reed, president of the Los Angeles-based National Academy of Science Fiction, Fantasy and Horror Films. "It's entertainment that's teaching a lesson: that nature itself can be perverted and is reacting against mankind. We have to have great urban cities and I love them, but you have to realize what we've done to this planet. It's striking back." In addition, he says, "everyone knows what its landmarks look like." Record numbers of films have been shot in New York over the past four years — 213 this year alone — a trend Scott says might be linked to an increased interest in doomsday plots before the end of the millennium. Celluloid earthquakes and tornadoes may strike elsewhere, but monsters and aliens show a fondness for New York. As early as 1933, on his first trip to the city, King Kong was knocking over elevated subways and swatting at airplanes. New York Sinatra's wife, kids splitting his estate Source says wife will get real estate and kids will get music rights By MICHAEL WHITE The Associated Press LOS ANGELES — Frank Sinatra's widow will inherit his real estate — including a Malibu beach house and a Beverly Hills estate — while his children will get the entertainer's lucrative music catalogue, said a source Monday. Sinatra's business interests C | MATDA flourished in the S > INAIH « final years of his life through sales of two top-selling duet albums, reissues of old hits and licensing of Sinatra's name and image to appear on products ranging from ties to Korbel champagne labels. Sinatra spokeswoman Susan Reynolds declined to discuss the will and it wasn't immediately clear when it would be read. Sinatra's lawyer, Harvey Sil- T TELEVISION bert, has previously said only he and Sinatra knew what was contained in the document. Silbert and investment advisor Milton Rudin did not return calls seeking comment. Sinatra died Thursday night after suffering a heart attack. A private funeral Mass was scheduled for noon Wednesday in Beverly Hills and a private vigil service was planned for tonight. The New York Post reported Monday that Sinatra left $70 million to $150 million to help abused children, attributing the information to former Sinatra assistant Artie Funair. Reynolds refused to comment on the report. The source close to the family told The Associated Press that Sinatra is also leaving substantial resources to his wife, Barbara, his fourth wife, and his three children, Nancy, Tina and Frank Sinatra Jr. barbara Sinatra inherits his real estate, as well as a successful Budweiser beer distributorship, according to the source. The children get Sinatra's music catalogue, the source said. NBC moving 'Frasier' into Thursday lineup By The Associated Press NEW YORK — Dr. Frasier Crane is moving his practice to Thursday nights in the fall. "Frasier" was chosen by NBC'to move into the coveted Thursday 9 p.m. time slot being vacated by "Seinfeld," the network said today. NBC is the first of the major networks to announce its fall schedule. With NBC's Thursday schedule by far the most popular night on American television, several established shows hoped for the "Seinfeld" slot. NBC considered moving "Friends," "Just Shoot Me" and "Mad About .You" there. It marks a return home for "Frasier" star Kelsey Grammer. The pompous psychiatrist he plays began his life on "Cheers," which was NBC's Thursday mainstay before "Seinfeld." The spinoff "Frasier" began its life on Thursdays before moving to Tuesday nights. NBC will move "Just Shoot Me" to the Tuesday 9 p.m. time slot vacated by "Frasier." The network will expand its "Dateline NBC" franchise .to a fifth night, Wednesdays lat 8 p.m. 20 % off Entire Stock (Special Orders Welcome Selected Hems DON LOADER INTERIORS 112 North Santa Fe • Downtown Salina KB (785)823-9156 • Mon. - Fri. 9aiii-5pm L™. was the post-apocalypse setting for movies like "Planet of the Apes" and "Escape From New York." ' V In "Ghostbusters," the Stay Pu|t Marshmallow Man did his puffjr best to demolish the city, while, the population was forced to flee giant spaceships in "Independence Day." In "Men in Black;" aliens used New York City as their own Ellis Island. And in the current chart-topping, comet-is-coming film "Deep Impact," a tidal wave engulfs a trembling New York. "Godzilla" was to premiere Monday night before an expected 13,000 people at Madison Square Garden, scene of the movie's fi' nale. The Sony remake of the Japanese original opens today In Los Angeles and the rest of the country Wednesday. 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