The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas on April 8, 2001 · Page 28
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The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas · Page 28

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Salina, Kansas
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Sunday, April 8, 2001
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Page 28
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PB SUNDAY, APRIL 8. 2001 THE SAUNA JOURNAL VOLUNTEER OPPORTUNITIES THE SUNDAY CROSSVtfORO The Volunteer Connection serves as a clearinghouse, matching volunteers of all ages with volunteer opportunities in the Salina area. Transporta- ' tion and accident and liability insurance coverage provided for volunteers age 55 and older For more information on these or other opportunities, call 823-3128. School opportunities • Middle-school math tutor for bilingual students, 2 to 2:45 p.m., each day or a couple of times a week. • Child safety monitors to help kindergartners get safely on school bus. 11:30-11:50 a.m., any days Monday through Friday at Oakdale Elementary School. • Internet instructors to team-teach adults basic skills in using e-mail and surfing the Web. Six-week sessions, 6-7:30 p.m. Mondays, at two sites. • After-school program assistants to help students complete homework or help organize fun activities. 3:05-4:35 p.m., any day or days, Monday through Thursday • Tutor to guide elementary school students in reading. 1010:30 a.m. Tuesdays and 1:30-2 p.m. Thursdays. Variety of other 30-minute reading times available Monday through Thursday Ongoing needs • Donations handlers to accept and move incoming donations to correct warehouse or working area. Ability to lift up to 40 pounds while walking up and down stairs helpful. Donations sorters to sort usable clothing by type and place in prescribed containers. Small appliance checkers and repairers to check, clean and make inexpensive repairs to small appliances and electronics items. Pricers to price used clothing and household items, may specialize in specific categories. Familiarity with current fashions, brand names and collectables helpful. Sales clerks to greet and assist customers with merchandise selections, stock and rotate merchandise and straighten sales floor stock. Cashiers to operate cash register, price merchandise and straighten stock on shelves and racks. Cleaning helpers to clean glass display cases and shelves, dust, vacuum, clean outside windows and help with laundry and dishwashing as needed. Above opportunities are available any hours between 10 a.m. and 5p.m. Tuesday through Friday. • Exercise leader to lead residents in 30 to 45 minutes of primarily chair-based, upbeat but not strenuous, exercise. Up Immediate needs • Assemblers to tape spines, insert pocl<ets and stamp paperbacl<: bool<s for summer reading program. • Tapers to seal edges of .marl<er boards. • Food sorters to help sort donated food and move boxes for postal food drive on IVlay 12. • Person(s) to do light yard work, rake leaves between bushes and pick-up twigs and small branches, as needed. • Handyman needed to change light bulbs and do light plumbing repair. On call as needed. • Person to help with child care, watching twins during mother's doctor appointments. • Reader to share time with retirement home resident, reading approximately one haif-hour per week. • Blackjack dealers and roulette wheel operators to assist with fund-raising activity on the evening of May 8. • Newsletter assemblers to assemble paper, fold, tape and sort for mailing. • Donations needed of coats, sweatpants, sweatshirts and underwear for children, particularly pre-school sizes in good condition. • Sewers needed to join group that cuts, pieces, sews and ties quilts each Wednesday. • Receptionists to greet visitors, give information regarding activities, receive money and make change, answer phone, direct calls or take messages, or contact staff when needed. Outgoing people person, able to handle diverse activity levels, yet remain flexible and calm under pressure. Any days between 8 a.m. and 1 p.m. IVIonday through Friday. • Newspaper clipper to cut out articles from the Salina Journal for a local public service agency's scrapbook flies. Can be done at home on your own schedule. • Telephone receptionists to answer phones, take messages and perform light office work. Variety of days and times available in at least four different agencies. • lUleal deliverers to homebound residents. Teams of two assigned to deliver meals between 11:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Monday through Friday, one week out of six. Schedule can be divided between team members as desired. • Volunteers to share talent or activity with third-and- fourth-grade youths at 4 to 5 p.m. afterschool activity at a local public institution. Program slots are available throughout the summer. to three times a week, morning hours preferred. • Greeters to work two-anrf- a-half-hour shifts, welcoming guests, keeping tally of visitors and answering the phone. • Collection workers to catalogue, clean, research, file and do data entry in a historical setting. • Education workers/docents to provide tours and assist with special historical events, demonstrations and activities, both in the museum and at schools. • Gift shop volunteers to mark items, assist customers and use cash register. Two- and-a-half-hour shifts, days and hours varying according to job. • Bingo helpers, craft assistants and readers needed to brighten lives of nursing home residents. Opportunities available any day of the week. • Drivers needed for local and out-of-town medical appointments. Reimbursement for gas is available. • Handy persons needed to perform small fix-it projects for those who cannot do it themselves. • Hospice volunteers to provide respite care and run errands for patients and their families, or to assist in office with clerical work and mailing preparation. Required training provided, length dependent on duties. Ongoing support available. • Male and female singers needed for RSVP Chorus, especially bass voices. Rehearsal is 10:30-11:30 a.m. Mondays. Perform at variety of nursing and retirement homes and community events monthly. • Phone counselors to listen to persons in crisis, provide emotional support and referral to options as appropriate. Training required and provided, as well as ongoing support. • Companions to keep elderly or shut-ins company One to two hours per week. DaShaun Anthony Russ A son, DaShaun Anthony Russ, was born March 19, 2001, to Salinans Rachal Russ and Curtis Johnson. Grandparents are Brenda Russ of Salina and Cheryl Flory of Texas. Great-grandparents are Ardis DeWester of Salina and the late Ralph DeWesten Kennedy Elizabetli M\ck A daughter, Kennedy Elizabeth, was born March 26, 2001, to Salinans John and Kimberly Mick, 3262 W. Elm Creek. Sister is Madison Elaine, 3. Grandparents are Ralph and Karen Churchman and Jack Mick, all of Salina; and the late Janice Mick. Great-grandparents are Barbara Mick of Salina and Christine Lichter of Olmitz. Elizabeth Anne Mick A daughter, Elizabeth Anne, was born March 16, 2001, to Salinans Roger and Christie Mick, 725 S. Ninth. Brother is Joseph, 23 months. Grandparents are Bill and Delores Charbonneau, Beloit, and Lee and Doris Mick, Newton. Great-grandmother is Wilma Mick of Hesston. Cameron Nicole Urbanek A daughter, Cameron Nicole, was born March 14, 2001, to Westly and Jennifer Urbanek of Ellsworth. Grandparents are Cole and Sherry Worrell and Donald and Sharon Urbanek, all of Ellsworth. Great-grandparents are V.C. and Edith Worrell, Moberly, Mo. Emily Abigail Schmitz A daughter, Emily Abigail, was born Dec. 19, 2000, to Darin and Kelcey Schmitz of Eudora. Grandparents are Buddy D. Baker and Judy Baker, both of lola; Marjorie "Midge" Schmitz, Salina; and the late Ron Schmitz. Great-grandparents are Richard Lynch, Frontenac; Ernest and Eleanor Blecha, Narka; Kenneth Schmitz, Salina; and the late Irene Schmitz. Dine In or Carry Out. Jims I^ICKEN 649 S. Broadway / Salina / 785-827-5076 "NIXONIAN SALUTE" By FRED PISCOP ACROSS I Cartoon chipmunk 5 'The Addams Family" uncie II Tough-guy actor Ray 15 Highlands haberdashery 19"Zoundsl" 20 San _: Texas city, familiarly 21 Watergate's _ Throat 22 Get better 23 Ethel Mertz portrayer 25 The other way around 27 Even if challenged 28 Spheres of influence 30 Stump delivery 31 Laundromat unit 33 Hook's mate 34 Rate of Inclination 35 More delightful 39 Madrid museum 41 Theology sch. 42 Duct opening? 43 Greener around the gills 45 Defensive effort 47 Paint the town red 51 Michelangelo masterpiece 53 Meat often filleted 55 Vintner's dregs 57 Man from U.N.C.L.E. 58 Within: Prefix 59 Flame tender of ancient Rome 63 Thermal opening 64 'The Sorrow Dance" poet Levertov 66 Like many a Poe tale 67 'The Forsyte _" 68 Spending limit 69 Witty Woody 71 Get the feeling 73 Take potshots 75 Word with strong or straight 77 Open Just barely 79 Coup 81 Bar supply 84 Minister, slanglly 85 Reason to wear support hose 88 Pop singer Amos 89 Zoo houseful 91 Decade segment 92 Cubs' homes 93"_ a Hot Tin Roof 94 Tiny particles 96 Muslal and Mikl- ta 99 Kind of panel 101 Alternative to .org or .com 102 Have the blahs 104 Acts the accomplice 106 Sentence enders? 108 Good health 112 Loaf part 114 Shutter strip 115 Not kosher 116 Simon's acquaintance 118 Significant ones? 122 Caf6-llned Roman thoroughfare 124 "Survivor" genre 126 Salinger giri 127 Sea swallow 128 Endless, poetically 129 Metals In the rough Edited by Joyce 130 Fllppered entertainer 131 Porter's regretful Miss 132 Dispatcher 133 Mamie's predecessor DOWN 1 "Whip It" band 2 Not fer 3 Fuji outflow . 4 Unlike toadstools 5 shrimp 6 Ltr. canler 7 Top banana 8 Mutes, with "down" 9 Pitch a tent 10 Fishemnen, at times 11 Modifying wds. 12 Natural necklace 13 Stage setting 14 Govent Garden events 15 London daily, fa- miliariy Nichols Lewis 16 Lofty lair 17 Street boss? 18 Handwriting feature 24 Ancient Greek region 26 "Star Wars" villain 29 Crux 32 Search deeply, with "into" 34 Theyre history 35 Ran leisurely 36 Sheepish? 37 November 11th honoree 38 Teammate of Snider and Hodges 40 Noted surrealist 44 Motel posting 46 "Prima Ballerina" artist 48 Alternatives to written ballots 49 Lohengrin's love 50 Cloverieaf part 52 Churchill offering 54 City known for Its streets? 56 Join up 59 MTV figure 60 Lothario's repertoire 61 Like a three- piece suit 62 Execute perfectly, slanglly 65 Moravian, e.g. 70 Nostrils 72 Whence drips drop 74 Gyro holder 75 Saroyan's "My Name is _" 76 Bank takeback, for short 78 Rodeo gear 80 BartDershop quartet member 82 Whittle away 83 Oft-congested passage 86 Gmmpy old man 87 Spots in the water 90 Death Valley Is. below It 93 Whip up 95 Bum slightly 97 Radar's quaff 98 Wori<s the waterfront 100 Here, there and everywhere 103 Makeshift digs 105 Phoenician, e.g. 107 Pounding 108 Henry Vlll's sextet 109 Beethoven's "FOr 110 Vicuna cousin 111 Highway hazard 113 Weighed down 116 Operatic Lily 117Goofball 119 De Valera's land 120Mapabbrs. 121 Court period: Ab- br. 123 Part of TNT 125 Snow White's "_Song" Stumped? Call 1-900-933-5155. 99 cents a minute 1 2 3 19 23 27 11 12 13 21 25 4/8/01 ©2001 Tribune Media Services, Inc. ANSWERS TO TODAY'S PUZZLE ARE ON PAGE D2. T KNITTING Young people find comfort in yarn By MIRANDA LEITSINGER The Associated Press NEW YORK — Forget scented candles, feng shui and yoga. Young people in the know say the latest therapy to stomp out city blues and stave off the pressures of a dot-com world is none other than an incredibly low-tech activity: knitting. "I work in the computer industry where you create virtually This is something that I can create with my hands," said Rebecca Hartranft, 29, a former marketing manager for an Internet services company, as she wove dark gray thread at a Manhattan knitting class. "You're going from a string and two sticks to a beautiful piece of art." The number of knitters and crocheters under age 35 has soared from 3 percent nationwide in 1998 to 15 percent in 2000, a 400 percent increase, according to the Craft Yarn Council of America. Knitting began its most recent comeback with star power in the late 1990s, when Julia Roberts and Daryl Hannah picked up their needles and "You're going from a string and two sticks to a beautiful piece ofart" Rebecca Hartranft member of Manhattan knitting class sparked a resurgence of interest in the craft. Celebrity appeal aside, new knitters described it as rhythmic, comforting and sensual, with Zenlike qualities that drew them to it — some admit obsessively "Just knitting, 1 can go into another zone, calm myself down and then approach another task," said Ann Chung, 27, a project director at the Center for AIDS Research. Some knitters approach the age-old craft with a distinctly modern flair. "I can multitask while knitting," said speech therapist Lauren Meiner, 28, admitting that she uses a headset for her phone so she can knit and talk simultaneously. Knitters said that although they enjoy its solitary aspects, socialization also is an important factor "It gives us an excuse to get together," Chung said about a group of knitting friends who meet about once a month. "It's more fun than doing yoga together," agreed Dolin O'Shea, 27, laughing. We Do beautiful Pinit & White Tammy Taylor Nails Jennifer Pugh & Cheryl Lundgrin »ia "Offafull set New Clients Only 2144 Planet Ave., Salina 825-6000 Salina Regiona Health Center Pediatric Services Children's health isn't child's play. 452-7000 • www.srhc.com Think you have no place to turn? Think Again. When you don't know where to turn, we're there to help. Hotline Number: 1-800-550-4900 1045 Tlie Midway, Salina, KS • 785-823-3113 Over 60 varieties of Homemade Pies! Write or call for a new color brochure. Pies delivered weekly in your area. MARCON PIE SHOP 325-2439 • 124 W. 8th, St. Washington, K5 66968 131 S. Santa Fe • Salina • 785-827-7171 Custom Mndow TVeatments Vertical Blinds • Shades • Area Rugs Reupholsteiy • Accessories ajBrr,D.D5. " 'Blvd. SAVE THAT TOOTH .The name of the game is to try to save as many of your teeth as possible. Even a badly decayed or abscessed tooth does not necessarily lead to an extraction. In the great majority of cases, root canal therapy can be used to relieve the problem and save the tooth. A tooth that has undergone root canal treatment is referred to as non vital, because the inside nourishment of the tooth will be gone, but it still has »• source of blood and nerve supply from the tissues that attach it to the socket, and that is very much alive. It can survive in this condition for many years and will remain in place as long as there is bone to hold it. In the back of the mouth, it can serve a critical function as a rear anchor for fixed bridge or a posterior support for a removable bridge. It can be the decisive factor in being able to eat almost anything comfortably or the constant agony of having to pick and choose. Those are important enough functions to be worth saving a tooth that is in trouble. New Patients Welcome

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