A2 WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1996 NEWS & EVENTS THE SALINA JOURNAL A Look Ahead 2 Wednesday • COFFEE: Job Club coffee sponsored by the Older Kansas Employment Program with speaker Bob Protzman, sales manager for KSAL and KYEZ radio, about station operations and job opportunities, 9:30 a.m. at Sirloin Stockade, 2351 S. Ninth. • BINGO: Off Broadway Bingo. 5:30 doors open, 7 p.m. bingo. 1111 W. South. 825-9411. • DANCE: Jolly Mixers Club dance. Music by The Uptowners. 8-11 p.m, Moose Lodge, 1700 Beverly. No smoking or drinking. 827-3797. • PUBLIC MEETING: City Planning Commission. 4 p.m., Room 107, City- County Building, 300 W. Ash. 826-7260. • PUBLIC MEETING: Media committee of the Partnership, 11:45 a.m. at Central Kansas Foundation, 1805 S. Ohio. 3 Thursday • BINGO: Salina Charter Chapter ABWA Bingo. 4 p.m. doors open, 7 p.m. bingo. Jack Pat Bingo, 411 E. Walnut. 825-2210. • BINGO: AMBUC Emporium Bingo, sponsored by Salina North Lions. 5 p.m. doors open, 7 p.m. bingo. 155 N. Seventh. 823-2229. • CONVOCATION: Sabbatical Report from Paul C. Bube, associate professor of Religion and Philosophy. 11 a.m., Miller Chapel, Kansas Wesleyan University. 827-5541. • PUBLIC MEETING: Smoky Hill/Central Kansas Education Service Center Board of Directors Meeting. 7:30 p.m., 1648 W. Magnolia. 825-9185. • SEMINAR: "Improving Human Performance-Building Successful Attitudes" with motivational speaker Phil Coleman. Two sessions, 1-4 p.m. and 6-9 p.m., Kansas State University-Salina Conference Center. $25. 826-2633. 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. Information T SALINA SCHOOL BOARD Board drawn to magnet schools Schools with focus on one area pondered in discussion of goals By CAROL LICHTI Tlie Salina Journal Call COMMUNITY line I For these items, use the following category codes: • Salina and regional arts / 2787 • Public schools / 8050 • Local churches / 7729 • Kansas Wesleyan Info Line / 5984 Homecoming Central's homecoming events scheduled Salina Central High School's homecoming celebrations start , Thursday with a parade down Santa Fe to the school at 650 E. Crawford. The parade will begin at 7 p.m. at the Masonic Temple, 336 S. Santa Fe. A bonfire and pep rally . are scheduled after the parade at the school. The homecoming queen will be crowned during halftime at the game Friday against Topeka West High School. Queen candidates are: Lexi Sellers, daughter of Kent and Terry Sellers; Cara Campion, daughter of Jim Campion and Susy Reitz; Jamie LoVullo, daughter of Jim and Marcia LoVullo; Emily Neustrom, daughter of Pat and Debbie Neustrom; Sara Reitz, daughter of Sid Reitz and Candy Chapman. Escorts for the queen candidates will be Eric Payne, son of David and Ann Payne; Brian Gary, son of Charles and Unice Gary; Jeff Brin, son of Randy and Julie Brin; Andy Frank, son of Joe and Peggy Frank; and Tom McKenna, son of Patrick and Catherine McKenna. The homecoming dance will be : Saturday from 8:30 to 11 p.m. in Central's cafeteria. Cost is $5 a person. Students won't be admitted after 9:30 p.m. Lecture "It (magnet schools) is something we would have never thought about if there wasn't unequal distribution of students in the district" Could magnet schools be in the Salina School District's future? The Salina School Board decided Tuesday it wants to know more about them. Plus, the board wants to look at school safety and discipline, building needs, technology and how it could help advisory councils at the schools. Meanwhile, the board plans to actively promote fair funding for public schools in Salina by lobbying the Kansas Legislature and seeking help from the community. Those areas were among issues the board talked about as goals for the 1996-97 school year at an informal goal-setting session Tuesday. The board will work for equitable funding for the district by learning how to lobby legislators and cooperating with other school boards with common interests. But the focus won't be just on local legislators. "Our local legislators listen to us," said board member Jerry Lundgrin. Don Lamb Salina School board member Ask Me For A Free Hearing Tesf 21 Alan Grigsby Years Experience HEARING AIDS 827-8911 1.800-448-0215 234 S. Santa Fe Salina "We need to work as a group with other districts about the same size to influence other legislators," said board member Don Lamb. The board should encourage others in the community to lobby legislators, Lamb said. Members of school site councils, groups of community representatives who advise the schools, also could work to influence legislators. "This is a crucial time and we do not have the power on funding issues," said board member Joni Heim. "That is the authority of the Legislature and state board (of education)." Another board goal was to improve communication and advocacy for public education. The board plans to do that by: • Strengthening the role of advisory site councils by giving them more power in decisions affecting schools. • Enhancing board members' roles in the schools, in the community and outside the community. • Developing leadership for school involvement in the community. • Using electronic media such as better using Cable Access televising of school board meetings. Magnet schools Lundgrin raised the issue of magnet schools, saying it was time the board considered the concept. A magnet school is a school that focuses on a theme or specializes in an area. For example, a school could specialize in science and math and another in fine arts. That doesn't mean the schools would not teach math or have fine arts. But those areas would be the central focus. "May be it would not work for us, but we need to look at it," said board member Larry Mathews. "It is something we would have never thought about if there wasn't unequal distribution of students in the district," Lamb said. Schools such as Hageman and Franklin, in south and central Salina, are full and require additional classrooms, while other schools such as north Salina's Hawthorne aren't crowded. "We need to make the best use of the schools, or the public will not buy into the needs we have for new facilities," Lamb said. The board agreed to have a series of workshops on regular school board meeting days to discuss issues such as magnet schools, buildings, school safety and the role of site councils. Site council members will be invited. The information will help the board make decisions after it hears recommendations from the long- range planning process called "Creating the Future." Recommendations for the plan are expected to be presented early next year. The board also wants to have a meeting with site council representatives to discuss important education issues for the election in November and the school board elections next April. Teachers and others involved in the schools will be invited. *• Salina Journal I Published seven days a week, $65 days a ; year at 333 S. Fourth, P.O. B6X 740, j Salina, Kan. 67402, by Saltna Journal Inc. j HARBB RAYL, publisher DEPARTMENTS • ADVERTISING: JEANNY SHARP, • BUSINESS: DAVID MARTIN, manager . CIRCULATION: BRYAN SANDMEIEB, manager • NEWS: SCOTT SEIRER, executive editor • PRODUCTION: DAUD ATKINSON, manager 823-6363 Salina 1-800-827-6363 Kansas SUBSCRIPTIONS EXTENSION 380 • 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, THEATRES For MOVIE Selections and SHOWTIMES Call: 825-91O5 We've gone world wide web! www.dickinsonlheatres;com T CRIME Deputy may be punished for late report I atP filinn By The Journal Staff Road, three-quarters of a mile south of deputy. i_aic iiiiuy McReynolds Road. Arpad said Tuesday that it was rai Speaker to discuss humor in workplace A presentation on humor at work will be from 7:30 to 9 a.m. Oct. 24 at the Bicentennial Center. The program will be given by Karyn Buxman, who has 12 years of experience as a nurse. While pursuing her master's degree in nursing, her area of research was humor. She recently published a book titled "Nursing Perspectives on Humor." The presentation is $10 and includes a light breakfast. Reservations are due by Oct. 18. To register, call 1-800-362-0180 ext. 412. Late filing meant damaged bridge stayed open to public for 2 days Disciplinary action might be taken against a Saline County sheriffs deputy who failed to complete an accident report after a pickup hit and severely damaged a county bridge. Because the report wasn't immediately filed after the Thursday morning crash, the bridge, near Smolan, was open to traffic for two days after it was damaged. County officials, after learning Saturday of the damage and inspecting the bridge, immediately ordered it closed to traffic. The century-old bridge, southwest of Salina near Smolan, is on Lightville Road, three-quarters of a mile south of McReynolds Road. Recounting the events Tuesday, Sheriff Darrell Wilson said a deputy was called by a tow truck driver after a pickup driven by Joseph Arpad, 41, 1914 E. Claflin, struck the bridge about 2 a.m. Thursday. "From a preliminary investigation, it looks like the deputy did not take a report in a timely manner," Wilson said. "We're still looking at what the breakdown was in our procedures." Wilson said that after a full investigation, the deputy might be reprimanded and a letter placed in his personnel file. Wilson would not identify the deputy. Arpad said Tuesday that it was raining when his truck skidded on gravel at the bridge approach. The truck spun and struck the steel truss of the bridge. When the deputy arrived at the bridge, Arpad said he stayed in his car and talked to the tow truck driver. The deputy did not talk to Arpad and did not file a report, Arpad said. Two days later, county highway workers were notified that the century-old bridge had been damaged. After an inspection, it was closed to traffic. Engineers are trying to determine if the bridge can be repaired. A sheriffs deputy met highway workers at the bridge Saturday and filed a report. 1st District foes wouldn't sign GOP contract By The Associated Press MANHATTAN — They don't agree on everything, but rivals for Kansas' 1st District seat in Congress have one thing in common: Neither the Republican nor the Democrat would sign the Contract with America. "I dislike the idea that you sign your vote away," said GOP candidate Jerry Moran in a debate Monday. He said he supports many of the reforms in the House OOP's 1994 Contract with America, but added, "Pledges are troublesome to me because they are rarely specific." On that point, Democrat John Divine agreed. "I haven't signed very many of these pledges because so many of them don't go into any detail," Divine said. "I would not sign the contract." But in the televised debate, the rivals for the House seat being vacated by Pat Roberts differed over whether federal tax cuts are wise and whether the Department of Education should be abolished. "Why in the world would we want to risk all we're trying to do balancing the budget by cutting taxes," Divine said. Moran, a Republican, said he believes the best way to balance the budget is to "have a growing economy ... it's the least painful way to do it. ADVERTISEMENT Swiss Scientists Discover New Energy Product Lugano, Switzerland-After 25 years of research Lightning 828 was developed with the help of Swiss Laboratories. After extensive testing with amazing results, Lightning 828 is now available in the United States. Scientists are amazed at Lightning 828's results on improved memory, attitude and athletic performance. In a double blind cross-over trial or} university students in Italy, Lightning 828 was given twice daily for 12 weeks.- The results were astonishing. Students obtained higher scores in math, logic and physical education. " This new discovery has been a windfall for working and active people that seem to run short of energy around mid- afternoon and need a little extra lift'.' Lightning 828 when taken in the morn^ ing gives a sustained, balanced form of energy throughout the day. During an interview in Chicago, a beautician stated, "I used to go home exhausted after being on my feet all day. Now it's' just incredible. I go home with extra ener-, gy and really enjoy my family more." Lightning 828 is a necessary boost for students, professionals and senior citizens. Lightning 828 is now available at most Kmart Pharmacies including: Salina- 400 S. Broadway (913)825-2248 ...or have your favorite Pharmacy special order for you! T SALINA PLANNING COMMISSION Planners focus on lot for cars South Ninth site may be rezoned but limited to use for used-car lot By CHRIS KOGER The Salina Journal A proposal to develop a used car lot on South Ninth Street will be considered today by Salina Planning Commission members, who might seek to restrict future use of the lot to ensure that it doesn't someday house industrial businesses. Tim Sankey, 2651 Highland, wants to expand his used-car business to South Ninth Street, between Cloud and Woodlawn streets. The land, at 1617 to 1621 S. Ninth, has a house and the former Crumpton Cleaning and Restoration building. Roy Dudark, director of planning and community development, said it's unusual for a residence to share land with a commercial property, but Sankey has promised to move the house or turn it into an office by November 1997. He also plans to build a 40- foot by 48-foot building. At an earlier meeting, Sankey told commission members he would leave the rental house there in case the business doesn't work out. The land is zoned C-3, which FLU SHOTS S 10 PNEUMONIA SHOTS 20 No Co-Payment'Medicare B doesn't allow outside display, so Sankey has requested a C-5 zoning on a trial basis. City staff has cautioned the commission, however, that such a zoning change could open the door to unwanted businesses on the property. The conditional zoning would limit the property's use. If Sankey sells the lot, it could be used for a car lot, but not for other C-5 uses. Sankey plans to pave the area where the cars will be parked and has to build a separate concrete drive for the house. Temporary signs targeted The commission also will discuss zoning regulations concerning temporary business signs, which are becoming more popular for businesses to advertise specials and sales. Past zoning changes have limited the use of mobile signs; a permit for the signs is good for 30 days, but businesses may have only four permits a year, for a total of 60 days. Zoning ordinances say the temporary signs, many of which are plastic banners staked down near streets, can be used in connection with an event for a short period of time. Exactly for what events, and for how long, is not outlined. "This didn't happen until the last couple of months," Dudark said. "We've started seeing these signs more and more. We think it detracts from the looks of the city." The commission members will decide if city planners should schedule a public hearing on an amendment to limit when and where temporary signs can be placed. S/A/Cf / 3 7 O Meal $3.95 NOW SERVING: BUFFALO MEAT Retail and wholesale customers welcome o 'Z MEATS Salina, KS (East of checkered water tower on Scanlan at the Airport) (913)823-7474 800-435-6328 Monday through Friday ^~ 4:3O to 7:00 p.m. At Casino's 605 E. Crawford OVER 30,000 SERVED! Includes: 1/2 chicken, cream corn, mashed potatoes and gravy, coleslaw, baking powder biscuit, paper service Pre-Orders Welcomed Before Or By 4:00 p.m. 1-800-864-4661 Order From I to 100! 10-4/10-5-96 1201 W. Crawford Mon-Sat 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Sun. Noon to 4 p.m. Mollen/Maxirn Immunization Clinics HIN.KUM LENDER APY* Certificates of Deposit The Guarantee CD, renewable upon maturity at the same Annual Percentage Yield - or higher. Available on deposits from $500 to $100,000 Jumbo CD's. Only at Security Savings Bank. In Salina call 825-8241, or our statewide toll-free number at 800-323-8958. Security Savings Bank 317 S. Santa Fe, 1830 & Ohio, Salina, KS 825-8241 With offices in Salina, Garden City, Okhe, and Wichita *Rates subject to change. There is a substantial penalty for early withdrawal. The Annual Percentage Yield on this special FDIC insured certificate of deposit is guaranteed for one renewal period only.
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