The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas on January 11, 1986 · Page 6
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The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas · Page 6

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Salina, Kansas
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Saturday, January 11, 1986
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Page 6
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Local/Kansas 2 The Salina Journal Saturday, January 11,1986 Page 6 ^^^™™i™i^"™""^^™™^^^— Cost of meals at senior center may increase _v:_u »_„ n.~ „,„„! ..if,*,, nnri anuinmont Prmrerc said balance the federal budget. By GORDON D. FIEDLER Jr. Staff Writer The cost of meals supplied by the Saline County Commission on Aging at its Leisure Years Center nutrition site might rise as a result of budget cuts at the federal and state levels. The aging commission learned Friday that the U.S. Department of Agriculture and the Kansas Department on Aging have cut a total of $65,000 from the contribution to the Flint Hills Area Agency on Aging, which oversees the meal sites and other activities in Saline and 17 other counties. Uteva Powers, the area agency's field representative, said the USDA plans to cut $40,000 and the state $25,000 from the agency's $1.5 million nutrition budget. As a result, the meal costs at the 36 nutrition sites in the 18 counties could increase 10 cents or more. The individual sites also might have to assume the purchase of kitchen equipment, Powers said. The sites offer a hot noon meal to senior citizens. Persons under age 60 are required to pay $3, the full cost of the meal. Older diners are asked to contribute $1.50. To encourage development of the nutrition sites, the area agency pays for the kitchen equipment. Powers said the reductions were the result of independent decisions by the USDA and the state department on aging, and not from efforts to balance the federal budget. Hanne Middleton, director of the local aging commission, said the cuts come at a time when meal sites are trying to increase participation. "On one hand the budget is cut and on the other more people need the service," she said. She said that if the budget cuts signal a trend, that could force the aging commission to cut other programs. Special Olympics school planned MANHATTAN — Kansas Special Olympics will conduct a Developmental Sports Training School beginning at 9 a.m. Jan. 18 at Lee School in Manhattan. The clinic is open to the public and designed for individuals who wish to become Certified Special Olympics Developmental Sports Coaches. Those attending may become certified if they also complete a 10-hour practicum with Special Olympians. Health concerns, care and prevention of athletic injuries and methodology will be discussed, A demonstration on how to find an athlete's level of ability will be given. Special Olympics is an international, non-profit organization that promotes sports training and athletic competition for the mentally retarded. For more information, call Bob Johnson at (913) 532-6725. Recreation classes set to begin Photography, cartooning, decoy painting, drawing, dancing and children's art are among winter classes offered by the Salina Recreation Commission that begin next week. Adult art classes will last for eight weeks, meeting one evening a week for two hours at the Lakewood Lodge Art Center in Lakewood Park. Children's art classes lasting four weeks and an eight-week adult country dance class will meet at Friendship Center, 746 Commanche. Call 823-9141 for further information. The schedule: • Basic Photography — An introduction to the 35mm camera and basic darkroom techniques. Mondays, 7 to 9 p.m. $15 fee. Instructor: VicVishnefske. • Advanced Photography — The fine art of darkroom techniques. Participants .should have 35mm camera experience. Darkroom hours available by arrangement. Wednesdays, 7 to 9 p.m. $20 fee with some supplies additional. Instructor: Vic Vishnefske. • Creative Cartooning — Fundamentals of making cartoon characters, plus intermediate stages of shading and techniques in creating characters. Pencil, pen and ink will be used. Thursdays, 7 to 9 p.m. $15 fee with some supplies additional. Instructor: FredGonzales. • Duck Decoy Painting — Begin with blank wood decoy and progress through coloring, painting and finishing. Some woodburning instruction included. Wednesdays, 7 to 9 p.m. $20 fee with some supplies ex- Briefly Fewer farms counted in Kansas The estimated number of farms in Kansas dropped by 2,000 from 1984 to 1985, according to approximations by the U.S. Department of Agriculture. Calvin L. Beale, head of population studies in the department's Econonic Research Service, said Friday the estimated number of farms in Kansas for 1985 was 72,000. In 1984, the estimate was 74,000 farms. The department and the Census Bureau released Thursday the national statistics for farm population in 1985. Figures for the state and county are not available, Beale and other state officials said. Farm population on the national level dropped by 7 percent in 1985. However, officials involved in gathering the statistics argue that some of the decline might be due to changes in sampling techniques. Beech lays off 11 Salina workers Beech Aircraft Corp. laid off 11 workers at its Salina plant this week, according to Fortunato Bonilla, plant chairman of Lodge No. 2328 of the International Association of Machinists and Aerospace Workers. The layoffs follow Thursday's report of disappointing sales in 1985 by industry representatives of American small-plane manufacturers. John Gedraitis, a Beech spokesman in Wichita, said he doesn't have any information about rumors of further layoffs. The Salina plant employs about 250 workers. In 1985, small-plane manufacturers experienced a sales decline of about 16 percent from the previous year. According to figures given to the General Aviation Manufacturers Association, Beech sold 288 planes worth $272.6 million in 1985. That compares to sales of 411 planes worth $327.3 million in 1984. Beech's market share of units sold dropped from 16.9 percent in 1984 to 14.2 percent in 1985. The manufacturers association, which represents 37 manufacturers of small aircraft, engines and related equipment, acknowledged at its meeting Thursday in Washington that 1986 might see little improvement. In a departure from previous years, the association did not make a prediction of sales for 1986. 39 arrested at Loverboy concert Salina police and Saline County sheriff's officers made 39 arrests Thursday night at the Loverboy concert, primarily for marijuana and alcohol possession, Assistant Police Chief Glen Kochanowski said Friday. Arrests involved 11 juveniles and 28 adults. The juveniles were detained until their parents could be summoned. Six adults were given notices to appear in court but were not taken into custody, Kochanowski said. The others were jailed, but all posted bond and were released. Arrests have averaged 20 to 25 arrests at past rock concerts in Salina, Kochanowski said. But the number of arrests at the Loverboy concert at the Bicentennial Center was not unusual, he said. "It's not abnormal at all. The crowd was really well behaved," he said. "They came for a good time and a good show and they didn't rampage the town." Benefit musical auditions planned The Salina Community Theatre is planning auditions Sunday and Monday for "Sing For Your Supper," a benefit musical revue featuring the music of Richard Rodgers and Lorenz Hart. Charles Kephart, director of the theatre, said he expects the revue to raise about $4,000, which will be used for the building fund and to buy lighting and sound equipment. The revue will be presented March 13-16. Auditions will be at 2 and 7 p.m. Sunday and at 7 p.m. Monday at the theater. Those auditioning are to sing a song of their choice and must bring their own music. An accompanist will be provided. Dave Clark, Kansas Wesleyan professor of music, will direct the orchestra, and June Meador of the community theatre will give vocal instruction. ELMHURST CHRISTIAN SCHOOL has openings in grades K4 thru 8 for second semester. TRY A CHRISTIAN SCHOOL! For complete information call: ELMHURST CHRISTIAN SCHOOL 1111 Klmhurst 9 1 «3'OZ O-TU 1 O Salina tra. Instructor: Jerry Lappin. • Drawing — Focus to be on basic portrait and figure drawing. Techniques to include pencil, charcoal and pastels. Mondays, 7 to 9 p.m. $15 fee with some supplies additional. Instructor, Christina Hopkins. • Country Dance — Learn basics or brush up on steps. Tuesdays, 7 to 8 p.m. $5 per person fee. Instructor: Sondra Crank. • Children's Art — Variety of art forms and projects to be taught. Students in grades 1-6 eligible. Hours are 4 to 5:30 p.m. Grades 1-3 meet Tuesdays or Wednesdays, Jan. 14 Feb. 5. Grades 4-6 meet Tuesdays, Feb. 11 - March 4. $2 fee includes supplies, and no one will be rejected because of lack of funds. Instructor: Christina Hopkins. City to take final action on assessments The Salina City Commission will take final action Monday on the 1986 assessments for the downtown Business Improvement District. The assessments are expected to generate about $11,000, or 31 percent of the budget for the improvement district, which oversees the downtown renovation project. The rest of the money for the district's budget will come from local sales tax revenue as part of an agreement signed by the commission in 1984. The commission committed the city to supply $5 of public money for every $1 raised privately for the $6.5 million in public improvements downtown. Besides the price of operating the improvement district, the downtown project cost $797,393 in 1985. City Manager Rufus Nye said $575,250 went for land and building purchases. Other expenditures were made for architectural services, appraisals, legal fees, abstract fees and title insurance, and relocation expenses. The city budgeted $800,000 for 1985 expenses. In other business, commissioners will consider final action in a rezoning request for certain lots in six blocks along South Santa Fe. Residents want their property's zoning changed from multiple-family residential to single-family residential. The request, from Nancy Hodges, 850 S. Santa Fe, on behalf of her neighbors, has the endorsement of the Salina Planning Commission. Also, commissioners will be asked to: • Authorize the mayor to sign an agreement with Bucher, Willis and Ratliff to expand the restroom facilities at the Bicentennial Center. • Accept the low bid of $43,890 from Bob Albers Construction Co. for renovation of the Smoky Hill Museum. The museum moved from a building in Oakdale Park to the former post office building on West Iron. 'JEAN STATION Over 500 Swimsuits To Choose From 50%««75%off Mid State Mall Salina The Church... '.THE HOPE OF OUR COMMUNITY, OUR NATION! I must think it over! That's what my parents said when I asked if I could go to Eddie's Sunday School. You see, there are lots of churches in town. And my parents haven't decided which one we ought to attend. These are important decisions. They take time! But that doesn't make Sunday mornings much fun. With all my friends at church, there's nobody to play with except that bully up the street. And Dad and Mother say I shouldn't play with him. That's funny! How come parents can decide what kind of boys we should play with, but they can't decide what church we should attend? Seems to me that going to church next Sunday might help us all decide. Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday Deuteronomy Psalm Matthew Mark 30:11-20 1:1-6 7:13-20 8:34-38 Thursday Friday Saturday Luke Luke Mark 13:22-35 16:19-31 12:1-12 Scriptures Selected by The American Bible Society Copyright 1986, Keister-Williams Newspaper Services P. 0. Box 8005, Charlottesville, VA 22906 The Sponsors Of This Feature Do So With The Hope That More People Will Attend The Church Or Synagogue Of Their Choice On A Weekly Basis! Waddell ft Reed, Inc. Doug Champan & Staff Twin Valley Garden Center, Inc. Marvin Prater & Staff American Fire Equipment Co. Headquarters for Fire and Safety Equipment Gary L. Weis Anywhere Travel Ann Greene & Staff Central Appliance Bill Rodgers & Staff Bob-Kat Kwik Print Bob & Kathy Reynolds Del's Alternator ft Starter Service Del Herbel Bennett Pontiac Jeep ft Mazda, Inc. Ralph & Jeff Bennett Hassman Termite and Pest Control, Inc. Howard Hassman & Staff Traylor Travel Service Jewell Traylor Pierson & Staff Jilka Furniture and Carpet 132 S. 5th, Downtown Salina Webb Johnson Electric, Inc. Lucille Johnson & Personnel J-J Chevrolet Jerry Grammar & Employees McCoy Christian Supply Rex Miller & Staff National Bank of America Officers, Directors & Staff Land Title Services Charley Griffin and Staff Salina Auto Plaza Bob Stenzel and Mike Benjamin Key Rexall Drugs Tom Phillips, Fred Trawny, Jerry Franklin Prudential Insurance Co. of America Ralph Bullard, Rhea Bess, Pat Mages, Paul McDaniel, BillSpann, Dale Peck, Roland Craig, Steve Fredrickson, Randall Mai — McPherson Treasure Trove Sue Polak & Staff Western Sinlin Steak House Dub McElroy & Employees Tox-Eol Termite Service Jim Jarvis & Employees Royal Tire Co., Inc. Robert Pickrell & Employees Warta Buick-Subaru, Inc. Lawrence Warta & Personnel Truck ft Auto Service Center, Inc. Chuck Parnell & Employees Village Inn Pancake House Steve Coffey & Employees Salina Concrete Products, Inc. Lyle Morgan & Staff Elmpre Sundries ft Gifts Jim Anderson & Employees Wood Fashion Cleaners ft Pete's Laundry Employees Brown's Shoe Fit Company 122 S. Santa Fe ComputerLand of Salina John Gunn & Staff Horizon Realty of Salina, Inc. Mary Lou Steele J. T.'s Heating ft Air Conditioning John T.Mick 827-7932 Both your FAITH and your CHURCH GROW through REGULAR CHURCH ATTENDANCE

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