The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas on January 16, 1986 · Page 7
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The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas · Page 7

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Salina, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 16, 1986
Page:
Page 7
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The Salina Journal Thursday, January 16,1986 Page? 31 Club calendar Friday PEO Sisterhood: Chapter DL, 12:30 p.m. luncheon, Mrs. Robert Anderson, 2420 Melrose Lane, and Chapter BW, 12:30 p.m. luncheon and meeting, Mrs. Nick Hoffman, 148 FairdaleRoad. Salina Legal Secretaries Association, 6:30 p.m. cocktails; 7 p.m annual bosses' night dinner, Ramada Inn, 1-70 and North Highway 81. Miriam Rebekah Lodge 8, 8 p.m. meeting, IOOF Hall, 401E. Walnut. Non-smokers Bridge Club, 7 p.m. meeting, YWCA. . Salina Association of Life Underwriters, noon luncheon meeting, Room 201, Bicentennial Center. Program by Dennis Poer of RGB Schmidt Insurance Co. Parents Without Parents Inc., 8 p.m. card party, B. McCoy, 612 Ralph. Bring snack and prospective member. Salina Twirlers Square Dance Club, 8 to 11 p.m. dance, VFW Hall, , 1108 W. Crawford. Caller: Duane Ehrlich, Wichita. Rounds cued by Lola Pratt. Finger food served. All '. square dancers welcome. Chapter 280 of the National Association of Retired Federal Employees, 6 p.m. meeting, Elmore Dining Room. Film presentation on "Railroad Safety." TOPS Kan., 131: 9 a.m. weigh-in; 9:30 a.m. meeting, the United Methodist Church of the Cross, 1600 Rush. New members welcome. Friday Night Duplicate Bridge Club, 7:15 p.m. registration, Red Coach Inn-West. New Hope Al-Anon, 8 p.m. meeting, Sunrise Presbyterian Church, Roach and Beloit. For more information, call 827-4433. New Adventure Al-Anon, 8 p.m. meeting, white house behind Trade Winds Motel, 1700 N. Ninth. For more information, call 827-4433. New Beginnings Alcoholics, 12:05 p.m. meeting, 205 E. South. North Enders Alcoholics Anonymous, 8 p.m. meeting, 1700% N. ' Ninth. Chapman Alcoholics Anonymous, 8 p.m. meeting, Catholic Parish Cen- ter, East Sixth Street, Chapman. Adult Children of Alcoholics (ACA), 8 p.m. meeting, Assessment Guidance and Counseling Center, 139 N. Penn. Leaders Practical tips help smokers quit Shublom White R. D. "Ran" Kitterman Funeral Director 1307 S. Santa Fe Ave. — Salina, Ks 825-8231 Member N.F.D.A. Jennie Shublom and Roy White are the newly elected president and vice president of HOTLINE — Crisis, Information and Referral. Other new officers for 1986 are Sister Mary Lou Roberts, secretary, and Carol Archer, treasurer. Newly elected to three-year terms on the board of directors are Tamatane Aga Jr., Kathy Angermeier and Archer. Newly cloned protein could treat cancers By The Journal's Wire Services Scientists have cloned a protein that helps blood vessels grow — and also could be used to shut off the blood supply to cancerous tumors. Harvard Medical School researchers have isolated, purified and cloned a protein called angiogenin, which an article in the February issue of Science Digest said stimulates the growth of the body's blood vessel network. Cancers need new blood vessels in order to grow. If researchers learn how angiogenin works, it may become possible to reverse its function and block blood vessel formation. It could be used as an antigen to make antibodies that bind to the protein, deforming it and making it useless. "We'll use the antibodies to target angiogenin," said James Riordan, one of the Harvard researchers. "They'll act as inhibitors to shut off or starve the blood supply of tumor cells." Angiogenin may be used in other ways as well — to facilitate the healing of wounds and to increase the blood supply to organs such as the heart. Angiogenin inhibitors also could help in the treatment of circulatory problems associated with diabetes and some skin disorders. It took more than 10 years and $23 million to isolate and produce the angiogenin molecule. Baby named A son, Justin Curtis, was born Jan. 3 to former Salinans Mr. and Mrs. Terry Slagle of Phoenix, Ariz. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. W.M. Thies and Louise Slagle of Salina. Dear Readers: The six major American cigarette companies spend $1.5 billion annually to promote their products. Some 320,000 Americans will die prematurely this year of diseases linked with smoking. That's as many Americans as have been killed in all the wars fought in this century. If you didn't join the Great American Smokeout on Nov. 21, you can start next Monday: Here are some tips to help you quit the filthy habit. Quit Tips For Smokeout Day From the American Cancer Society Wet down all cigarettes in the house and throw them in the trash can. Clean out all ashtrays in your home and office and store them. Discard matches; hide lighters, or give them away. When the urge to smoke hits, take a deep breath. Hold it a second, then release it very, very slowly. Taking deep rhythmic breaths is similar to smoking, only you'll inhale clean air, not poisonous gases. Exercise to help relieve tension. Climb stairs rather than take the elevator, park the car a block or two from your destination and walk the rest of the way. At home, practice touching your toes, jog in place, do jumping jacks. When tempted to reach for a cigarette, think of a negative image about smoking. Select your worst memory connected with the habit — the time you burned a hole in your Ann Landers NEWS AMERICA !HOPS/tIJJVA'SFASlIIOJVSTOIlES...PA«IS*PAIIISPil/S< PARIS A PLUS Mid State Mall JANUARY CLEARANCE Santa Fe & Iron SALE... PARIS PLUS THE PARIS Mid State Mall Santa Fe & Iron Sizes 12Vi to 26»/2 Sizes 4-18,5-15 Use Your VISA, MasterCard, Am. Express. ,SHOP THE PARIS AND PARIS PIUS FOR FASUIOf suit or when you were left completely breathless running for a bus that pulled away. Imagine this experience for 15 seconds whenever the urge occurs. Reward yourself with oral substitutes in the same -way you may have used cigarettes. Good examples: chewing sugarless gun, lemon drops, pumpkin or sunflower seeds, apple slices, carrot sticks, un- buttered popcorn or stick cinnamon. Eat three or more small meals a day. This maintains constant blood sugar levels, and helps fight the urge to smbke. Avoid sugar-laden foods and spicy items that can trigger a desire for cigarettes. Scramble your day and change habits connected with smoking. Drive a different route to work; eat lunch in a new place; leave the "scene of the urge." At home, avoid your "smoking chair" after dinner, reach for gum rather than a cigarette when answering the phone. Cleanse your body of nicotine. Drink liquids — lots of them. Water (6-8 glasses a day), herbal teas, fruit juices and caffeine-free soft drinks are recommended. Pass up coffee, caffeinated soft drinks and alcohol as they can increase your urge to smoke. Keep your hands and mind busy. Work on a crossword puzzle, knit a sweater, balance your checkbook, fix something around the house, shampoo the dog, clean out the closets. Respond to those unanswered letters on your desk. Dear Ann Landers: Is the wife really the last one to know? I have often wondered about this. At the moment, two close friends are beine cheated on openly and both appear to be totally oblivious to what is apparent to others. What say you, Ann? — White Plains Dear W.P.: Often the wife knows but she wants to keep her marriage intact. Ignoring the telltale signs is her way of doing it. "Others" should MYOB. : RALPH WEIGEL Bonds - Insurance Phone 827-2906 115 East Iron Mia America Inn Restaurant MONDAY NIGHT SPECIAL 9-11 Oz. WHOLE CATFISH 50 1842 N. 9th Marriage rate high for optimistic baby boomers NEW YORK (AP) — Despite the high divorce rate in this country, members of the baby boom generation are traditional, optimistic, and marrying in record numbers, according to an article in Bride's magazine. "Divorce has colored our attitude toward marriage," notes the author, Art Carey. Children of divorce are more aware of the problems of marriage, and they often try harder to avoid these problems, he explains. Today Through Saturday Sweaters novelties, cardigans, cowls reg. to $50 from 99. &ftA99 Blouses plaids, prints, solids reg. to $56 from Skirts flannels Dresses 1 piece & jacket styles reg. to $54 Coats quilts, wools, fake furs reg. to $195 Today Through Sat., Jan. 18th, You Will Receive An Additional 25% Off All Ladies' Sale Ticketed Winter Goats, Already Sale Priced From 33% To 50% Off Regular Prices. Example: Original Price - 100.00 Sale Ticketed Price - 50.00 Today Through Sat., Jan. 18 You Pay Only - 37.50 Open Today 9:30 to 8:30 KLinE'S „

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