B2 SUNDAY, APRIL 15, 2001 GREAT PLAINS THE SALINA JOURNAL A Loak Bam / Family gathers to help Big chief park set to dose ^^^^^^ii"'' *> By The Associated Press aaifl he doesn't have en Ahead FROM PAGE B1 15 Sunday • MUSIC: Easter Cantata: "On A Hill Too Far Away." 10:45 a.m., First Church of the Nazarene, 1425 S. Ohio. 8236331. • LINDSBORG: Performance of Handel's "Messiah." 3 p.m., Presser Hall, Bethany College. For tickets, call (785) 227-3380, Ext. 8185. 16 Monday • PARENTING CLASS: "Positive Discipline." 6-8 p.m., First Presbyterian Church, 308 S. Eighth. Free. 825-4493. • • PROGRAM: Tai chi instruction with Linda Zarata. 4:30-5:30 p.m., University United Methodist Church. Donation suggested. 825-7664. • PROGRAM: "Inhalant Abuse — The Silent Epidemic." 6:30-8:30 p.m.. Conference Center west of Santa Fe Campus of Salina Regional Health Center. To register, call 452-6824. • PROGRAM: Silver Needles Quilt Guild presents "Just A Fourpatch" by Dava Carrell. 7 p.m., Presbyterian Manor, lower level, 2601 E. Crawford. 823-6624. • PUBLIC MEETING: Salina City Commission. 4 p.m., Room 107, City- County Building. 309-5700. • PUBLIC MEETING: Salina Planning Commission. 4 p.m.. Room 107, City-County Building. 309-5720. • PUBLIC MEETING: Salina Airport Authority. 8 a.m., 3237 Arnold, Airport Terminal Conference Room. 827-3914. • PUBLIC MEETING: Salina Parks and Recreation Advisory Board. 4 p.m., Room 107, City-County Building. 3095765. • PUBLIC MEETING: Salina Arts and Humanities Commission. 4 p.m., 211 W. Iron, Second-floor commission room. 826-7410. • PUBLIC MEETING: Kansas Corporation Commission public hearing on Western Resources electric rate increase request. 7 p.m., Heritage Hall, Bicentennial Center, 800 Midway. (785) 271-3140. • KIPP: Saline County Rural Water District 2 quarterly board meeting. 7:30 p.m., Kipp Community Building. (785) 536-4404. • McPHERSON: Business/Industry Luncheon with featured guest speaker Howard Fricke, CEO of Security Benefit Group. For reservations, call (602) 241-3303. 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. • FOOT-AND-MOUTH Kansas zoos take steps of caution Others, like Salina's Rolling Hills, don't see a problem yet By The Associated Press WICHITA — Zoo visitors in Wichita who have traveled overseas recently are being asked to take steps to protect the animals from foot-and-mouth disease. The disease is harmless to humans but has devastated livestock in Europe. The virus can be carried on clothing and footwear as well as in meat products. It destroys animals' hooves and causes mouth blisters that ruin their appetites. Warning signs have been posted at the entrance of the Sedgwick County Zoo in Wichita asking travelers who have been outside the United States in the last five days to check in with the membership office. Those who have visited countries with confirmed cases of the disease are asked to follow certain guidelines. "We do not want the virus," said Dr. William Bryant, the zoo's senior veterinarian. "We are asking any visitors who have traveled overseas in the last four or five days to stop in our membership office. We may have them do a foot bath or at least ask them to stay away from certain areas." Animals that could be affected include sheep, goats, cows, camels, pigs, antelope, deer, alpacas, elephants and hedgehogs. The measures have been recommended by the American Zoo and Aquarium Association. At the Rolling Hills Refuge Wildlife Conservation Center in Salina, park director Bob Brown said precautions against disease have always been in place. He • said keepers and others allowed in close proximity to the animals have been tested for tuberculosis and all buildings have foot baths. GoodeU found a limip in her breast in August. She had a mammogram, then a sonogram and finally a biopsy, which confirmed the tumor was malignant. Two days after the biopsy, doctors performed surgery and found the cancer at an early stage. She has bravely made her way through the first round of treatment — chemotherapy —- which ended about two weeks ago. Radiation treatment begins Tuesday and win last five weeks. Then doctors will treat her once a week for a year with an experimental drug, Herceptin, as part of a clinical study Herceptin, which has been used in cancer's later stages, looks for cells that have a specific protein, HUR-2, to destroy them. "I feel good. I get tired from the treatment," she said. "I'm anxious to get things back to normal." But she said some days are harder than others and at such a young age, she just doesn't vm- derstand where things went wrong. GoodeU said she doesn't have a history of cancer in her family, and she's always taken pretty good care of herself. "I still can't believe it's happening," she said. "... I stiU freak out and want to scream or hit something sometimes." Doctors have said her youth provides strength to combat treatment's side effects, but her young age also makes the cancer more aggressive. She said support from her family and the community seems more aggressive than the cancer Her family has provided emotional support. The community has given prayers, cards, flowers and meals. Friends take her son Dylan to child care while she is getting treatment. GoodeU said she receives imbe- lievable support from people that don't even know her "You never know what people reaUy think of you imtU you're faced with something like this," she said with tears weUing in her eyes. "There is so much good out there that has been shown to me, to my husband and to my son." Once a full-time employee with Salina's Social and RehabUita- tion Services office, GoodeU now works only part time. Her husband Craig GoodeU, 44, also works there. To make it easier for his wife at home, he has taken on more responsibility around the house and with Dylan. Because he is older, Craig GoodeU said he sometimes felt worried that if something happened to him, Kellie would have to care for Dylan on her own. "To think that might be reversed is scary," he said. From her experience, KeUie GoodeU has a strong message for aU women — do self breast exams. She also thinks women should get mammograms earlier than the recommended age of 40. As KeUie GoodeU gets some strength back, she looks forward to riding her horses again. She hopes to compete in some local barrel races this spring, too, "Your kids aren't supposed to get sick," said Joyce Watts, who also barrel races. "When they are little, you can pick them up and teU them everything is aU right." Along with famUy and community support and her love of the horses, who soon wiU have a new shelter, her son is what keeps her moving ahead. "I just pray every day that I'U get to watch him grow up," she said. "I'm very adamant about it. I'm not going to give up." HUTCHINSON — The orange fence came down, the security patrol was removed and water was restored to the Big Chief Mobile Home Park. The facility was ready to reopen Friday afternoon, nearly three months after a deadly natural gas explosion closed the park. Big Chief Mobile Home Park owner Robert Kinder, however. said he doesn't have enough tenants to keep the place going, and the 30 people whose homes are stUl on the property wiU have until May 1 to remove them. The facility has been closed since the Jan. 18 explosion that fatally injured John and Mary Ann Hahn, who were residents of Big Chief That blast came a day after another one that destroyed two business in downtown Hutchinson. We Custom Design Silk Botanicals DESIGNS by www.designsbycunningham.com 1-800-253-2010 528 Kenwood Park Drive 827-5581' Lobby / Rules may be changed FROM PAGE B1 The proposal also would exempt meals served at meetings of county legislative delegations, events open to the general public or events sponsored by groups such as the National Conference of State Legislatures. The Senate committee found the House's bill too broad. Instead, it endorsed a bill that bans aU gifts worth more than $5 and requires the reporting of meals and snacks worth more than $15. It also contains a provision designed to prevent lobbyists from getting around the reporting requirement by assigning costs from an expensive meal to several clients. But some senators, like Schmidt, question the need for a change. Gov. Graves also has been skeptical. Lt. Gov. Gary Sherrer said, "I do think it would be better to wait. Otherwise, you're just going to get into tinkering with it every year" Still, supporters of change, like Powell, remain hopeful they can push a bill through the Legislature. FOR ALL YOUR INSURANCE NEEDS - Clieck with State Farm Bary Martin 1023 Greeley Ave., Salina 110 N.Concord, Minneapolis Slate Farm Insurance Companies • Home OHices: Bloominglon, Illinois 785-825-0555 T FOOD RECALL Bar-S announces extensive recall By The Salina Journal Bar-S Foods Co. has voluntarily recalled all products produced at its Clinton, Okla., plant because of the possibility of contamination with Listeria monocytogenes bacteria. No illnesses have been reported. Listeria infection can cause miscarriages and stillbirths among pregnant women. Addi- tionaUy, although healthy individuals may suffer only short- term symptoms such as high fever, severe headache, stiffness, nausea, abdominal pain and diarrhea, the infection can sometimes be fatal in young children, fraU or elderly people and others with weakened immune systems. The products subject to recaU were distributed to supermarkets and food distributors nationwide. These include Bar-S Extra Lean, Coronado, Chuck Wagon, E-Z Carve and Thrifty brand sliced lunch meat, smoked ham, franks, smoked sausage and certain other sausage products with the establishment number 471 or P-471 on the package and a code date of "USE BY JUN 07 01" or earlier Also included are aU Bar-S 1- pound and 3-pound corn dogs with the Establishment Number P-213 or P-1843 on the package. A list of the recaUed products can be found on the company's Web site at http://www.bar-s.com/ product recall list.htm. More than 1.5 mUlion pounds SPA SERVICE 825-8888 SPA SERVICE of these products may stiU be in distribution. This recall does not include any products produced at other Bar-S facUities; therefore, the recall excludes sliced bacon, 12-ounce and 1- pound franks, and 12-ounce and 3-pound skinless link smoked sausage. Consumers who purchased these products should return them to the store where they were purchased for a fuU refund. Information about the recaU is avaUable on the Bar-S web site at www.bar-s.com or by calling the company at (602) 285-5293. Want Better Tastim Water??? We now service and sell water filtration systems. PUIMB 785-825-0036 8 Central National Bank MEMBER FDIC 120 E. Main St., Beloit Personal Service in Beloit 785-738-4044 SKVN&SlClllll 1= L_J rxi We are going to market and will be CLOSED Wednesday, April 18 - Sunday, April 21 COMING SOON! OUR GREAT SAVINGS EVENT! Marquette, KS Toll Free - 877-548-2600 Increase Your AAanagement Potential with a bachelor's degree in Business Management [Attend the next Information Open House Tuesday, April 17, 2001 5:30 - 8:30 pm Salina Area Vo-Tech Admin. Bldg, Room R-9 Complete your degree courseworK in 13 months- class meets one night a week! Financial assistance is available for most adults. FRIENDS UN IVERSITY EdM ;«Ut>n oC iho North C««nl AwcMon of Ciitte|H nl iOaiy X)N LaUlcSt., Me. HOI. Cheap}.R. tOmiVH. \KOi 611-7*0. Contact Brian at 800-794-6945 or firstname.lastname@example.org Still got a lot of Stories to tell. If you're considering a retirement community, don't think you have to retire from life! At Presbyterian Manor, you might even start something new. Here, we've created a place that gives you the freedom to be who you've always been Ol Course, we're nearby to handle some of die day-to-day' chores and provide any help i1' you need it. So if you still love to spin a yarn, watch wildlife and show off the picture - ^ of you and Elvis, Presbyterian Manor is '^v^ where you want to live .,. end of stoi> The way you want to live:" Presbyterian Manors of M i d - A m e r i cj |l/ Salina ^ Presbyterian Manor For more information, call 785-825-1366 or 1-800-336-8511.
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