The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas on April 19, 2001 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas · Page 10

Publication:
Location:
Salina, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 19, 2001
Page:
Page 10
Start Free Trial
Cancel

B2 THURSDAY. APRIL 19, 2001 GREAT PLAINS THE SAUNA JOURNAL A Look Ahead T RECREATION 19 Thursday • DEADLINE: Registration deadline for Quicl<books Pro 2000 Training Worksliop 9 a,m.-4 p.m. April 26, Salina Area Chamber of Commerce Small Business Development Center, 120 W. Asfl. $189. 827-9301. • PROGRAM: Brown-bag luncfi and IGNITE discussions witfi tfie Rev. Rob Jolinson, First Covenant Church, and Sister Lois O'lVlailey, Kansas Wesleyan University professor of foreign language. 12:15 p.m.. The Gallery, Sams Hall of Fine Arts. 827-5541, Ext. 1127. • PROGRAM: Smoky Hills Audubon Society presents "Stiorebird Identification" with Suzanne Fellows of the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, Denver. 7:30 p.m., Carver Center, 315 N. Second. • PUBLIC MEETING: Board of Zoning Appeals-. 4 p.m., Room 107, City- County Building. • PUBLIC MEETING: Salina Housing Authority. 4 p.m., 469 S. Fifth. 8267240. • THEATER: Salina Community Theatre presents "Inherit the Wind." 7:30 p.m., 303 E. Iron. 827-3033. • ABILENE: Abilene Clean Water Festival. 9 a.m.-2:15 p.m., Garfield Upper Elementary, 300 N.W. Seventh. (785) 263-9914. • CONCORDIA: "Creating Efficient Organizations; Techniques for l\/laking the Workday Both Functional and Fun." 9 a.m.-3 p.m.. Room 106, Cloud County Health Center, 1100 Highland. (785) 628-6128. • LINDSBORG: Bethany College Spring theater production, 'Talking With." 7:30 p.m., Burnett Center. 20 Fpiday • DANCE: Salina Twirlers Square Dance. 7:30 p.m., Sunset Elementary School, 1510 W. Republic. (785) 6554171. • EVENT: JH Brandt Enterprises presents Writer's Night and Talent Showcase. 6-9 p.m., G. Willikers. Sponsored by Crossroads Music and Sound. (785) 392-2925 or 827-3037. • FUND-RAISER: Annual Rummage and Bake Sale for Mission. 8 a.m.-6 p.m.. Grand Avenue United IVIethodist Church, 304 W. Grand. 8236272. • MUSIC: Salina Arts and Humanities Commission presents Art a la Carte featuring praise music by Living Proof. 12:20 p.m., Campbell Plaza, 100 block of South Santa Fe Avenue. Free, 309-5770. • MUSIC: Performance by Evidence Recording Artist Carl Weathersby 10 p.m.. King of Clubs, 1056 E. Pacific. $12 advance, $15 at the door or two for $20, • MUSIC: Ninth annual Golden Belt Vocal Clinic, 7:30 p,m.. First Church of the Nazarene, 1425 S. Ohio, 825-7012, • PROGRAM: Senior Health Insurance Counseling of Kansas answers questions on medicare coverage, 10:30 a.m,-noon; Heartland Share Pick-Up Day Senior Center, 245 N. Ninth, 8279818. • THEATER: Kansas Wesleyan University theater department presents "Steel Magnolias." 8 p.m., Fitzpatrick Auditorium, Sams Hall of Fine Arts. $5 for adults, $3 for students, and KWU students free, 827-5541, Ext. 5109. • THEATER: Salina Community Theatre presents "Inherit the Wind." 8 p.m., 303 E. Iron, 827-3033, • PROGRAM: Skywatch "E,T Phone Home?" 7:30 p,m,. Room 229, Peters Science Hall, 827-5541, Ext, 2418, • CLAY CENTER: KCLY Spring Fair. 10 a,m,-8 p.m.. Clay Center Armory Free. (785) 632-5661. • LINDSBORG: Bethany College Spring theater production, 'Talking With." 7:30 p.m., Burnett Center. Listing Events Items for the Calendar of Events should be sent at least two weeks in T ENTERTAINMENT advance to: Calendar of Events, The Salina Journal, P.O. Box 740, Salina 67402. Be sure to Include name, address and telephone number. Concert students to give free concert Friday More than 140 junior high and high school choir students will present a free public concert at 7:30 p.m., Friday at First Church of Nazarene, 1425 S. Ohio. This is the ninth annual Golden Belt Vocal Clinic, where home school and private Christian school students from across Kansas sing classical and Christian music. The towns include Ellsworth, Lindsborg, Minneapolis, Abilene, Marion, Hillsboro, Wichita, Goodland, Manhattan, Newton, Belton, Mo., Lincoln, Neb., and Omaha, Neb. Theater Betliany to present tlie play'Talking With' LINDSBORG — The Bethany College theater department will present the play "Talking With" today, Friday and Saturday The play features 10 monologues by 10 women, including a snake handler, baton twirler, a woman grieving the death of her mother and a woman in the midst of labor. Tickets cost $5 for seating in- the-round. The play will be presented at 7:30 p.m. each night in Burnett Center at Bethany Bigger Herb Day set for April 28 DENMARK — Herb Day has expanded. The Denmark Hall — and for the first time — Denmark Mercantile building will be transformed into an herb lover's and gardener's paradise from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. April 28. More than 10,000 plants, herbs and garden-related items, homemade herbal soaps and lotions, potpourri and supplies, T-shirts, aprons, toad houses and candles will be offered. Local crafters will be selling crafts and baked goods. Educational programs include a demonstration on making a stone trough planter by Post Rock District master gardeners. Fresh-baked cinnamon rolls and Danish pastry will be sold from the kitchen. Lunch and dinner will offer chicken noodle casserole, chili, rolls and pie. Proceeds go to the Denmark Beautification Project. Denmark is seven miles, west of Lincoln on Kansas Highway 18, then three miles north. For more information, call Elsie Driscoll, (785) 277-3440. From Staff Reports Shrine Circus coming to Salina Saturday and Sunday By The Salina Journal The annual Shrine Circus is coming to town this weekend for three performances Saturday and a Sunday matinee, all at the Bicentennial Center The event raises funds to support the operating expenses of the Masonic Center, Santa Fe and South Street in Salina. Advance tickets are $7 for adults and $3.50 for children and can be purchased at Dillons grocery stores, Headly's Clothing, 1829 S. Ninth, Wal- Mart, 2900 S. Ninth, and the Masonic Center Tickets at the gate are $4 and $8, The Circus Maximus Inc. troupe of Sarasota, Fla,, will present a show featuring dog acts, clowns, kangaroos, ele­ phants, trapeze artists, acrobats and other traditional circus performances. Each performance lasts about two hours, said John Gilpin, recorder for the Isis Shrine Temple. Performances are scheduled for 10:30 a.m. and 2:30 and 7:30 p.m. Saturday and 2:30 p.m. Sunday Circus Maximus is owned by promoter Tarzan Zerbini. "He puts on a class act. When you bring in something every year, it has to be a good show or it falls apart," Gilpin said. There will be a block party in the parking lot of the Bicentennial Center from 5 until about 7 p.m. Friday, allowing children and their parents to get a close- up look at the animals, Gilpin said. Salina Regiona. Health Center _ Behavioral Health Take back your life. 452-7000 • www.srhc.com Longer hike, bike trail proposed By NATE JENKINS Tlie Salina Journal After the Salina Parks and Recreation Advisory Board graciously dismissed Richard Strange's- proposal, at least for now, to put plans for a new bike trail into high gear, one might think Strange would be perturbed — at least a little. After all. Strange and his friend, Sandra Branda, both of Salina, had obviously spent considerable time drafting a detailed plan to add 9 miles to the current hiking and biking trail in Salina that extends more than 2 mUes, The trail, implemented several years ago, is atop the flood-control levee from Bill Burke Park to Magnolia Road. But instead of being upset, Strange and Branda gleaned a small sense of accomplishment from the proposal that even they agreed had a cost estimate significantly below probable costs for such a project. "We just really wanted to get them thinking about it," said Strange, who says further development of the top of the levee should be a goal of the city "We want to get it off the back burner and to the front burner." Steve Snyder, director of parks and recreation, said a project to extend the trail is identified in the city's long-term capital improvement program. Money is already budgeted for many of those projects, and, there is a clear plan for when they will come to fruition. But extending the trail is not among those projects.' Although it is identified as a possible future project, there is neither a time line for when it will occur nor a funding source. Strange estimated the' cost of extending the trail at about $30,000, a figure far below the more than $280,000 spent to build the existing traU. "I may be way off base," Strange said of his estimate. "This is just a start." He proposed the city seek federal grant money to fund the project. The city has applied for a grant to fund construction of a bicycle and walking trail adjacent to a section of South Ninth Street. City Manager Dennis Kissinger noted after the meeting that people can bike or walk on aU sections of the levee, even those that don't have an improved surface. Board member Kristin Seaton, who also is Salina's new mayor, said after the meeting that Strange's presentation could spur at least a closer look at funding possibilities for the traU. extension. "I think it's a good idea, and that maybe he's got the ball rolling," Seaton said. "I got the feeling from the people there they would like to take a look"at funding." T AFTER PROM 15th annual Safe After-Prom party ready to go By The Salina Journal Three-and-a-half hours of free food, prizes and entertainment should be enough to attract around 900 high school students after their proms this weekend. The 15th annual Safe After- Prom party for Salina's Sacred Heart, Central and South high schools will be from 12:30 to 4 a.m. Sunday at the Central Mall. More than $10,000 in cash do­ nations have been made by parents and Salina businesses to buy decorations and prizes. About 225 parents, school staff and administration have been involved in putting the party together. Businesses also have donated their own merchandise as prizes, and parents have donated their time and food. "We have had a lot of re.- sponse from the businesses in town and from the parents. It is very well supported," said Karen Mize, who co-chairs the event with Kathleen Elsea. Safe After-Prom, which steadily has grown, is meant to allow the teens to have a good time in a safe environment away from drugs. Students at the after-prom event can win televisions, radios, compact disc players, gasoline and other items. Students aren't allowed to go in and out of the party and aren't allowed in after 2 a.m. South and Central each wiU have proms at their respective high schools from 9 p.m. to 12:00 a.m. Sacred Heart's dinner and dance is at NorthStar Court, 713 N. 11th. Thejneal starts at 6:30 p.m. and the dance afterward ends at midnight. Emmanuel Christian High School's prom is from 7 to 11 p.m. at Best Western Heart of America Inn, 632 Westport. Emmanuel is not participating in the after prom party iitging vour wealth plan made easy. ^ Capito fm Fcdera r Savings IrueHuf'i>?n^ fraeBjuriecking— Cool Bine • student checking • No monthly fees • No minimum balance • Unlimited checl< writing . First 175 True Blue® checks are free Freedom Blue • No monthly fees • No minimum balance • Unlimited check writing • First 175 True Blue* checks are free NeiiiageBlue Genuine Blue • No monthly fees • No minimum balance • Unlimited check writing • Free True Blue® checks • Heritage Travel Club benefits • Earn interest on 100% of your daily collected balance • Unlimited check writing > Earn interest on 100% of your daily collected balance • Free transactions at Capitol Federal on-premiseATMs • No monthly service charge with an average balance of $500 or more COM, EQUAL HOUStNQ LENDER Call any day 7aiD to 11pm • 1.888-8CAPFED role. Capitol Federal Savings The Case SAUNA PUBLIC LIBBARy of the Dancing Cowboy All Is Well By John R. Erickson / Copyright 1997 John R. Erickson That's about all there is to this yam. Slim and Viola went to the dance (I went too, in the back of the pickup) and we had ourselves a grand old time. Dancing in the front yard. Slim looked pretty... How can 1 say this? He looked a wee bit awkward and uncomfortable, but Viola told him that he danced as well as "Freddy Stair," whoever that might be. And you know what? I think he believed her, and after that he didn't seem to care that he looked like a dancing scarecrow. Happy ending and case cl... Oh, you're probably wondering what became of the sardines. No problem. I took care of that whilest Slim was taking his bath. I, uh, downloaded the material, so to speak, in a very private, secluded, unexplored region of lus...uh...house. Under his bed, you might say. And it worked out fine for everyone. That happened a month ago and Slim hasn't found it yet. Although I've heard him say that he's— i had a lot of \v Chapter sponsor dreams about ^ " ' fishing. Happy ending. Case closed. And anyway, it served him right for making Miss Viola cry. Thank you for joining Hank and I in this adventure! "Case of the Dancing Cowboy" will publish again this summer for your reading pleasure. Please come back in the fall when Hank solves the "Case of the Watermelon Patch Mystery". Please forward any comments or questions to Sheila Freemyer at sjsfreemyer@ saljoumal.com. Y'all come back now, ya hear!

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free