The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas on October 18, 1996 · Page 2
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The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas · Page 2

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Salina, Kansas
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Friday, October 18, 1996
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Page 2
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A2 FRIDAY. OCTOBER 18, 1996 NEWS & EVENTS THE SALINA JOURNAL A Look Ahead Extended calendar / Page D4 18 Friday ; • ART A LA CARTE: Don Wagner, *songs of the prairie, sponsored by the Salina Arts and Humanities Commission. J 12:20 p.m., Campbell Plaza, 100 block of 'South Santa Fe. Free. 826-7410. J • BINGO: Eagles Auxiliary Bingo. 11:30 Ja.m. doors open, 1 p.m. bingo. 146 N. •Seventh. 823-2534. ' • BINGO: Off Broadway Bingo. 5:30 'doors open, 7p.m. bingo. 1111 W. South. >8,25-9411. , •; • DANCE: Salina Twirlers Square jbance Club. 7:30 p.m., American Legion, O42S. Seventh. $4. 825-5811. ' • DINNER: "Dinner on the Veranda," Jserved by The Hickory Tree, Smolan. Mu• sic by Twila and Dick Schneiders. 7 p.m. »wine tasting, 7:30 p.m. dinner, Smoky Hill ;Vineyard, 212 W. Golf Link. Reservations • by noon Thursday. 825-2515. ! • FLU SHOTS: Salina-Saline County ;Health Department flu shots. 10 a.m.-4 -p.m., 4-H Building, Kenwood Park. $5. • ',826-6602. • • MUSIC: Sing-jr Brett Maltbie. 7:30 -p.m., The Coffee Gallery, 104 S. Fifth. ' 823-5093 f • PROGRAM: "Constellations of the Autumn Sky," Salina Astronomy Club. r 'Room 229, Peters Science Hall, Kansas •Wesleyan University. 827-5541, 827-6004. • • LINCOLN: 'Twilight Polka Feast," tra- Ijolitional German dinner at 6:30 p.m., music ;'tiy "Harmony Four" at 8 p.m. Lincoln Art Center. Reservations requested. 524-3241. ,.. • LINDSBORG: Lecture, "The Decoy: •An American Art Form," duck hunting tech• niques from naturalist and woodcarver JGene Fleharty. 7 p.m., Courtyard Gallery, -Downtown. • LINDSBORG: Music, 'Talisman," Celtic folk music band from Lawrence. 9 p.m., Coffeehouse of Lindsborg, 124 S. Main. 227-2842. • ABILENE: Abilene and Smoky Valley Railroad Dinner Train. 6:30 p.m., Abilene depot. Brookville Hotel dinner. $25. 263-1077. • CLAY CENTER: Fall Quilt Show. 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Clay County Museum, 2121 Seventh. $2. 632-3786. • ELLSWORTH: "Quilts and Things" quilt show. 10 a.m. -3 p.m., Ellsworth Recreation Center. 472-4442. • GYPSUM: Gypsum Fall Festival, featuring Olympian Steve Fritz from 10 a.m. to noon. 3 p.m. parade, 5 p.m. barbecue. 6:30 p.m. costume contest, followed by dance. Various locations. 536-4205. • HOLYROOD: Moonlight Serenade Singles Dance. 8 p.m. -12 a.m., American Legion Hall, 416 N. Main. Age 21 and above. 252-3277, 252-3508. • LINDSBORG: Inauguration of Rev. Christoper Thomforde as 1 1th President of Bethany College. Guest speaker Sen. Bill Bradley. 10 a.m., Presser Hall, Bethany College. 227-3311. • MANKATO: 20th Annual Farmer's Market. 10 a.m.-5 p.m. National Guard Armory. 378-3661 . • McPHERSON: Dried flower arrangement workshop with Annette Karr. 9 a.m.-3 p.m., McPherson Middle School. 241-0361. • OAKLEY: Performance, Jazz Dance Theatre South, sponsored by Western Plains Arts Association. 7:30 p.m., Oakley High School Auditorium. $10, $5. 852-4455. 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 Call COMMUNITY line 19 Saturday • BINGO: ODAT Bingo. 11 a.m. doors open, 1 p.m. bingo. Alano Club, 244 S. Santa Fe. 825-9923. • BINGO: Eagles Aerie Bingo. 7 p.m., 146 N. Seventh. 823-2534. • BIRDWALK: Birdwalking for Beginners. 7:45 a.m., Wildbird Crossings, 2306 Planet. Free. 452-9453. • BOOK SIGNING: Robert Collins signs his book "A Railfan's Guide to Kansas Attractions." 1-4 p.m., Budget Books, 106 S. Santa Fe. 316-733-2209. • CARNIVAL: PTO Carnival. 4-7 p.m., Coronado Elementary School, 518 Neal. 826-4820. • CRAFTS: Sacred Heart Grade School Benefit Arts and Crafts Show, with bake sale and chicken noodle dinner. 9 a.m.-4 p.m., Ninth and Iron. 825-6508, 825-4798. • EVENT: American Heart Association Healthy Choice American Heart Walk. 8 a.m., Central Mall. 800-242-8721. • SERVICE: Free oil change and car service for single parents and widows. 9 a.m.-2 p.m., Emmanuel Foursquare Church, 1325 E. Cloud. Please bring own oilfiller. 825-1943. For these items, use the following category codes: • Salina and regional arts / 2787 • Public schools / 8050 • Local churches / 7729 • Kansas Wesleyan Info Line / 5984 Fund raising Walkers to raise funds for heart association The American Heart Association's Healthy Choice American Heart Walk will start at 8 a.m. Saturday at the Central Mall, 2259 S. Ninth'. About 100 walkers are expected to attend. Refreshments, free blood pressure screenings and educational information will be available. Benefits raised from the walk will help the American Heart Association to assist funding of biomedical research at Kansas medical institutions and provide cardiovascular education programs throughout the state. To participate in the walk, call Rebecca Fillmore at 1-800-2428721. the Salina Journal Published seven days a week, 365 days a year at 333 S. Fourth, P.O. Box 740, ! Salina, Kan. 67402, 1 by Salina Journal Inc. HARRIS RAYL, publisher DEPARTMENTS • ADVERTISING: JEANNY SHARP, director • CIRCULATION: BRYAN SANDMEIER, • BUSINESS: DAVID MARTIN, manager manager • NEWS: SCOTT SEIRER, executive editor • PRODUCTION: DAVID ATKINSON, manager 823-6363 Salina 1-800-827-6363 Kansas SUBSCRIPTIONS EXTENSION 350 • 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. • CIRCULATION DEPARTMENT HOURS: Open at 5:30 a.m. dally. Closes at 5:30 p.m. weekdays, noon on weekends, 10 a.m. on holidays. • CARRIER RATES: $15 for one month, $42 for three months. • RATES BY MOTOR ROUTE: $16 for one month, $48 for three months. • RATES BY MAIL (three months): In Kansas, $48 for dally paper, $39 for Monday through Saturday and $21 for Sunday. All prices Include 6.4 percent Saline County sales tax. Tax rates may vary. ADVERTISING EXTENSION 250 • CLASSIFIED AND DISPLAY AD HOURS: Between 7:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. weekdays and 8 a.m. to noon Saturday. NEWS EXTENSION iso • HOURS: 8 a.m. to midnight Monday through Saturday and 2 p.m. to midnight Sunday. ••••*' •UH i<umt» Mmyr^-TT'OMUjr; ' ••-,«••*•••-*•" FAX NUMBERS ALL DEPARTMENTS 823-3207 NEWS DEPARTMENT 827-6363 T CANCER RESEARCH Study: Cold virus can be modified into cancer killer NOTICE Schwan's Frozen Food Truck Will be in the parking lot at Kmart 400 S. Broadway TODAY, 3pm - 6pm Ask about our Home Delivery 100% guaranteed We accept food stamps ' Wanted; new customers morning, afternoon 4 evening' In mouse studies, adenovirus attacked human cancer cells By PAUL RECER The Associated Press WASHINGTON — Reshuffling the genes of an ordinary cold virus turns it into a cancer-killing smart bomb able to seek out and destroy tumor cells, researchers report. The therapy is already being tested on humans. A mutated version of aden- ovirus, one of a number of viruses that cause the common cold, was shown in mouse studies to attack and kill human cancer cells that lack a gene called P53. About half of all human cancers have a defective or missing P53 gene. "The mutated virus takes over and turns -the (cancer) cell into a factory to make more virus," said Frank McCormick, a researcher in Richmond, Calif. "After a day or two, the cell is killed and it releases a whole bunch of new virus, which then infect neighboring cancer cells." About 60 percent of human tumors grown in laboratory mice melted away after being injected with the mutated adenovirus, said McCormick, lead author of a study to be published today in the jour- T SOCIAL SECURITY nal Science. Dr. Bert Vogelstein, a Johns Hopkins University researcher who first discovered that an altered or missing P53 gene can lead to cancer, called the report exciting "because it exploits an alteration that is present in many different cancers." A number of gene mutations linked to cancer have been discovered in recent years, but finding •ways to use the genetic flaws to fight cancer "has been elusive and very difficult," Vogelstein noted. Yet, the altered virus' true cancer-fighting ability won't be known until human trials are done, Vogelstein noted. A normal P53 gene suppresses cancer by detecting abnormal DNA when a cell is dividing. If the DNA is abnormal, P53 either stops the division or kills the cell. That also can block the reproduction of viruses within the cell. Many types of human cancers have defective or missing P53 and this allows the tumor cells to survive and proliferate wildly. A normal adenovirus causes mild upper respiratory infections by invading a cell and making a protein that inactivates P53. That enables the virus to take over the cell, turn it into a virus-making factory and eventually kill the cell, releasing into the blood stream the new viral particles. SALE SALE SALE SALE New .PANASONIC #5305 • On-Board Tools with Ready-To-Use Hose • Auto, Carpet Height Adjustment • Low Noise Operation • Instant Cord Release • 9 AMP Motor NOW ONLY $ 1 39 ^ 5 Financing and Layaway Available - IDWEST SEWING &VACUU 340 S. Broadway • 825-0451 • 9-5:30 M-F, 9-5 Sat. Group against privatizing Social Security system By The Associated Press WASHINGTON — A coalition of consumer activists, old and young people and ' labor officials launched a preemptive strike Thursday at upcoming proposals to privatize the giant Social Security system. "Privatization is a radical idea intended to undermine the system and benefit Wall Street," said Roger Hickey, co-founder of the three-month-old ^Campaign for America's Future. A government .advisory coun- T MEDICARE Broken bones cost Medicare $4.2 billion By The Associated Press ATLANTA — Senior citizens who broke their hips and other bones cost Medicare $4.2 billion in 1992, or 3 percent of the program's total cost, and the burden is expected ,to grow as the'baffy ! tiobri^ generauoTnTreaches old age. "As the population ages, the proportion of people at risk for fractures because of thinning bones will increase," Catherine Hennesey, an epidemiologist with the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, said Thursday. Hip fractures alone cost Medicare $2.9 billion in 1992, the CDC said. In 1990, there were 32 million people in America age 65 and older. Currently, people 65 and older suffer about 850,000 broken bones a year. cil, working outside the political spotlight, is expected tp produce a report soon after the election that will put forward three rival proposals to keep the Social Security system solvent after the year 2030. All rely to some extent on privatizing at least" part of the $400 bil-' lion collected each year. Supporters of privatization argue that putting some of Social Security's money into the stock market would lead to greater earnings, and thus less need to cut benefits or raise the retirement age. ^ e pumpkin patch Trinity United Methodist Church> 901 East Neal Salina, KS 825-5270 '• October 17th - 31st, 1996' 10 a.m. - 8:00 p.m. (Monday-Saturday) '; Noon - 8:00 p.m. (Sunday) Come buy your pumpkins and help support the youth of J Trinity. Money raised will go towards mission projects, ; " special events, trips, retreats and many other areas. - ^ { Your News Source ( B V, . r / 20 Salina Journal ; PRODUCT SERVICES #1 Service Unit In The Nation 18O9 South Broadway, Salina END-OF-SEASON CLEARANCE! LOW PRICES ON... Riding and Push Mowers, Digital Satellite Dishes, Grills, Edgers, Gas and Electric Blowers, Vacuum Cleaners, Shop Vacs, Chain Saws AND MORE! Ultra Plus Detergent w/Bleach*...$4.99 Reg. $11.99 'While Supplies Last Refurbished Vacuum Cleaners, Microwaves, Reconditioned Power Tools, Electric Tools, Drills, Sanders, Jig Saws, Pad Sanders, Skill Saws, Disc Grinders, Buffers and More... •toko An Additional 1O%Off Reconditioned Hand Tools SPECIAL BUYS...Satellite Dishes, Gas Edgers, Gas Weed Eaters, Microwaves, Dehumldlflers ONE ONLY... 1 Electric Chipper Shredder • 1 Pressure Washer 1 Stack Washer and Dryer • 1 Refrigerator SATURDAY, OCTOBER 19 ONLY! 8:00am-5:00pm Stop In at 18O9 S. Broadway! SATURDAY & SUNDAY ONLY! any single item regular-price CHARGE ITI •••a i OCTOBER 19-20 ONLY! Hj OCTOBER 19-20 ONLY! ... OCTOBER 19-20 ONLY' 25 % OffJ25 % Offl25Off ANY SINGLE ITEM* REGULAR-PRICED OR SALE ANY SINGLE ITEM- REGULAR-PRICED OR SALE ANY SINGLE ITEM' REGULAR-PRICED OR SALE •*. . H '"•» '« 4 'I "1 ..:'*' t Excludes cosmetic,, fragrances, leviY 501" and JNCO" jeans and Dr. Marten' and Nike' shoes Only one coupon per item. Coupons no) valid, on gift certificates •' S payments on credit account., ma.l or phone orders. Not valid with other coupons or discount offers. Interim markdowns moy have been token f STAGE j raunRRm A 11 wfr-^ «*«. *&**% y&ui MorvSat. 10-9 lENTRAlMAa *— sun. 12-6

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