The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas on May 5, 1997 · Page 19
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The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas · Page 19

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Salina, Kansas
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Monday, May 5, 1997
Page:
Page 19
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THE SALINA JOURNAL > MONDAY, MAY 5,,1997 B SPOTLIGHT FROM PAGE 4 sion groups where youth delegates will address issues unique to their communities and states. Topics to be covered include legislation, alcohol accessibility, alcohol usage and impaired driving, peer pressure and parental roles, media images, and enforcement policies to curtail alcohol use. General sessions will be facilitated by policy makers, elected officials, researchers and community activists. Delegates will vote on recommendations to address illegal underage drinking and present their report to policy makers and elected officials. Most delegates will have the opportunity to meet with their elected members of Congress. Chace, a student at Salina High School South and other youth delegates were selected based on their commitment to addressing the problem of underage drinking and their willingness to work with MADD chapters and community leaders to implement summit recommendations on a local level. The MADD National Youth Summit is sponsored by Preferred Risk Financial Inc., based in Des Moines, Iowa and supported by Community Anti-Drug Coalitions of America. « a ® GRACE EVANS MEMORIAL SWIM MARATHON: The YWCA Grace Evans Memorial Swim Marathon was March 7 and 8 at the YWCA pool. Forty swimmers and 39 volunteers participated in the event. Approximately $4,350 was raised to support the YWCA Breast Cancer Support Group, Arthritis Water Exercise classes and program for persons with disabilities. The top five adult pledge winners were: 1st: June Jennison; 2nd: Pauline Eaton; 3rd: Mary Divilbiss; 4th: Sharon Luka; and 5th: Bob Leiker. The top two youth pledge winners were: 1st: Crystal Moore; and 2nd: Jennifer Olivigni. The top family was Debbie, Dwight, John and Brooke Christie. The top team winner was SASNAK 4-H club. Long distance swimmers were: Sharon Luka — seven miles, and Bob Leiker—five miles. Team swimmers participating Ask Me For A FreeHearingTest HEARING AIDS 827-8911 1-800-448-0215 AhnGrigsby 234 S. Santa Fe 21 Years Experience Salina in the event were: Kyle, Michael and Shawn Boyer, Adam and Stacey Gorrell, Krystal Phillips, Bradley, Bonnie and Jesse Whelchel of SASNAK 4-H; Devi and Sara Spencer of the Kansas Covey 4-H. YWCA Board Members who swam included Eloise Lynch, Joyce Brown, Pauline Eaton and June Jennison. Staff members who participated were Suzanne and Clarice Crawford, Carma Roberts, Susan Reiff, Kay Moore, Jeremy Alexander and Barb Janssen. Individual swimmers were: Norma Bird, Dick Brown, Joyce Brown, Rachel Chavez, Billy Crawford, Jessie and Mary Divilbiss, Pauline Eaton, Ian Hughes, Barbara Janssen, David Janssen, June Jennison, Bob Leiker, Heather Lock, Sharon Luka, Crystal Moore, Daniel Moore, Erin Moore, Lurella Pate, Carole Richards, Tony Wolff and Antjea Wolff. Numerous volunteers and businesses contributed to the event. ® @ ® RESIDENT OF THE MONTH: Edward Davis was elected by the residents of Smoky Hill Rehabilitation Center as their April Resident of the Month. Davis was raised near Peabody with two brothers and three sisters. He worked at Rounds and Porter for 17 years making doors. He used n «</ic» to hunt, fish DAVIS and do woodworking. He married Agnes in 1971. He has one son, five daughters and two stepsons. Davis was chosen as the Resident of the Month because he is cheerful and outgoing. CONTINUED TO PAGE 6 TIM MAIN 1817 South 9th St. Kraft Manor, Salina For Auto, Home & Life It Pays To Compare! 913-825-8234 The Screen Factory SCREENS I -800-825-9202 Across From Farmers Coop ftff Rhonda Fettle's Flowers 341 Flowers For All Occasions. Not just a Hobby but a Lifestyle E. Crawfoid 825-7314 BUYANYSCEDRNK &HHS<ndGETA BIG MACi SANDWICHFORW Don* ft^td H<* Cita *«Mr S-TpmTuMdy Ni^tt at Sou* Iroadw^ McDonibftl y ' i Great Prices on Blcin Tires 18580R13 $22.67mounted 432 N. Broadway 825-7] by Linda Lawrence, M.D. Ophthalmologist Surgery 8 Diseases of the Eye SEEING CATARACTS THROUGH THE PATIENT'S EYES The decision to elect to undergo cataract surgery is largely a subjective one. For some people, cataracts may develop slowly and never reach the point where they interfere with a person's job or lifestyle. Others may find that lens clouding is sufficient enough to disrupt reading, driving, or recreational activities to warrant .surgery at a relatively early age. Studies of populations show that 15 percent of the 50-to-85-year-old age group have lens clouding to the degree that their visual acuity is reduced. Although lens clouding can be detected in 40 percent of people aged 55 to 64 years, and 75 percent of those aged 65 to 74 years, not all suffer significant vision loss. P.S. This is the first article in our continuing series on cataract surgery. PraMntodby Richard A. Shillcutt Admlnlttntor CAREGIVING AS SHARED TIME Rather than looking upon caring for their frail and elderly parents as a burden, middle-aged children are encouraged to see caregiving as an opportunity for personal growth. The time shared with parents can be used to examine long-standing conflicts from a new perspective. Older children who find themselves caring for their elderly parents often find it brings up issues of their own unmet needs as children. The feelings generated by these circumstances (such as anger or mourning for what might have been) should be recognized in an attempt to resolve them. This can be accomplished either through discussions between parent and child or through counseling. This effort can result in a new level of understanding and a sense of intimacy. Caring for an elderly parent provides an opportunity to explore personal issues and possible conflicts that may lead to a better relationship. SMOKY HILL REHABILITATION CENTER recognizes the family dynamics that occur and provides sensitive, professional guidance. Our goal is to enhance the emotional and physical well-being of our residents. Our staff consists of licensed and certified professionals in social work. Visit us at 1007 Johnstown, or call us at 8237107 to arrange a tour. Member of the Kansas Health Care Association. P.S. By caring for their elderly parents, middle-aged children may gain a new appreciation for the aging process and their attitudes about it. Put Us At 111* Center Of y out Home Health Cue Home rtea/trt aides deliver basic patient care, from taking temperature and blood pressure to assisting with daily living activities. Home Health Aide is the fastest growing segment of health care, home care. Call today for an appointment to start your Home Health Care Olsten Health Services 122 N. Santa Fe suite B 826-1515

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