The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas on May 16, 1997 · Page 27
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The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas · Page 27

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Salina, Kansas
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Friday, May 16, 1997
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Page 27
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THE SALINA JOURNAL encore! FRIDAY, MAY 16, 1997 D3 EXHIBITS Abilene • DICKINSON COUNTY HERITAGE CENTER: "Custom Cowboy Boots: The Kansas Story," a history of the evolution of the cowboy boot, through May 26. 412 S. Campbell. $2.50 for nonmembers age 12 and up, free for members and children. Hours: 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Saturday and 1 to 5 p.m. Sunday. • FARMERS AND DROVERS ART GALLERY: "Sketch Book," a exhibit of figure studies by Earl Aaron Levine. 309 N. Buckeye. Colby • PRAIRIE MUSEUM OF ART AND HISTORY: "Prairie: Image & Word," exhibit featuring visual artists and authors, artists include Terry Evans, formerly of Salina; Edward Sturr, Manhattan; and Larry Schwarm, Emporia, using color and black-and-white photos and hand- colored black-and-white photos, through May 23.1905 S. Franklin. Hours: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday and 1 to 5 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. $4 for adults, $1 for children 6 to 16, free for members. Great Bend • SHAFER GALLERY: Shatter Gallery Summer Invitational Art Exhibition, featuring works from 20 Kansas artists, including Brad Anderson of Salina, ends Aug. 10. Barton County Community College campus. Hours: 10 a.tn.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday, 1-4 p.m. Sunday. Free. Hays • ELLIS COUNTY HISTORICAL SOCIETY: Traveling exhibit, "What Mother Did, I Did Too: Kansas Quilt Traditions," and quilts from the society's collection will be on display through May. 100 W. Seventh. Free. Lmdsborg • BIRGER SANDZEN MEMORIAL GALLERY: "Maleta Forsberg, A Thirty Year Retrospective" ends June 15. 401 N. First. Hours: 1-5 p.m. Wednesday-Sunday. $2 for adults, 50 cents for students in grades 1-12. • COURTYARD GALLERY: "Heave and Earth: Through the Eyes of a Storm Chaser," a photographic exhibit by Jim Reed, Wichita. Reed will be at the gallery from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday. 125 N. Main. Hours: 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Monday through Saturday, 12:30 to 4 p.m. Sunday. : • HIDEAWAY RESTAURANT: Exhibit of photographs by Dr. Dale K. Cole of Salina ends May 31. The photography contains work of nature, people and scenery. Highway £1 and K-4. >• MAIN STREET GRILL AND BAKERY: Exhibit of photographs by Dr. Date K. Cole of Salina ends May 31.107 N. Main. During regular business hours. ; • MINGENBACK ART CENTER: Bethany College campus. Hours 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily • PRAIRIEWOOD GALLERY: Exhibit of new work by new artists and artisans including pottery, photography, painting, wood work and fabric work by local artists. 134 N. Main. Hours: 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Saturday, 1-5 p.m. Sunday. Lincoln : ••. LINCOLN ART CENTER: "Monotypes, Painterly Prints," an exhibit of monotypes by Salina artist Joyce Fent, ends June 28.126 E. Lincoln. Hours: 1-5 p.m. Tuesday-Friday, 10 a.m.-noon Saturday. Free. McPherson • MCPHERSON MUSEUM: The Vintage Wedding Gown exhibit, featuring wedding gowns made prior to 1910, wedding accessories, men's wedding suits and photographs, will be on display during June. 1130 E. Euclid. Hours: 1-5 p.m. Tuesday-Sunday. Free. Logan • DANE G. HANSEN MUSEUM: "Earth 2U, Exploring Geography," a Smithsonian Institution Traveling Exhibition, ends June 1. Telling Tales: Children's Book Illustrations," touring exhibit organized by Norman R. Eppink Gallery at Emporia State University, 110 W. Main. Hours: 9 a.m.-noon and 1-4 p.m. Monday-Friday, 9 a.m.- noon and 1-5 p.m. Saturday and 1-5 p.m. Sunday. Free. Salina • BLUESTEM GALLERY: The exhibit "Yin Yang," featuring work by the Central Kansas Coalition of Artists, ends May 31. Hours: 1 to 5 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday. 117 S. Santa Fe. Free. • FIRST BANK KANSAS: Exhibit of acrylic paintings by Martha Gonce through May. During regular business hours. Lobby, 235 S. Santa Fe. • SMOKY HILL MUSEUM: The xhibit, "Buffalo Bones and Grinding Stones; Archaeology: Smoky Hill Peoples 1000-1500 A.D.," which will tell the story of the Smoky Hill people and examine the archaeological methods used to determine their story, begins Saturday arfb 1 ends Sept. 21. The exhibits "The Settling of the Smoky Hills" and "Smoky Hill Dugout" are on permanent display. The Discovery Center's "One Keepers Place" lets you solve a "history mystery. 211 W. Iron. Hours: noon to 5 p.m. Tuesdays through Fridays, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturdays and 1 to 5 p.m. Sundays. Free. V SMOKY HILL MUSEUM Exhibit to share story of Smoky Hill people Mock archaeological dig will show how their story was put together By The Journal Staff An exhibit at the Smoky Hill Museum will tell the story of the Smoky Hill people and will examine the archaeological methods used to determine their story. The exhibit, "Buffalo Bones and Grinding Stones; Archaeology. Smoky Hill Peoples 1000-1500 A.D.," opens Saturday at the museum, 211 W. Iron. The exhibit features artifacts from the museum as well as pieces on loan from the Kansas State Historical Society's archaeological department and members of the Mud Creek Chapter of the Kansas Archaeology Association. Marti Corff, the museum's curator of exhibits, spearheaded the project. Marge and Harold Reed of the Mud Creek Chapter helped plan the scope of the exhibit. ExMMt programs These programs are planned to coincide with the "Buffalo Bones and Grinding Stones" exhibit at the Smoky Hill Museum, 211 W. Iron: • "KANSAS ARCHAEOLOGY" 2 p.m. Saturday t community room A program by Virginia Wulfkuhle of the Kansas State Historical Society archaeological department. • DISCUSSION / QUESTIONS & ANSWERS Noon to 4 p.m. Saturday Members of the Mud Creek Chapter of the Kansas Anthropological Association will be on hand to answer questions and talk about the exhibit archaeologists put together their story. The remains of a village wait below a pasture's surface; ancient gardens lie hidden on a flood plain beneath layers of soil and crops of a modern Kansas farmer. Stone was prehistoric man's basic material and was used for weapons, hunting tools and ornaments. Early Native Americans made such tools as arrowheads and hide scrapers by percussion chipping. Bones were employed to work leather, make farming tools, fishhooks and sewing needles. Corff and Chuck Regier, Kaufman Museum in North Newton, designed the exhibit. Regier contracted to build the modular cases that can be moved to another site. The Smoky Hill culture is identified as the people who lived along the creeks and rivers of north-central Kansas from 1000 to 1500. Living in earthen lodge villages, these people used hoes made of clam shells or buffalo bones to tend their gardens. To grind corn, they used hand-sized stones called mullers on top of larger stones called grinders. Stone and bone tool artifacts will be shown. A mock dig site will show how Our New Summer Hours! Tuesday thru Saturday, 11-10 Closed Sundays & Mondays Available for Private Parties on Sunday & Monday VASILIS 1200 E. Crawford, Salina Hi* , j i;t»? tov ea _^il the \^«i Mr. Windshield FIJ Frisme MHH^MLVHI CONSTRUCTION the Salina Journal The Stati'i LargtH CtUular Ttltptume Sytltm Blue Ribbon Car Wash BEIJING <$$STAURANT R.G9.B. | SCHMIDT 1 fnsuranc*. inc. Godfather's Pizza Firsl Choice Support Services Fultar'i Hula 61 Truck Rticvcllng C.nt.r QYAL TIRE CO. ••rt ft W«tta Sales Abilene Reynold* Real Estate & Auction First .National Bank Abilene Don Vancil Construction Western Auto LONGJOHN KASA Industrial Controls Jean Curry Shelter Ins. Mid-State Trucking, Inc. Scandia Landmark Surveumg SALINA STEEL SUPPLY. INC. Of Carlos (y's SALINA VORTEX DESIGNS by Heating & Air Conditioning Inc. 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